Quantitative Blogging For A Massive Success

Last Update: January 19, 2014

Too often, new entrepreneurs in the world of making money online will want a Get-Rich-Quick scheme and that's a very hard-to-beat psychology.

We live in a world where everything is instant.

Most people only want to hit it big especially in the first page of Google's search results. However, no matter how great your idea or your content is, it's useless.

Sorry but Quantity is better than Quality. Google loves volume. In fact, doing something repeatedly is the only way to perfect it. What then is Quantitative Blogging?

It is blogging based on the Low Hanging Fruit keywords:

  1. Finding a "High Demand, Looking For A Solution" keyword
    (e.g. how to travel the world, 6000+ monthly searches, 300+ competing pages via WA Keyword Tool's View Result feature)
  2. Narrowing the keyword into something with less than 300 competitive pages or, preferably, less than 100
    (e.g. how to travel the world for free, 600+ monthly searches, 180+ competing pages)
  3. Making sure that your blog post's title have that keyword and in your first paragraph and also once more in the main body will help.
Yes! IT'S BORING getting small gains but Google is your father and they all add up..

If you can solve little problems (in this case, Low Hanging Fruit keywords), then you can also solve the general keywords with millions of traffic. If you have helpful blogs that focuses on LHF, Google will consider you, an authority.

Also, blogging with LHF is a compounding investment because you are really sniping TARGETED WEB TRAFFIC instead of people who doesn't really care about your shit.

Blog and blog until you succeed.

I hope this was helpful for you

Thank you in advance for leaving an amazing comment in that review page! Rock on! :)

Join the Discussion
Write something…
Recent messages
Michelle12 Premium
Thank you, this has been helpful :)
zenincome Premium
Amazing to hear that :) At first, my mindset is just to hit it big and earn $100 per day so I want you guys to know that that's no possible for everyone of us. So we need to really work hard :)
TheGryphon Premium
This is one of those "Yes, but no" cases. You're very right about the quantity aspect as far as Google is concerned. However, you are dead wrong about the quality aspect as far as the readers go.

Here's why;

-when you put out low quality content, readers who land on the page are less likely to become engaged with the content. This means they won't share or like your page. Google places a lot of value on things like FB shares and +1's. Since your crap content won't be getting the shares or +'s, you won't get the high ranking.

- garbage writing will make your readers leave without converting to sales. That's a pretty simple concept that even Noobs can grasp. No content = No readers = No sales = No money. Got it yet?

- there is this metric called a bounce rate. While technically not the only thing that Google ranks for, its so important that it is worthwhile actually going to your own pages and wasting a few minutes on them, and then linking through your relevant outbound links. If you study the results on the SERP, you should notice that the higher ranked pages have a low bounce rate, and high bounce rates are lucky to be found anywhere at all. Go ahead and Google your own site's pages. Check the rankings of your pages, and look at the correlation between SERP and bounce rate.

Yes, quantity is important, but quality is critical. So, create content, daily! Then at least use a spell checker on it, and better yet proof read it like you know your school teachers would. Think about your meanest, bitchiest teacher you ever had, and think about what s/he would have said about your writing. Now rewrite your page so s/he would at least give you a passing grade, or better.

As a point of interest, Google is now utilising semantic usage to rank a page. This is a sneaky part of the Hummingbird upgrade. As we move more into the web 3.0 era, the quality of your writing will become ever more important.

Richard :)
KrisM Premium
I agree, Richard. Having a ton of content out there that nobody reads is useless. If I go to a webpage and the first paragraph is low quality, I'm gone. It needs to be grammatically correct, or at least close...including spelling. And more importantly, it needs to be relevant to what I'm looking for. Otherwise it won't sustain my attention and I'm gone. But if the first page I see is a great page (ie high quality and relevant), I'm likely to check out the other pages as well. Which leads to conversions. And I've sold on the website, I'm likely to share...which leads to rankings.
zenincome Premium
Thanks! I learned so much from this. Oh, and how can I check my SERP? Through Google or Jaaxy?

I almost forgot about semantic ranking, thanks for reminding me :)

With the recent updates, I think SEO is becoming more and more vague. Like there's so many ways that you can rank in so many different keywords.
TheGryphon Premium
Use the search term (in Google search) site:yoursite.com, no spaces between the full colon and your site name. It should give you a list of your sites pages, posts, everything that is on your site that Google can see and has indexed. You can also see old pages that are possibly giving bad links, and then you can go into your site and create your 301 redirects so that old pages don't give your site a bad bounce rate ;)
zenincome Premium
I do see many pages with the old titles, I changed almost all of my pages' titles and delete some pages but they still appear in Google. I don't know how to check bad bounce rate, and 301 redirects? Is that the 404 not found? Thanks
TheGryphon Premium
The 404 Not Found error is the result that you want to change /avoid by giving a 301 redirect. That way, you change what would otherwise be a bounce, to a visitor landing on a hopefully relevant page that has a different title, URL, and content.

The bounce rate isn't critical for a page that is buried way back in the SERPs. If the page is ever clicked on, it would show up in your analytics as a 404, which is essentially a bounce. However, getting to know how to handle pages and do the redirects is useful for when you need to change content that is ranking for terms that you want.

Google and other search engines keep your pages indexed for a long time after they are deleted or changed. The 301 is a permanent redirect for the spiders, so the indexing is supposed to get changed much sooner. In theory, as soon as a spider hits a 301, it is supposed to de-index the old content, and index the new content to the old URL. Eventually it should totally ignore the old URL. It is supposed to dump any 404 pages from the index immediately. I've noticed lag times of over a year when I've redone sites. This can be a real pain in the butt if you reuse a URL, so being able to call up a list of old indexed URLs with the titles and descriptions is kinda handy.