How to get featured on large publications (without guest posting) – sumo trichomoniasis images

I’ve had republished content drive hundreds (sometimes thousands) of visitors to my personal blog, exposing it to an entirely new audience base, and rapidly building my email list from simply putting the content that I’d already worked so hard to produce in front of new eyes.

Wait before republishing to ensure search engines have indexed your content. Usually a few weeks will be more than enough. After a few weeks have passed, pitch or republish your content on other websites (we’ll get to how to do that in a minute).

So now that I’ve convinced you that it’s a good strategy, and that Google won’t give you the smackdown for doing it, you might wonder exactly how to do it. Don’t worry, I won’t leave you hanging. The Step-by-Step Guide To Republishing Your Content on Other Sites

First, we’ll go over where to find places to republish your content.


Then we’ll talk a bit about how to approach them about republishing, followed by best practices and how to make the content super effective. Step 1: Find Publications in Your Industry that Republish Content

Once you have a solid list of publications, you can start by visiting their “contribute”, “write for us” or “guest posting” guidelines page. If you can’t find that page, Google search “inurl:http://website.com “keywords”” to pull up results.

After a certain point, you’ll be approached by publishers looking to republish your work – you’ll no longer have to pitch. Influencers are often approached, so a great place to find publications that republish is find out where those influencers republish their own work.

For example, if you were to do this with my name, you’d find the work I’ve republished on Huffington Post, Entrepreneur.com, Elite Daily and Fear Average (plus several results entirely unrelated to me, which you come to expect when you have the world’s most generic name).

Review links back to your other content: Usually, you’ll have internal links within your content that refer back to other pieces of content. Most of the time when you republish your content those links will remain the same. However, it’s a good idea to review them to see if they are the ones you want to remain in the republished version. Do NOT spam or go overboard with links. One or two links back to your website will be far more compelling for the reader to click than if every second sentence has a link.

Tweak the format to fit in with the publication: Even if you’ve already been accepted to republish your content, you still need to make sure it fits in with the publication. You did the research to pitch the content most likely to fit in already, but if it’s still not a perfect fit, you can always rearrange the information and change the format.

Follow the contributor guidelines: Most publications are pitched dozens of articles every day. To stand out and make sure you make your submission is accepted, follow the contributor guidelines, even if that means changing core points in your original piece. Be sure to follow the public guidelines the publication sets, as well as any guidelines they send you through email. Elephant Journal for example has specific guidelines for republishing, which I found out about through an email: