Off page SEO for newly website

Hello everyone, I am new in SEO. I want to start off page SEO for my newly created website, but I don’t know how to start or wait for indexing in webmaster. So anyone suggest me for what I do.

If you’re new to SEO, then the best place to start is Google’s “Search Engine Optimization Starter Guide”. There is a lot of nonsense written about SEO, but if you stick to what’s in the guide, you can be sure it’s good advice.


Thanks A Lot…

Your are will know about posting on social websites like FB, Twitter, Linked In, Pinterest and some other is all are main for the off-page promotion.

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Welcome to the forums, @ksmwebmedia.

Please read the question carefully before replying. @Mohammad247 is asking specifically about SEO, not promotion in general, and posting on social media will not help SEO.


That’s a good guide recommended by @TechnoBear @Mohammad247 but I’m not sure if that touches on indexing your site or not, been a while since I read that :slight_smile: just wanted to point out that if your site is ready to be indexed then you don’t necessarily have to wait, Google Search Console has a tool that will allow you to manually fetch either a single page or all pages directly linked from the page you wish to be indexed, It;s the first thing I use when I publish any new page on my blog for example…


My suggestion is that you need to get trusted high-quality relevant links to your website. This shows search engines that your website in not spam and that it is real. I would start by making sure your on page SEO in optimized correctly. I hope this helps.

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On a similar note, the quality of your content, as well as onpage optimisation, is the foundation of any good offpage strategy. First make sure you have content that others will want to endorse first, otherwise acquring natural links will be difficult. What sort of website do you have, OP?

“get trusted high-quality relevant links to your website”

For that Mohammad247 you have to do off page activity…

so I suggest these two activity

->Article submission is one of the best ways to generate Backlinks,

->Blog commenting

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Sorry, but no; neither of these is a good way to get backlinks.

Quality backlinks are those you earn by having a great site which other sites choose to link to. These are the links which Google (and other search engines) regard as meaningful.

Links which you place yourself are considered all-but-worthless, and any reputable site will mark user-submitted links nofollow, in accordance with Google’s guidelines (as we do here).

I have repeatedly posted this link to Google’s guidelines on link schemes, and given how few people ever bother to click it, you’d think that would mean people already understand this stuff, but judging by the number of times I read the same bad advice here, they don’t. So again, for anybody who cares enough about their site to want to do thinks the right way, here is the link:

For those with an unaccountable aversion to reading Google’s guidelines, perhaps you would prefer this. It is an article from 2012, listing “10 Old SEO Methods You Need to Stop” and number 1 on that list is article submission.

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There is lot of Activity in SEO off-page optimization. but if your are new so just go with start.
you can start your daily activity with Social Bookmarking, Forum posting, Blog posting, Blog Commenting.
after that you switch some high quality links, like press release, Article Submission, document and ppt sharing,guest blogging,pinging, link bating,Web 2.0, Info graphic submission and when you are confident on it also then your switch on profession level. Then try to get back-links from .Org link, Edu Link, Moving Man method, Contextual link Building, Broken Link Building,and many more.

Could you please tell me more about this “Moving Man” method?

Welcome to the forums, @pm603806.

Part of forum posting requires forum reading; to make a worthwhile contribution, you need to read what has gone before. Had you done so, you would have seen why these suggestions are a waste of time.


It was already been explained that these are not “high quality” links.

A press release is pointless, unless you have something genuinely newsworthy to announce.

If you have written a good article, then the place to publish it is surely on your own site, where you will be the one to benefit from its search engine ranking and any traffic. Why would you post your work on an “article submission” site for somebody else to get the benefit? (Of course, if what you have in mind is poor-quality articles, “spun” to the point of incomprehensibility and distributed to multiple sites, then your just wasting everyone’s time, including your own.)

None of that makes sense to me, so how do you expect it to help a beginner? Listing tasks like this is pointless. You need to take time to explain what you mean and how to carry them out. Rather than repeating parrot-fashion the same old unhelpful lists which appear all over the Internet, just pick one or two items and take time to explain them properly. That’s how to do forum posting: read the question carefully and provide a useful response.

Why? The quality of a link does not depend upon its domain extension. The reason these TLDs are often cited as desirable for linking is that many respected organisations use them, but you can get Spammy links from them, and you can get high-quality links from a .com or a .in. It’s just another myth endlessly repeated.

As I said at the start of this topic:

I like the idea of info graphics, I think it’s important to point out that Google considers a link a vote of confidence for that site, the best way to get links is to create great content that is worthy of being linked to, there are a ton of ways to then amplify that content through the numerous marketing channels out there… I tend to see what ranks in the top positions in Google then try and improve on that… producing rubbish that is of little or no value is not likely to generate too many links from reputable sites…

So do many people, but it’s important to remember that an infographic is an image, and Google can’t interpret the information contained in that image, so in the context of SEO, it’s really not the best way to go.

Yes, if it’s particularly good, you might get others to link to it - but that’s true of any high-quality content.

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Very true, I like your outlook on most things in the SEO world, there is a ton of rubbish written all over the internet which is misleading and I’ve explored most of it before the penny finally dropped that I needed to create better content, if more grasp that concept instead of trying to cut corners the internet will be a better place…


Hi Techno Bear,

It really appreciating that some one know that very deeply in SEO Task. I am following that strategy as i told you above last 1.5 years and I earn more backlinks and good SERP ranking in search engine.
but today I am really happy to know that I going to learn some thing new in SEO from your side.
I just wanted to know your strategy which you follow for beginner and expert.

The advice I would give anybody would be to read and follow the guidelines which the search engines themselves provide.

If you wanted to learn to play football, you’d go to a football club where you would learn the correct rules - what is allowed, what is not allowed, what’s encouraged, how to play better, etc. You wouldn’t rely on random pieces of information found on the Internet and assume you could put them all together and be a great player.

It’s the same with SEO. If you want to learn the right way to do it, then you need to follow the rules set by the search engines. There is an awful lot written about SEO by self-appointed “experts”; some of it is good, and a lot of it is bad. The only way to judge which is which is to compare it with the official guidelines.

Google offers a good “rule of thumb” in their Webmaster Guidelines:

Avoid tricks intended to improve search engine rankings. A good rule of thumb is whether you’d feel comfortable explaining what you’ve done to a website that competes with you, or to a Google employee. Another useful test is to ask, “Does this help my users? Would I do this if search engines didn’t exist?”

Bing also has Webmaster Guidelines:

The Google Webmasters YouTube channel is another good source of sound advice:

Yes I agree @TechnoBear

But if you
->Article submission ( but Make sure that you submit your article on a site with high DA,Pass Do-follow link, Unique Content (With Tittle Tag, description, optimised URL, Long… )
->Blog commenting ( Site that Provide Do-follow link)

And guest Blogging.

Sorry, @neelam, but no. As I said earlier:

So sites which allow user-submitted, followed links are likely to be regarded as link schemes by Google, and placing your links there is at best useless, and at worst, leaves you open to penalties.

Any links intended to manipulate PageRank or a site’s ranking in Google search results may be considered part of a link scheme and a violation of Google’s Webmaster Guidelines. This includes any behavior that manipulates links to your site or outgoing links from your site.

And it goes on:

The following are examples of link schemes which can negatively impact a site’s ranking in search results:

  • Large-scale article marketing or guest posting campaigns with keyword-rich anchor text links

As I said before,

I don’t know how many ways I can say this, because so few people seem to be able to understand it, but building backlinks with the intention of manipulating search engine results is a technique which has long since had its day, and is now more likely to lead to your site being penalised than to have any positive effect.

That does not only apply to Google. Bing says this (my bold):

Links pointing to your site help Bing discover new pages on your site. It also, traditionally, is regarded as a signal of popularity. The site linking to your content is essentially telling Bing they trust your content. As a result, Bing rewards links that have grown organically, that is, that have been added over time by content creators on other trusted, relevant websites made to drive real users from their site to your site. Abusive tactics that aim to inflate the number and nature of inbound links such as links buying, participating in link schemes (link farms, link spamming and excessive link manipulation) can lead to your site being delisted from the Bing index.