You’re Making at Least One of These On-Page SEO Mistakes

Your website’s on-page SEO is like the foundation for a home. Without it, your home (website) will sink into the ground or sink into the depths of the SERPS. Fortunately, I have seen every possible on-page optimization issue there is and I’m going to help you avoid some of the most common pitfalls.

If you’re planning a new website, this guide will prevent you from making mistakes that could destroy your SEO campaign down the road. And if you already have a website, you can make these changes right away and will start seeing the benefits once Google recognizes it.

Trust me, I have worked on sites, got them ranking with quality backlinks, and then got slaughtered by a Panda penalty because I didn’t take the time to optimize the website the way I’m suppose to.

I don’t make these mistakes anymore!

In fact, I don’t build a single link until I am 100% satisfied that I have created an indestructible foundation. It IS that important.

It doesn’t matter if you have links from God himself, if you are making many of the mistakes I’m about to show you, there is a good chance your website will disappear from the SERPS. And in all honesty, I’m not trying to scare you, but I just want you to understand how important on-page SEO really is.

One more annoying analogy: don’t start framing the house before the foundation is laid out.

I’m writing this post because I want A) your website to avoid being hit by Google Panda, B) I want your website to rank with ease, and C) I not only want Google to love your website, but I also want to make sure that your user experience is stellar because it brings your business and website more conversions.

Ready? Let’s do this.

What is Considered “Good” On-Page SEO?

Before I start criticizing everyone’s websites, I should layout what I believe is “good” on-page SEO.


The best on-page SEO strategy always begins with the users in mind. While I think Google is annoying about their link building stance, I do believe they have one very solid principle: build websites for the user. As you’ll notice, all of the issues I list DO affect user experience and therefore force Google to devalue your website.

Here’s what happens when you optimize your website for the user: Google loves it, your users love it, and you make more money.


Sure, most on-page optimization involves technical stuff, but don’t neglect the fact that every single page on your website should be valuable or designed with the user in mind.

Unique Content

Every single page on your website should have UNIQUE content. There is no way around this.

Link Flow

Creating a strategic site architecture makes ranking new pages super easy and will require less backlinks to see your desired results.

Keyword Placement

Yes, knowing WHERE to place your keywords is critical to ranking any page. More on this in a second.

13 On-Page SEO Issues That Panda Hates

In my experience working with websites both large (40,000 + pages) and small, here are the most common on-page issues I have found and continue to find with every new client I take on:

1. Duplicate Content

Duplicate content can be the death of your website if it isn’t corrected, and unfortunately, it can rear its ugly head in many different forms on your site.

2. Keyword Density

If any page on your website is rocking anything higher than 1-3% KW density you will have trouble ranking, and you are putting yourself in a position to get slapped.

3. Thin Pages or Pages That Lack Value

Pages that lack valuable content or content at all devalue your site, clog up space in the search engine, and serve no purpose to your users.

4. Duplicate META Tags

Some websites think it’s okay to copy and paste META descriptions throughout the entire site. Trust me, Panda doesn’t like this.

5. Broken Links

Large numbers of broken links are unprofessional, sloppy, hurt the flow of your website, and force Google to think that you don’t care about the “user experience”. Big no-no.

6. 302 Redirects

Too many temporary redirects are not only unnecessary in most instances, but will hurt your website when used in excess.

7. Ineffective Link Flow

No, you probably won’t get penalized for having an ineffective site architecture, but you will have lower conversions, high bounce rates, minimal time actually spent on your site, and it will be harder to rank pages throughout your website.

8. Slowww Page Speed

Having a slow website creates a bad user experience and Google takes it into consideration when ranking your site.

9. Improper Use of Header Tags

Using more than 1-2 H1 tags per page can dilute the effectiveness of your keyword placement.

10. Missing ALT Tags

Google has no idea what your images are unless you specify in the ALT tags. All this robot sees is CODE, not your beautiful photography.

11. Missing META Tags

This isn’t a critical issue, but having them can increase click through rates when your pages are found in the SERPS.

12. Too Many Indexed Pages

This is probably one of the biggest misconceptions about being an “authority” in Google. For some weird reason, some website owners think because they have a ton of pages indexed, it means their site is authoritative. WRONG.

If you have a ton of QUALITY pages indexed, then this is true.

But if your website has 10 blogs posts, and you have 400 pages indexed, then I would bet a lot of cash that you have duplicate content and thin pages.

13. Missing Trust Signals

Google looks for certain pages that a legitimate website would have such as Terms of Service, Privacy Policy, and Contact and About pages. If you don’t have these, create them.

As you can see from the majority of these issues, it’s all about fixing your user experience. The ultimate formula to fixing your on-page SEO is by creating the best user experience possible. I’m going to help you correct all of those technical issues above with ease. Keep reading.

How to Fix Your On-Page SEO

The good news is that there are a ton of tools that will do most of your heavy lifting when it comes to optimizing your website.

Tools for Fixing the Technical Stuff

Fortunately since SEO has been around for awhile, there are a ton of tools at your disposal for analyzing a website. Whenever I start on a new website, the first thing I do is throw the target site into the tools below:

Siteliner – this is the ultimate tool for finding duplicate content and broken links on your website. If you have duplicate content, then it should be your number one priority to fix it. In my opinion, there is NO bigger issue than duplicate content when it comes your on-page optimization.

The most common forms of duplicate content are copied product descriptions from the manufacturer, multiple pages for the same product, and tags, categories, and archives being indexed, and if you have an eCommerce website, you may have duplicate content due to canonicalization issues.

How to Fix Duplicate Product Descriptions

1. Unique.
2. Unique.
3. Unique.

Many eCommerce stores have hated me for this, but every single product page MUST have unique content.

Do not copy product descriptions from the manufacturer or of your own! By taking the time to create 100% unique content your website will increase your conversion rates, but it will also bring your products more long tail traffic from Google. And even more importantly, it will make your business standout because you put in that effort.

There’s one super easy way to generate unique content on these pages outside of just writing a block of text: user generated content.

Create a review, comment or question section and ask anyone who buys your product to leave a review.

How to Fix Multiple Pages for the Same Product

This is by far one of the most common issues I find with eCommerce stores. They have one product and 10 pages for each color, and another 10 pages for each size of the product.

Google HATES this because 1) you filling the SERPs with nonsense, and 2) there’s no way you’ll be able to write a unique description for 20 different pages of the same product.

Solution: consolidate all the pages into one. Google will love you for this and so will your users.

If it’s too technical of a process to consolidate, then use the “noindex, follow” on the duplicate product pages.

Tags, Categories, and Archives

By default WordPress indexes these and they can cause some serious duplicate content issues. I highly recommend you noindex them. If you’re using WordPress, you can do this easily through the All in One SEO pack or Yoast SEO.

How to Fix Canonicalization Issues

Most websites will not suffer from this because almost every eCommerce and blogging platform has code in place to prevent it. I’m not going to get into this because I will fall asleep writing about it, so either read this article or watch the video below. Moral of the story, decide whether you want your website to have the www. extension or not. Once you decide, simply 301 redirect the one you didn’t choose to your preferred domain.

Example: I like “”, so I’m 301 redirecting “” to “”

Siteliner will find pretty much any canonicalization issues you may be having, so make sure you use it. Especially if you have an eCommerce store.

Screaming Frog SEO Spider – it doesn’t matter whether you’re an SEO agency or single website owner, you NEED to use this tool. It’s free, so there’s really no excuse.

This tool is perfect for:

  • Identifying duplicate META information throughout your site
  • Finding broken links, 302 redirects
  • Displaying missing H1 and H2 tags that you could be using to place primary keywords
  • Directives: can identify accidental “nofollow” or “nofollow, noindex” placement on pages or lack thereof.

SEO Quake (Firefox, Chrome) – SEO Quake is another must-have tool. Aside from it’s link analysis capabilities, I actually really love it’s “Diagnosis” and “Density” extensions.

Diagnosis: with a single click, the Diagnosis tool shows all kinds of useful metrics including your page’s META information, header tags, image ALT tags and many other things. This simple tool has helped me identify duplicate H1 tags on a clients site, which I then fixed and brought his page from the top of the second page, to the top 4 in only a few days after the changes. Moral of the story, USE THIS TOOL.

Density: I use the keyword density tool religiously because it’s super comprehensive. Just keep in mind, it doesn’t count keywords in your ALT tags, IMG extensions, and other stuff in the code. Every page on your site should have between 1-3% KW density. Anything more and you start playing with fire.

* Tip: if you create a quality long tail keyword-based blog post, publish it, and it’s not ranking in the top 100, then it’s more than likely has to do with your keyword density either being too high or low. OR, you’re just being silly and trying to rank for something like “SEO” in a blog post, which I know you would never do….

Every single blog post I have created for my authority site project is ranking in the top 30 for it’s target keyword without backlinks. That’s because of the keyword placement and density alone.

About Keyword Placement

Since you need to keep your density around 1-3%, you don’t have a ton of leeway. This means you need to know WHERE to place your keywords for optimal rankings.

First, I highly recommend you read How to Optimize a Blog Post in 10 Easy Steps because it explains a lot of this. Secondly, the most critical places to insert your target keyword is in the URL, the title, first sentence or paragraph, first image ALT tag, and last sentence. Aside from that, you can sprinkle into header tags or throughout the copy.

So, what I do is place it in the critical spots first, and then adjust the density up or down from there.

Word of advice: whenever you’re creating a blog post or landing page, just write naturally and don’t think about KW density. AFTER you’re finished with the copy, that’s when you go back and make sure the percentages are correct.

I highly recommend you run your website through these programs as well:

Okay, that’s basically it for fixing the technical side of things.. unfortunately, the true meat and potatoes of good on-page SEO can’t be identified or corrected with tools.

Site Architecture for Hilariously Easy Ranking

Strategic site architecture is what allows me to rank pages throughout websites with a minimal amount of links. As I have shown many times, I use the “silo” structure for every single website I create or work on.

Here is the linking structure I prefer (from case study #2):

For an eCommerce website, you would want something like this:
ecommerce on-page seo

A few tips to remember about site architecture:

Google only counts the first anchor text – you need to make sure, if you are using the same link on more than once on a page, that you place your best anchor text first. This can easily be done through the navigation.

Be smart about your navigation – eCommerce stores struggle with this. If you’re selling shoes and you have a tab for color, your drop-down menu should have “Blue Shoes”, “Red Shoes”, etc. Not “Red”, “Blue”, etc. Another way to combat this issue if you don’t want a clutter nav bar, is to create landing pages.

For example, you would create a category/landing page for shoe colors, write some awesome unique content, place your “Blue Shoes”, “Red Shoes”, and other internal links directly on the page, and the link the landing page in the navigation bar. This strategy reduces a ton of clutter in your navigation bar and is best for link flow.

Don’t go crazy with the internal links – Google has said before that anywhere between 100-150 internal links per page is optimal. From a usability and link flow standpoint, it’s a good standard to live by.

Okay, so now you have unique content on every single page of your website, you have created site architecture for optimal link flow, you have placed keywords in the most strategic positions, and you’re no longer making any of the silly mistakes I listed above.

But there’s one more piece to on-page SEO equation: how fast your website loads.

7 Easy Steps to Make Your Website Faster

Website speed is critical for your website’s SEO, crawl rate, and user experience. Do not neglect it.

I’m by no means a developer or have ever claimed to be, but I’m a good reader/learner/action-taker, so I have figured out how to make website’s faster in the easiest way possible. If you’re using WordPress, then it’s a piece of cake. If you have a custom design or something other than WordPress, then you’ll have to implement these changes manually.

1. Test current your speed with this tool
2. Backup your website
3. Download W3 Total Cache
4. Read this guide about how to optimize W3 Total Cache
5. Sign-up for CloudFlare
6. Download
7. Test your speed again and be happy

If you take the time to optimize your website, fix the technical issues, develop a quality architecture, and increase the speed of your website, then you are going to love how easy it is to rank your website once you start link building.

I know this is probably a lot to digest and I’m sure you have questions, so please leave a comment below.

Thanks for reading!

– Gotch


  1. Thanks a lot. Every time I learn something new from your content. This it was really on of the best lesson ever in my life. Waiting for more.

  2. Hey Nathan,

    Great post!

    You really covered On-page SEO thoroughly. I’m glad you covered page speed because I’ve got a site I need to fix that ASAP. I’ve been lazy and putting it off! 😀 I’ll be implementing your speed tips.


  3. Nathan,

    This is some solid info. there.People, what he mentioned in this page is very true of a well optimized page with little or no linking for the top 30 positions. The site architecture was new to me though, especially on the siloing.

    I suppose you use pages for siloing. Question is, is there any difference between using pages versus posts for siloing ? Any difference with placing the links in the top menu versus the siloed posts on the side bar ?

    I am just curious !


    (Your avid blog reader)

    • Hi Rafael,

      Yes I’m using pages, but you can still use posts and have the same effect. I just prefer pages because they can be hidden while I’m building them up. I have tried link placements in the menu, sidebar, and footer and haven’t seen really any difference.

      Thanks for commenting!

      – Gotch

  4. Hi,

    Great post, simple and with valuable info.

    I would just say for pagespeed testing I feel Google PageSpeed Insights is much more critical.


  5. Hi, that Screaming Frog tool is quite useful as it allows you to see your site as Google does. I noticed when using it to analyze one of my sites that I have a couple of 301 redirects that I wasn’t aware of. Do you think this could have a negative impact on my rankings considering I only have a small number of total pages? I presume they got there in the first place after I deleted and then reinstated a post.

  6. Hi Nathan great article as always and totally agree with all your comments, other than onsite factors how much of a ranking factor do you find G+1’s make for rankings as I’ve read articles it’s a very high ranking factor, even though Matt Cutts says otherwise!?

    • hi Thomas, thanks for commenting. Like I have mentioned before, take everything he says with a grain of salt. I think G+ is playing a small role, but the data is pretty limited. To simply put it: it doesn’t hurt to get them if you can.

  7. Nathan you over deliver on your content – for me this is fantastic!

    Thanks for this great lessons on SEO for websites.


  8. Thanks,
    Great article on SEO.


  9. Dude, you are great on writing and explaining the technical details of a web site structure and other on page SEO topics as the cleanest of waters. I really appreciate your efforts. We started today to apply this on our website, it would be great if you can use it as an example if you wish to. Please contact me back if you need any detail.

  10. Really awesome article, Nathan! Out of all the other guides I’ve read, I think you’ve nailed every single major point on onsite optimization. I did, however, pause for a moment at the keyword density tip, particularly because there have been so many other SEOs who have flat-out said not to worry about it. Furthermore, Shaun Anderson of Hobo Internet Marketing also wrote a lengthy piece about KD and solicited commentaries from several SEO pros who more or less unanimously dismissed it altogether as a bunk metric. What would your answer be to them?

    • Thanks for the comment Max. Thanks for those resources and I actually agree for the most part. You shouldn’t focus on KW density because it’s only a very small component of on-site optimization. The 1-3% is just a guideline. However, if your density is above 3%, then it’s very obvious that you’re doing SEO. If you’re writing “naturally” like many advocate, then there is no possible way that you’re mentioning your keyword more than 1-3%. In fact, in most cases, it will be less than 1%, which generally the density I maintain for any page I’m trying to rank.

      I care more about placement, then I do density.

      – Gotch

  11. Hey Nathan,

    Big fan! I have a 2 quick questions about siloing. I read through your articles and also checked out Beckers video about siloing, all good stuff.

    1. I’m confused on one apsect of the tactic. If I were to setup a silo like you mentioned above do I need to create the content and post it up all at once? For expample, if I have:

    Landing page -> Post1 -> Post2 -> Post3 ->back to Landing page

    I want to schedule out the posts 1-3 but if I’m always linking to the next post I would have to go back and insert that link. Does that send Google a red flag since I’m always going back and adding a link to my new article from my last article?

    Monthly content is part of my SEO services so I want to make sure I have the silo tactic correct before sending a signal to Google about one of my clients sites (or my own site!).

    2. Should I be linking all of my landing pages from my homepage? I’ve been putting them in under a navbar menu but it seems like it would be more effective in the web copy.

    Thanks man!

    • Hi Steve, thanks for the comment.

      1. I usually just create all the silo pages at one time, which I think is easiest. I wouldn’t worry about throwing up red flags because all your actually doing is going back and adding internal links, which isn’t spammy at all. In fact, it’s considered a good practice because it’s helping the user. Exactly what Google supposedly wants.

      2. I actually do not typically link from the homepage. I try to keep the silos separate.

      Page #1 >> Page #2 >> Page #3 >> Homepage —- the cycle / flow of “link juice” ends at the homepage OR I cycle back to Page #1 for a continuous flow of authority.

      There’s nothing wrong with using the homepage, I just don’t personally do it. I would, however, avoid linking to all the silo pages from the homepage. Only link to the top page of the silo from the homepage to make sure the link flow is restricted.

      Homepage >> Page #1 >> Page #2 >> Page #3 >> Homepage or back to Page #1

      • Awesome man thanks! That all makes sense.

        Do you think building more than one silo to a landing page could help it rank? For instance if I were to do:

        Landing page A->Page 1->Page 2->Page 3->Landing page A

        And then build another to the same landing page:

        Landing page A->Page 4->Page 5->Page 6->Landing page A

        Or maybe if not that, build silos to each Page 1, Page 2 and Page 3?

        Page 1-> Page 4-> Page 5-> Page 6-> Page 1

        Reason I’m asking is because part of the SEO I do for my clients is monthly content so I figure why not keep building silos back to their landing pages.

        Again thanks for the help!

        • Hi Stephen, that’s a good question. Just remember, siloing is nothing more than a glorified form of internal linking. You can link to the main landing pages as much as you want. In fact, it’s actually a good idea because it will give that page more authority.

          * Don’t forget to vary your internal anchor text – it doesn’t need to be as much as external anchors, but you should still throw in some variations.

          – Gotch

          • Hey Nathan, Loving your articles!

            Got 1 question about the silo structure. So I get that if you have 3 Silo’s (for example), the first page of each silo links to the second page etc. The last page of each silo links back to the homepage.

            I’m confused by the basketball silo picture. Do you build your links to the first pages of each silo (as shown in the picture) or do you build your links to the homepage, or both?

            Also I’m used to doing it this way: Each page in the silo links back to the homepage and also the last page in each silo links back the previous page in the silo as I keep adding pages over time. Is this wrong in any way?


          • Fisher, thanks for the comment!

            Good question. I build my strongest links to the top of the silos, not the homepage because the link juice will flow back to the homepage anyway. I generally don’t try to rank homepage’s of websites, so I just build generic, natural looking links to the homepage such as directories, business directories, press releases, etc. And I only use branded anchor text for the most part.

            There’s really no “wrong” way to do it because it’s just a form of internal linking and control link flow. I like to keep things tight so that I have complete control of link flow in the silo because I’m trying to rank each page without having to build a ton of links.

            Let me know if you have any other questions!

            – Gotch

          • Nathan, your the man! i’m learning tons and tons from you.

            1) So your highest quality backlinks link to the main Silo pages, with your money keywords and page 1 of each silo has one link to page 2 which has one link to page 3 until the last page of the silo, which has one link back to the homepage completing the cycle. (and you change the link of the last page when you add a new page to the silo. Correct?

            2) I was always under the assumption that nothing should fall into a certain pattern to avoid google penalties and such, I’m guessing this does not apply to the silo structure as it is a natural part of a good structured website?

            3) Do you think it matters that a silo page consists of only one page due to completion of stating anything that is needed on the subject of that silo?

            4) How many pages is optimal for each silo do you think?

            5) How do you feel about using Silo software for wordpress such as the WP Ultimate Silo Builder?

            Thanks again!

        • Thanks Nathan,
          Very useful info, a complete SEO – ON page guide in one post.

  12. Hi Nathan, I have a question regarding duplicate content. It seems to me a certain amount of duplicate content is unavoidable especially on a blog style website. For example, excerpts shown on the homepage count as duplicate content. On one of my sites i have some product review pages with photos and a brief summary of each product on the homepage. The summary is taken from the first paragraph of each of the articles. Do you think this is something I should be concerned about?

  13. Hi, as far as siloing is concerned, don’t you achieve basically the same result using categories?

    • Hi Zack, thanks for the comment. I’ve had a lot more success with using pages, but using categories is a possibility as well. I personally deindex my category pages because they cause duplicate content.

  14. Great guide Gotch, i am using seo yosat WP to monitor my On page seo on my posts, can you Gotch make special guide about SILO structure urls? Thanks again Gotch For your efforts in this amazing guide :)

  15. Very nice article. I have not come across “Screaming Frog” before. I just downloaded it and will be checking it out shortly-

    Have a good one:)


  16. Gotch, thanks for great info. I have one question. As i know tags cangenerate duplicate content issue but we also know tags are also important. I have a Entertainment/News/Media website where i use max 5 tags that are relevent to post. So i wanna know will duplicate content through tags will hurt my website or not?

  17. This is an amazing in depth article. I have a question. I was building back links to one of my categories (long sleeve shirts). The catagory name is one of my keywords. After reading this i think that may have been the wrong thing to do. I have separate product pages for different designs/colors. On the page they can select the size. Are you saying I should combine them all to one “master product” They all have the same technical specs so the descriptions are the same besides a small piece of txt explaining the design. This is obviously duplicate content.

    • Jason,

      Thanks for the comment. You definitely don’t want separate pages for every color of the same exact product – this is a recipe for duplicate content. If you can, combine all pages into one page, and have a color selection option

  18. Thank you Gotch Very much! Every time when i read your article i get so many details about SEO. I always read your artice Gotch! Recenlly I read ” how to build backlinks in 2014″ of yours. and it gave me a total idea about backlins.After reading the above article i totally got the idea about On page SEO! Thank u Gotch again for this article.

    I just want to know more about 302 redirects.

  19. Hi Nathan,

    I really learn a lot from you and I’ve been doing SEO for a while. Thank you for posting useful stuff for FREE.

  20. Hey Gotch, great article! I have a question concerning canonicalization. I personally prefer my URLs without the www, to each his own. While checking my site with the www, it seems to be automatically redirecting to my desired www-free URL. To my recollection, I did not indicate the way I wanted it to be in the WordPress settings panel, nor in my theme (Thesis 2.1.9). How did it turnout the way I wanted without my intervention?? I am assuming that I did it and just forgot when and how.
    My original question, before this aside, was, in the example, there were 4 distinct pages, but aren’t 3 of them actually “nonexistent” pages? No one actually builds 4 versions of the same page with 4 different URLs, right? And if I am correct in that, where how could you 302 redirect an nonexistent page?

    Hope my confusion hasn’t muddled your clear thinking,

    Thanks in advance

    • D. Morgan,

      Thanks for the comment! WordPress automatically 301 redirects the subdomain www. to the root domain unless specified otherwise under “Settings” and “General”. Sometimes the same page is built multiple times for PPC campaigns, etc. It is definitely something that’s unlikely, and just more of a demonstration.

      – Gotch

  21. Amazing article and research on how easily we can remove the tiny mistakes and enhance the on-page SEO.

  22. WOW! Even though I have spent many many hours reading and implementing best practices for on-page SEO, I still found a few things here that did not know. Thank you so much Nathan for sharing your expertise/experience with us in this excellent how-to guide.

  23. Hi Gotch,

    Thanks for you great blog post! I’ve learnt alot about Onpage SEO from your content. You taught me to optimize my website for people, instead of robots.

    I totally agree with you about website speed when it comes to Onpage SEO. It’s one of Google ranking factors. I’m running a Magento e-commerce website and speed takes an important role for UX. Loe speed website = people don’t like = no sales = no conversion = Fail. Is it true?

    So, i can add some useful information for your blog post about speed optimization in Magento. I’m using an extension for Magento called Full Page Cache by BSSCommerce. If WordPress has W3 Total Cache, Magento has Full Page Cache, too. They’re must-use cache tools.

  24. I read many articles on SEO strategies but most of the articles mention theories only. It becomes difficult to understand or predict the actual problem or problem solving technique only from theory points. But Nathan explained all his articles with examples which he faced in his experience. These examples really clarifies all doubts and gives a apparent idea regarding SEO. Thanks Nathan to reveal such a experienced knowledge.

  25. This article is very good! one of my questions, why the category and tags do not need to be indexed? there were found only tag that does not need to be indexed and the categories to be indexed?

    • Hi Nyekrip,

      Keeping Categories and Tags indexed can cause duplicate content issues that aren’t worth it

      • Hi Nathan, interesting read – pleased to say I reckon my on page is pretty good :-)
        I’m still in 2 minds about the duplicate content issue on wordpress category pages (though definitely noindex tags!). I think category pages are of great use for visitors, bringing together useful info. I have some category pages on my site that are indexed, rank well, bring in visitors, have page rank and authority, despite a number of online tools warning me about duplicate content. I do try and have 300-400 words at the top of each category page, so I guess that must be helping reduce the duplication issue. Being in the travel niche, I know most of my competitors also have category pages bringing together trips and tours to various destinations, so perhaps it’s just a case of us all having some kind of duplication. Now, if I was starting over I would noindex them from the start but I’m reluctant to remove them from the index now. I guess the best way to have a category page now is to manually produce one and get that indexed and ranked.
        Right, I’m off to read the rest of your site!

  26. A lot of information here, Nathan!
    Every blogger should keep this in mind when creating new content.

    Apart of on-page SEO, we also need to consider off-page SEO.
    Google still loves links! 😉

    Thanks for sharing, Nathan.
    Have an awesome week.

  27. Good post – with certain clients it’s especially important to find some easy wins like this to really get the ball rolling and show some results without a lot of effort. It can pave the way for getting the more difficult but certainly no less important changes implemented.

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