There is 1 simple SEO step that if you do it consistently will catapult your site to the very top of the web. Easily leaving 99,5% of all active websites behind you, but probably much better than that! If you do this one thing consistently, even if it is just once per week, you will get there. This is due to the compounding effect of this simple repeating SEO action.

There are 1,18 billion websites in the world, of which 201 million are active websites. We’ll only look at the 201 million active ones. There’s one simple SEO step that ensures you’ll beat almost every other site in those 201 million.

My website is in the Majestic Million and in the Tranco list, both highly exclusive lists of the very best websites in the world. Your site can be majestic too, if you do just one simple thing repeatedly.

Many of my web friends did the same simple thing, and their site is also part of the elite list that leaves 99,5% of all other active websites behind. Do this 1 simple step, and you can hang out daily with the most successful site owners too. Just like me and my friends.

My site is in the top 0,3% of all active websites, better than 99,7% of all websites because of one thing I did and kept doing. I’m about half way up the Tranco list, meaning my site outranks 100-(1/201*0,6*100)= 99,7% of all active websites in the world. Because of just one simple thing, that you can do too.

Here’s the secret:

Blog regularly.

That’s it, just blog on.

For 20 years or so.

/snark (after receiving a bunch of seo spam mails offering silver bullets for a low price)

14 reactions on “1 Simple SEO Step To Put Your Site In The Web’s Top Percentile

  1. Blog on, bloooog ooooooon, with hope in your heart.

    And you neeeeever blog alooooooone!

    Okay, that’s enough. Sorry for that. Anyway, cool stats!

    I’ve been blogging for about 10 years now, and I have a question: is it also true that the older content is, the harder it is to bump down its ranking?

    • I guess so. The Majestic Million emphasises links to a site. A 20 year old site more easily has accumulated a bunch of links than a new site, and you mostly don’t ‘loose’ those links unless the linking site itself goes offline.

  2. @ton I do realise you’re being tongue-in-cheek, but some incidental validation of that by way of Google+ Communities.I’d looked at 36,000 of the ~8 million Google+ Communities in early 2019, and plotted relationships between membership, posts, likes, shares, and comments.For the most part, posting activity drove other activity. In particular, membership (or followers) was not especially relevant.Visually, the tighter the clustering along a diagonal axis, the stronger the relationship.Other factors also matter: quality, relevance, and some level of sharing content elsewhere and gaining traction. But yeah, post reasonably regularly.

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