Use FAQs as Blog Post Starters
According to Michael Gray putting one question on a page or post works much better. He says:
Unless your questions and answers are very short, ideally you want to create a single page optimized for each question, this gives you the ability to create narrowly focused posts around specific keyword phrases that will rank better and drive more traffic.
Some of these posts may be very short or not as popular as other. That is fine you can create a summary post like we did for Randall Beans, with links to each question. Another strategy is to create a custom search. This will work if you are using a custom menu which allows you to link the search to the navigation bar.
How to get started? The next time you find yourself answering a question in an email, stop. Is this something other people will find valuable? If so, you have the makings of a blog post.
Dr. Greg of Leo’s Pet Care used this strategy recently. We were talking about treatment alternatives for our office kitty, Maybee. He researched and wrote a post about her condition. I read the article before I went to see him, so I was more prepared for the conversation. And the next time he is asked about this issue, Dr. Greg can simply send the link.
Do you have FAQs? Do you have the answers written down? If so, you have great content for your next few blog posts.
Roundpeg, an Indianapolis social media firm, helps our clients construct blog calendars, brainstorm content to keep their readers coming back.
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