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How to Rank Your Blog Post on Google




Sums up my morning here in Thailand.

I walked by a peaceful moat in Chiang Mai. Morning cardio.

Light and chill, 60 minutes later, I crawled into bed again. Morning nap.

Life is good because I learned how to rank my blog post on Google. Or; blog posts.

Watch this video to learn how to rank your blog on Google.

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Google traffic is buying, passive, targeted traffic.

How to Rank Your Blog Post on Google

My 4 results on page 1 of Google for “pro blogging tips” send a steady stream of people to invest in my blogging course, to invest in my blogging eBook and to become loyal readers of Blogging From Paradise.

All flows passively. I enjoy passion fruit juice watching Netflix here in Thailand. People query search terms. Traffic and profits flow to me.

Sounds sweet, right?

See sugary search engine success.

Follow these tips.

1: See Your Success

See blogging success in mind.

Create a clear, confident mental picture of yourself living your dreams.

As within, so without.

Mental pictures influence you to pursue proven SEO techniques from a calm, confident, detached energy. Feels like magic but it is our intelligent design.

Build an image or vision in mind. Know you succeed now. Allow successful ideas to flow into your mind. Or just seize and follow these tips from a relaxed energy, to do as successful SEO bloggers do.

2: Pick a Semi-Competitive Keyword

Anything is possible.

This was from my 3 month trip to New Zealand.

But target keywords with less searches to dominate page 1.

I hold 4 spots on page 1 of Google for “pro blogging tips”. Four results drive steady, targeted traffic to me.

Try targeting “blogging”, for a less sound approach. Of course you can rank on page 1 but the level of attention and detail required to do it is best spent ranking for 5, 10 or 20 other keywords.

Page 1 competitive keyword rankings seem to flow to bloggers focused on landing 10 or 20 or more page 1 semi or non competitive keyword rankings. Bloggers like Neil Patel seemed to take this route.

2: Write a 1000 Word or Longer Post

Share practical tips in a 1000 word post to appeal to Google.

600 words is short for Google. But my page 1 results seem to be 1000 words or longer.

Publish a simple, easy to read, simple to scan post with:

  • headers
  • bullet points
  • short paragraphs
  • short sentences
  • simple, clear writing

I keep writing simple. I rank.

Write posts heavy on practical, usable tips. Of course if you offer easier and easier to understand – and use – solutions, Google favors you.

Imagine writing posts for a 5 year old. Be clear. Keep it simple. Google enjoys simple posts. Page 1 boasts simple, easy to understand content.

Practice writing 500 words daily offline to master the art of simple writing. You can do it. Practice. Prosper.

3: Link In to Resources

Link to 1-2 resources from your blog.

Linking in proves your blog worth. Google prefers ranking blogs with proven track records.

This was from my 4 month trip to Fiji.

how to rank your blog post on google

Ensure links feel relevant and helpful.

Link to value to see greater SERPs.

I pick 1-2 links related to the blog post I desire to rank. After searching the posts I give the nod to valued resources only. Ensure your blog links to good company via valuable, in-depth, helpful posts via your blog. Rank.

4: Link Out to Resources

Google enjoys knowing your blog sits in a rich neighborhood.

Link out to trusted blogging resources in your niche.

Observe links out above.

I linked to:

  • My Blogging From Paradise; a DA 42 blog
  • Neil Patel

Link to trusted resources in your niche.

Increase SERPs.

5: Use an SEO Plug In

SEO plug ins remind you to note the details most bloggers forget or miss.

Plug ins remind you to add your keyword in image alt tags and meta descriptions among other reminders.

I prefer Yoast.

Plug ins help you see and spot and honor smart SEO tactics.

I cannot remember every sound SEO strategy but plug ins alert me to these tactics.

Attain the highest score possible. Get all green checks via Yoast or score 85 or higher on a 100 scale plug in. Even if you come up a little short you increase your chances at reaching page 1.

6: Slow Down Calm Down and Chill

SEO is easy.

But SEO seems hard to most bloggers because:

  • most bloggers cling to limiting beliefs concerning SEO
  • most bloggers rush the process
  • many bloggers wildly try to rank on page 1
  • most bloggers blog nervously

Reaching page 1 of Google became easy the moment I chose to slow down, calm down, chill out and SEO optimize my blog posts from a detached, relaxed, casual space. No tension here; just confidence and clarity.

This was from my trip to Costa Rica.

I landed 4 results on page 1 of Google for 1 semi competitive keyword. Most posts and guest posts I published over the past month land on page 1, 2 or 3 of Google.

Think like a winner. Count your blogging wins. See your success.

Blogging and SEO is 100% focus and mindset. Focus on success to act like successful bloggers do.

Neil Patel calmly and confidently follows sound SEO advice. He never feels like he worries.

I adopted Neil’s vibe last month. Instantly, I reached page 1 for about 10 terms, like, immediately.


I focused on my blogging success so successful ideas calmly flowed into my mind. Optimizing my blog for SEO was one such idea.

After executing these ideas from a chill, detached, relaxed energy, I noted more and more of my posts reach page 1 quite easily.

My energy created the outcome.

Google wants you to rank on page 1. Believe this. Slow down, calm down, relax, play by their rules and reach page 1.


Ryan Biddulph is the owner of Blogging From Paradise. He's a blogger, author and world traveler who's been featured on Richard Branson's Virgin Blog, Forbes, Fox News, Entrepreneur Dot Com and Neil Patel Dot Com. Ryan can help you become a full time blogger with his course.

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Do You Need to Make a Huge Blogging Shift?



Sometimes, you get bogged down with your blogging routine. Routines feel comfortable, right?

But blogging is a feeling game like life is a feeling game. All flows based on your emotions. If you feel really good – first – then you take good feeling blogging actions and over time, with patience and trust, see good feeling blogging results.

Unfortunately, most humans give almost zero thought to their emotions before diving in to a blogging routine. Bloggers believe you need to do something or follow a set routine to succeed, to drive traffic, and to make money. Day after day, year after year, most bloggers follow a routine without giving zero thought to how they are feeling, if they enjoy blogging, if they have fun following the routine, and if they feel detached, patient and trusting in the process.

This is the only reason why as of about 7 years ago, 80% of bloggers never made more than $100 during their blogging careers. If 8 out of 10 humans can not make $100 through blogging over 1, 2, 5 or 10 years, 8 out of 10 bloggers clearly give zero thought to their feelings BEFORE blogging. Feel bad, and you see no money. But those 2 out of 10 bloggers who feel really good make lots of money over the long haul.


Maybe it is time to make a shift, guys.

2-3 months ago I made one shift. 1 month ago I made an even bigger shift; quite huge, for me. But what I did differently made almost zero difference. How I chose to feel marked the big shift, then, I moved into different blogging actions.

For example, I faced some deep fears, felt the fears, and instantly, after feeling pretty crappy for a short time, I felt better and better. Choosing to face fear, clear it, and feel better, helped me see things clearly. I tired of my blogging schedule, my social sharing groups, blog commenting and heavy cross promotion. In truth, I hated it. I did have some fun with each for a while but the passion long left me. Since how you feel before and while you blog means everything, my mindset-feeling shift told me I’d have so much fun guest posting. So as of about 3-4 weeks ago – maybe less – all I do is guest posting because I have fun guest posting and guest posting comes easily to me.

Making the shift involved facing deep fears of failure, loss and struggle. I had to feel the fear of letting go lifeless activities for me – at the time – to clear out the fear, and properly release these strategies, and to move forward so I could feel good, then, decide what blogging actions would feel fun and easy and enjoyable to me.

All shifts happen emotionally first, by your choice. After feeling some muck and then feeling better, you clearly and intuitively feel through the next fun-feeling, enjoyable step.

What About You?

Do you need to make any shifts with your blogging campaign? Or do you need to make one big, sweeping, all-encompassing shift?

Getting caught up in blogging routines feels comfortable, familiar and safe, sometimes. But do you feel good before you begin the routine? Do you feel good working the routine? Do you feel detached, relaxed, trusting and like you are cared for, and prospering, while following your blogging routine?

Be honest to make a necessary shift. If you love following your routine, cool. Proceed. But most humans are taught – me included – to follow some routine (no matter how you feel) to get something, specifically money, so you can avoid failure, struggle, poverty, going hungry, illness, and embarrassment. This is exactly why most humans work jobs. Follow a routine to get money even if you feel really bad or terrible following the work-routine; aka, even if you hate your job and it feels lifeless, or soul-less.

May be time for a big shift guys.

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Why Comedians Teach You a Powerful Blogging Lesson



Last night I saw a funny comedian perform in Atlantic City.

Chris Delia charmed the audience with his silly, somewhat absurd, level of humor.

He also explained how comedians need thick skin to become successful. Humor is a very personal, subjective topic. Some people find some comedians hysterical but never laugh at other comedians. As you imagine, bombing feels terrible to most comedians. At least until they develop a thick skin.

I once read how Kevin Hart often waited until 1 AM to work an open mic. Sometimes he waited until 1 AM and the place closed down so he never got the chance to do his set. Imagine how thick-skinned you need to be to not let that bother you? Is it any wonder why he is now worth $150 million? He became immune to criticism, failure and rejection. As a matter of fact, after developing a thick skin, he likely did not see criticism, failure or rejection.

All those evenings of 1 AM sets in front of 1-2 lifeless people or all those nights of being told to go home at 1 AM after waiting for hours to do his act purged the fear of criticism, failure and rejection from his being. Void of these fears, he rose up to being one of the most famous, wealthy and powerful comedians on earth.

Bloggers Need Thick Skin

I once promoted a course to the tune of 8000 page views before I sold one copy. Did I quit promoting the course? No. I developed a thick skin during the process. I did not see 8000 rejections. I only saw meeting and helping more human beings through my blog. Even during moments when I felt like giving up I trusted in myself and believed in the blogging process. Quitting and failure were no options for me. But in the same vein, I needed to be thick skinned to see through criticism, rejection and failure.

I needed to be aware of opportunity amid the appearance of nobody reading my blog. Toss in being patient and persistent in helping folks during my most trying times and you have a pretty thick-skinned individual.

Do Not Care What People Think

Chris Delia shared how he could care less what people thought about him. He dressed down a few hecklers during the show.

Comedians succeed because they care less about what people think of their acts; being heckled, ignored or criticized had nothing to do with their belief in self and their belief in their comedic style.

As a blogger, give no thought to what people think of you. Guess what? You cannot control your reputation. No matter how long and hard you work in life to maintain a positive reputation, you can never physically control what people think of you. I am largely a nice guy 99.99% of the time yet some people genuinely hate me. I cannot control their demons. Plus I know we see the world as we see ourselves so if someone hates themselves I cannot do anything about that self-loathing.

Focus on yourself. Focus on what you think about yourself because this is the only thing that matters. Being comfortable in your own skin aligns you with loving, loyal followers who appreciate you for who you are. Let go everybody else. Critics form an energetic yoke if you care about their thoughts but dissolve into thin air when you could care less about what they think of you.

Bloggers become successful because these few folks who have thick skins shine brightly in a world of thin-skinned bloggers who fear criticism, judgment and rejection. The few who step it up do wonders because we all want a piece of free spirits who march to the beat of their own drum without caring what people think, say or do, in response or reaction to them simply being themselves.

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Do You Have an Exit Plan for Your Blog?



This past week I ceased sharing posts in blogging tribes.

I finally got it; I joined tribes because I feared unless I shared other blogger content, nobody would read my content. I feared if nobody shared my content, nobody reads my content, and I needed to share other blogger content to effectively influence bloggers and people to share mine. Ouch.

As you can imagine, I put in many long, hard hours working a job, NEEDING to be online to succeed with my blog. Rewind. Working a job. Did you see this phrase? I worked a job. I needed to be online to succeed. Largely, at least. Does that sound like a business owner to you? Does that sound like leveraging? Sure I drive some passive traffic and profits to my blog but being honest, I largely worked a job and had a job for much of my 10 years online, and I did not have a pure business so I could step away from my blog and business for months, at a time. Or, forever.

Exit Plan

I have more of an exit plan now. I have a blogging business. I am writing my tail off to be in as many spots as possible without relying on sharing tribes and other groups that require me to be online, to social share posts, so other people can social share my posts, so I get traffic and profits. I began to think; what am I doing? I mean, if you love joining social sharing tribes, do it. Nice friendship builder. But you need to have some exit plan with your business and need to see how you can step away one day so it is about a 100% passive income machine – or, so you can sell it at a tidy profit – in order for you to be a free entrepreneur, versus a bound employee.

Think Leveraging

I am having so much fun writing blog posts and guest posts daily. Plus it is easy peasy. Every piece of content is forever, unless all these blogs vanish or get closed out by all these bloggers. Fat chance. Plus I can drive to Atlantic City today with my wife and enjoy a show this afternoon into evening and my business will still grow from a heavy passive element. Even though I am online writing this morning, all my blog posts and guest posts serve as a passive promotional army for the Blogging From Paradise blog and brand.

Imagine me trying to social share other blogger posts as I am driving down the Parkway? Not happening.

Networking Rocks

Network. Have fun making friends. Build a rock solid foundation for your blog. But eventually, evolve into someone who leverages your presence so you work a business, not a job. Any strategy 100% dependent on you being online, sharing blogger content so other bloggers share your content and boost your success, is a job, not a business, because you are tied to the online world and have no exit strategy, and a light passive element to your blogging business.

Gradually place less emphasis on networking online. Focus on purely passive elements, like writing more blog posts and guest posts, which last forever. Humans change, quit, fail, change tastes; you never want to be at the mercy of the fickle human beast. Unless all blogs close down, all of those blog posts and guest posts you wrote are pretty much forever.

Focusing a bit more on things – things helping people – helps you leverage your blog and business powerfully so you can make an exit plan and step away from your blogging business for 1, 2 or 3 months. I know bloggers who take vacations for months; everything keeps growing money-wise because they leverage, and are not dependent on people for cash flow, because their system creates the cash flow.

Trust in the process plays a big role too.

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