Dino-SEOrs To Never Include in Your Internet Theme Park

Dino-SEOrs To Never Include In Your Internet Theme Park

Dino-SEOrs To Never Include in Your Internet Theme Park

Previously, we discussed which dino-SEOrs to include in your website, aka your “Internet theme park.” Today I’d like to introduce you to their more dangerous cousins, the ones you should avoid.

Tyrannosaurus plagiarismus

Say hello to T. plagiarismus, more commonly known as Plagiarism. Remember when you’d get in trouble in school for copying your essays from the Internet? Hopefully, you didn’t. But when you’re dealing with a T. plagiarismus, you get trouble much bigger than an ‘F’ in red ink. In other words, don’t copy and paste your content from other parks. Twitter bird icon

Spinosaurus duplicatecontenticus

S. duplicatecontenticus is a close cousin to Plagiarism that people in the Internet theme park industry call duplicate content. Twitter bird icon This dino-SEOr sneaks in when you choose to recycle the same content on multiple pages of your site. Guests don’t like this one anyway, so it’s a risk better not taken.

Utahraptor keywordstuffingum

Also known as Keyword Stuffing, it’s tempting to use as an alternative to the less flashy S. keywordus. A word of caution, however. U. keywordstuffingum is an aggressive dino-SEOr which will quickly take over your park and drive away guests. Twitter bird icon So instead of hordes of U. keywordstuffingum, try a few well-placed S. keywordus.

Ichthyosaurus irrelevantlinksis

Didn’t we just talk about the Ichthyosaurus genus? Yes, but we were talking about I. linkbuildingus. This is I. irrelevantlinksis, commonly placed in poorly planned exhibits in parks that don’t have the capability to care for it. For example, using a dental Irrelevant Link subspecies in a plumbing-centric park. Don’t give in to the temptation. Your park will suffer, and the poor dino-SEOr will be miserable.

They might look harmless, and even easy to keep, but including these scaly nightmares in your online menagerie can drive away your guests – even sweep your park off the map (a practice called “de-indexing”). Fortunately, as long as you’re educated about dino-SEOrs, you should be just fine.

Is there a dino-SEOr that should be on the list? What did you think of Jurassic World? Tell us in the comments below!

Mariah Healey
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