If you’ve written an in-depth article, chances are you’ve linked to useful resources from other bloggers. Why not reach out and let them know?
SQ reaching out and letting someone know their interview was featured in Ahrefs' content
Most of them will be delighted to know their content has been featured. Some of them may even share it on social media and send some extra traffic your way.
Even if they don’t, it’s OK. Focus on whatsapp number list building a relationship with the other person. It may eventually lead to something bigger down the road: a partnership, a cross-promotion, links, etc.
To do this, just go through your blog post and make a note whenever you link elsewhere. Then, find their emails and reach out to let them know. You can write a simple email like this:
Hey [First Name],
I read your post on [topic] and loved [something you enjoyed about the blog post].
I included it in my post on [topic].
Here it is: [LINK]
Thanks for the tip, and I hope the mention sends some deserved visitors your way.
1. Add internal links to your newly published pages
Have you ever read an article on Wikipedia, ended up on Article Z, and wondered where the previous five hours went?
The power behind “Wiki rabbit holes” is internal links. Internal links are simply links from one page on the same website to another. And adding these links can help readers discover more of your content. Plus, it can help to boost your pages’ performance in Google too.
Doing this is pretty simple. Just head to Google and do a site: search for your own blog or website. For example, if I wanted to add internal links to our recently republished article on the buyer’s journey, I’ll search for this in Google:
Site search of "buyer's journey" performed on Google
Then, I’ll go through each of these pages and add internal links to the target page with relevant anchor text.