Here are 9 things you never knew about OnPage SEO (Beginner Friendly)

Updated: Aug 5

Onpage SEO is what we're going to talk about today. I'm going to explain what onpage SEO is and then give you a step-by-step checklist you can use to rank higher on Google, get more traffic to your site, increase your online presence, and get the visibility you need on the search engine results pages to build trust with your customers, get more customers, and keep them coming back. I'll also let you know about some tools you can use.

What does S.E.O. stand for? S.E.O. stands for the optimizations you put on your site pages or even on other sites to promote your page and get a higher ranking. "That's All"


So, what is on-page SEO for a page or post? If you see a brand or business on Google's first page, you might think they're lucky. But there is a lot of easy work going on behind the scenes to make this happen. And this is what S.E.O. stands for.

Onpage SEO refers to the changes you make to a single page of your website to help it rank higher on SERP (Search Engine Results Page) and bring in more visitors.


First, figure out what keyword you want to use. If you don't tell Google what you want to rank for, you won't rank for anything.

And this is where targeting keyword phrases come in. People type keywords into search engines to find the information they want. You can also use keyword research tools to find out how many times a certain term is searched for each month and how hard it is to rank for that term.


One important thing to remember is that you should only focus on one keyword per page or blog post on your site.

Make good content based on that keyword. What do I mean by "content of good quality"? Well, there are a lot of things, but here are a few. First of all, it has the information that someone looking for that keyword on Google is looking for. So, once you've chosen a keyword, search for it to see what comes up.

For example, if I want to write a blog post about "affiliate marketing," the first page of the search engine results page (SERP) tells me how to get started with affiliate marketing, how to make money with affiliate marketing, and what affiliate marketing is. So it's clear that this keyword is meant for people who want to start affiliate marketing. So, if I decide, I'll go after this keyword and write a post about "five advanced affiliate marketing strategies." Google knows that people who search for this keyword aren't looking for advanced strategies, so this post isn't likely to rank. They want guides for people just starting out.


Second, your content should do what its title says it will do. Let's say I'm very set on writing a blog post about "advanced affiliate marketing strategies," but I call it "affiliate marketing for beginners." When people click on that and go to the post, if it's full of things they don't understand, they'll leave quickly. Google will notice this, and my ranking will go down.

So make sure that what you say in your content matches what you say in your content.

Thirdly keyword placement. Once you've identified the keyword you wish to target, you should build high-quality, fluff-free content around it. Now is the moment to ensure that the term appears in precise locations on your website, which will signal to Google that this is what your page is about and for which you wish to rank.

So there are actually 10 locations for your term. The title and the initial 100 words of the article. The title, the image, alt text, and file name, as well as the content itself.

Therefore, if you are writing the message in a human-like manner, this should not be an issue.

You should include it in the title tag, which is the title that displays on the Google search engine results page, as well as the U. R. L. and meta description of the page. Still, it is important to note that when you link to this page from other pages on your website, you should ensure that the anchor text contains the keyword.


The Fourth step is Image Optimization. Images are therefore an onpage SEO optimization because they help to break up the page's text, increase the page's visual appeal, and can keep users engaged for a bit longer. And Google takes note of how long people spend on a page, but there's more to images than meets the eye, and if they're not optimized, they can do more harm than good.

And there are four factors to consider when optimizing images for onpage SEO. The first step is to name your image file with the keyword. Therefore, rather than simply naming it screenshot one with a time stamp or image one, include the keyword and another description of what it is, and ensure that you use dashes instead of spaces.


The second step is to compress your images, which simply entails reducing their file size without sacrificing quality. And by size, I mean the file size, not the dimensions; the larger the image file size, the longer it will take to load, which will slow down the speed of your page, which is a major ranking factor. You should utilize an image compression tool.

And the final and most important optimization is to include altext.

Now, altext is simply the text substitute for an image. This prevents Google from viewing the images on the page when it crawls the page. It will view the altext describing the image's content. Therefore, if you leave this field blank, Google has no way of knowing that the image you've included on your page is relevant to the keyword you're targeting. Additionally, it is essential because it makes your content more accessible. You should therefore ensure that every image has alt text and that it contains your target keyword.


Also, I forgot to mention that you should ensure that your images do not replace important text on the page.

There is nothing wrong with including text images on your website. But if the text is relevant to the keyword you're targeting, you'll want to include it as text within the post itself. Consequently, if the image ends up being redundant, you may wish to modify its appearance.

Now. The fifth step is the Meta description. Consequently, the title that appears on the search engine results page is

identical to the meta title. The meta description is the description that appears immediately beneath the title. Therefore, the first thing you will notice is that it includes the keyword. The keyword is power words. By beginning your sentence with a verb, you can convey value and make it actionable.

And finally, keep the length between 155 and 160 characters.


The sixth would be Title Optimization. Currently, each page or post will have two titles. This is the title that appears on the actual page of search engine results. And the title of your headliner. The title is displayed on the page itself. When you first visit the website. Now, both of these should incorporate the keyword. They need not be similar, either. If you choose to because your headliner title affords you a bit more room for creativity. In general, a good headline adheres to three guiding principles. First, how does this affect your clients? What is the desired outcome, and what is your strategy for achieving it?


The seventh point is your Header. As stated previously, high-quality information is arranged into distinct and definite divisions, which we do by adding titles to our content. Therefore, a visitor will not click on your post without a heading that explains that you have what they are looking for.

Consider that when you click on a post or page from the SERP, you likely open it and perform a fast scan to determine whether or not it has the desired information. Moreover, the header aids the reader in recognizing that they are in the correct location and that your content will answer their questions. This is also extremely significant for Google, as it conveys the information on the page as well as its structure. The title of your page is the Headliner, which takes precedence over headers/subheaders.

The eighth step is your U. R. L. This is a simple task. You must ensure that the keyword is included in the U. R. L. And that it is brief. Frequently, only the term suffices, and you now have a neat, clean U. R. L.


Finally, there is content freshness. Even if your topics are timeless, you must periodically update your content. This may involve adding a few new pieces of information, updating photographs and screenshots, and ensuring that there are no broken links or images. Just such minor adjustments to maintain the content's freshness. This will aid in preserving the quality and value of the content over time.


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