You’ve just found the perfect keyword?
I bet that now you want to know how to set up your website the right way and make it stand out!
That’s precisely what I’ll be explaining from the bottom up.
There are countless working processes out there, but I’ll share mine here. It’s a breeze even for the less experienced ones.
In this new episode of the Niche Site Project series, I’ll be addressing several topics like: establishing a vision and mission statement; developing a tone of voice; domain names and hosting; setting up a website per se (which includes choosing a theme and configuring plugins on WordPress) and much, much more.
- Doing Things Right
- Developing a Brand
- How to Stand Out In a Saturated Niche
- Developing a Tone of Voice
- What You Need to Know to Set Up a Website Right
- Domain Name
- How to Set Up Your Plugins & Other Important Stuff…
- Brand Customizations
- Important Pages
- Niche Site Project Update
Important Disclosure: Some of the links herein contained are affiliate links. This means that I will earn a commission — at no additional cost to you — IF and ONLY IF you click on them and make a purchase. All of the products / services / tools listed here have been used / experimented by me. I am NOT recommending them just because of the commission I might get. Read my Affiliate Disclaimer, to learn more.
Doing Things Right
So you’ve done your research, picked your niche and found the perfect keyword.
Diving right in and starting a website has become your number one priority!
You’re so ready that you won’t even give it a second thought.
Stop right there!
If you want to do things right, you should take a moment to read what I have to say.
There’s still a ton of tasks ahead before actually bringing your new baby to life.
If you want to have a chance of being successful, you need to learn how to stand out from your competitors.
It’s important work too!
And it all starts with the way you see your online project and considering making a brand out of it.
Developing a Brand
Prior to anything else — possibly even before choosing a domain name — you need to contemplate the possibility of your project exceeding your best expectations.
Let’s be practical here:
I’m not telling you to build castles in the air.
This is business!
And as such, you need to start thinking like a true businessperson, foresee both failure and success and prepare yourself for all eventual scenarios.
Take a step back and embrace the whole picture.
Set your business vision right from the start.
You can either just build a niche website or consider creating something bigger like a brand or your own product; a long-term venture that you’ll grow and turn into a much more powerful enterprise…
Whichever path you decide to take, keep on reading…
The first thing you need to think about is your vision statement.
If you opted for developing a brand, your website’s aim should be something greater than a mere money milestone.Be inspired by successful companies you admire and their vision statements. #onlinebusiness Click To Tweet
Get some inspiration from your favorite brands and their vision statements and set your own objectives for your website. Tell the World “why” and “how” you are in business.
Here are some great examples:
- Apple: “We’re here to make great and innovative products and won’t settle for anything less than excellence.”
- Amazon: “We aim at becoming the World’s most customer centric company; to build a place where people can buy everything they want online.”
Tenacious D’s vision statement is to become the greatest band that ever lived even while acknowledging they are two slacker, wannabe rockers.
It’s super natural to feel all pumped up right after finding a niche.
You rush out to put your website together but you’re neglecting a key element…
You haven’t figured out yet how to respond to all of these questions:
- “What problem/question is your website solving/answering?
- “What are you adding to the conversation?”
- “What has your site got for its visitors?”
- “How is your site helping?”
By knowing what your answers are, the what and who of your website will become clearer both to you and to your readers.
Your mission statement should reflect your unique value proposition: a place where you explain what benefits your website provides and to whom; why you are unique and better than the pack (how you differentiate yourself).
How to Stand Out In a Saturated Niche
It’s of vital importance to make yourself stand out from the alternatives — especially if you’re in a very competitive and crowded niche.
But… how to do it?
You need to figure out an unique angle or marketing buzz that grabs your target-audience’s attention.
Let’s brainstorm/refer a few ideas/examples:
- Fitness niche: You want to get in this highly competitive niche but you’re totally out of shape. Instead of ditching the idea as a whole, why don’t use it to your advantage? Address those who are in the same situation and show them the steps you’ll take to get fit again in a set amount of time.
- Productivity niche: You’re a productivity expert looking to show your audience that your tips are really bulletproof. Try picking one of your readers, train him/her for a period of time and reveal his/her progress as you go along.
- Remember “Julia & Julie” 2009 movie which was based on two true stories? Blogger Julie Powell challenged herself to cook all 524 recipes in Julia Child’s first book in 365 days and document her progress online. Her Julie/Julia Project was a hit and she became famous.
- Tom Fishburne, a career marketer, didn’t take long to realize that cartoons had a hidden potential to reach customers. He launched Marketoonist.com where he talks about marketing in the form of cartoons and landed some major clients.
Developing a Tone of Voice
«What Is a Tone of Voice?»
Tone of voice is not what you say but the way you share information with your audience.
It’s the form you communicate with your readers, the kind of language and words you use and how you construct your sentences, write your texts (and even how you design or edit the images you show on your site).
Written online material has no form of transmitting our reactions, gestures, facial expressions and cues other than by using a tone.
How to Develop a Tone of Voice
Your website (or its authors, rather) needs its own voice; which should align perfectly with your brand’s vision and mission statements and the angle you chose to differentiate yourself from your competitors.
There are several tones of voice you can pick and adopt, but you also need to feel natural. You need to show your personality.
That’s what will set you apart from the rest, in the end. People will relate to you and how you talk to them; there is always going to be an audience for your website.
You can go the more casual route with a light, unstressful and closer manner of communication. You can be very formal, direct and professional. Or you can be funny and playful and, even so, give people what they want.
I like to provide lots of details and complete pieces of information, whenever I can. That’s why my articles are long and thorough. But that doesn’t mean I can’t drop a joke here and there to make things lighter for my readers. I’m close and personal. I treat my readers by “you” and talk to them as they were my friends. That’s my tone of voice.
Here are a few other examples of tones of voice:
- Humorous: Humor definitely plays a big role in Mailchimp’s tone of voice. Their copy is fun, light, happy and generally accompanied by crazy-looking cartoons. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- Professional: Neil Patel makes use of his professional experience to share his knowledge with his target-audience. He usually packs his posts with tons of stats and data to prove his points.
- Rebel: Matthew Woodward is surely not a conventional blogger. He doesn’t believe in following the trends or doing what others are doing. If he spots something that people say can’t be done… he goes and proves them wrong!
- Transparent: This is the most obvious example… Pat Flynn and his Smart Passive Income blog. Pat is transparent, honest and really helpful. He’s not afraid of revealing his failures as well as his successes and how much he’s earning online.
Setting Up a Website: What You Need to Know
There are basically two kinds of websites: static and organic.
The former type — simply known as “Website” — features pieces of static content called “Pages” and isn’t regularly updated (or not at all). It’s best suited for institutional purposes like a company’s website telling the history of the company, its contact details and location.
The latter is a much more alive web property featuring content in the form of “Posts” and is constantly updated. This organic type of website is known as “Blog”.
For my niche website — which will be made up of lots of articles — I’ll use a blog.
Why a Blog?
Back in the day, Google didn’t fancy blogs that much compared to websites. Blogs or weblogs were merely seen as deposits of useless content, everyday non-sense stories that bloggers felt like sharing with the World. Sites, on the other hand, displayed interesting and useful information and were considered valuable resources.
Time and technological breakthroughs took care of changing Google’s opinion about blogs and websites. New user-friendly and very straightforward-to-use software called CMS (Content Management System) became popular helping millions of people build their websites with no web development knowledge required.
People were then enabled to launch online properties in the form of blogs with a smarter site structure, coding and overall performance. This allowed for an improved user experience that met the needs and wants of visitors. Greater content flourished and the blogging world was no longer just a place where people dumped their mental junk.
Google felt the change and reacted accordingly. Today, high-quality content blogs are treated differently and can undoubtedly rank very high on the SERPs (Search Engine Results Pages).
Again… why a blog?
Getting back to that question… It’s a much faster, efficient and reliable form of displaying information on the Web. Their structure is now entirely understood and accepted by the major search engines.
Although having my share of web development skills, programming a website from scratch and maintaining it is a very time-consuming task. I need more time to focus on writing content and SEO.
There are many different blogging platforms and CMSs I could choose from such as Drupal, Joomla, Blogger, Tumblr, Weebly, Typepad, Medium, Ghost and Squarespace.
But, for this project, I’ll use WordPress to build my niche website.
For the very same reasons I described above.
I want to build a professional-looking website with just a few clicks.
WordPress has more than 25% of market share. There are literally millions of WordPress blogs online.
The free worldly-acclaimed CMS enables you to install themes (your website’s look and feel) and plugins (extensions to WordPress’ core functions).
You can have a customized blog fully adapted to your particular needs and totally optimized for affiliate marketing without too much hassle
Packed with a user-friendly and self-explanatory dashboard users from all levels of expertize — from beginners to experienced veterans — can have their blogs up and running in a matter of minutes.
WordPress (and some of its plugins, as I’ll show in a second) even helps with your SEO. Every time you publish a new piece of content, WordPress pings Google and other search engines. You’ll get indexed naturally just for posting new articles.
In these quest-for-efficiency times WordPress is a real 5 star choice.
WordPress.org VS WordPress.com: Differences
There are two different options when it comes to WordPress.
At WordPress.com you can set up a blog for free and have it hosted on their servers. Your website address will include “wordpress.com” by default (to use your custom domain, you’d need to opt for a paid plan). Your customization options are limited, though; you’re not permitted to upload custom themes and plugins or edit WordPress’ PHP code.
WordPress.org is the software’s official website. There you can download it for free and install it on your server manually. (Not required; most hosting services – like Bluehost or HostGator— come with an automated WordPress installation functionality.) [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through both these links.]
You can also search for and download literally millions of free or paid plugins and themes. There are also tons of documentation and support forums on how to use (or develop for) WordPress.
If you haven’t done so, now is the right time to think about what your domain is going to be. Revisit my previous post where I discuss how to come up with a domain name for your niche website.
As refresher, the ideal situation is to try and pick a .COM domain name that’s short and easy to spell.
One that somehow references the market/niche you’ll be targeting but, at the same time, broad enough to make room for expansion into other closely related niches in the future.
Two or three words is best (but if can get a single-word domain, awesome!).
Consider a brandable name (check out the “Vision Statement” section to learn more). Since Google no longer gives importance to exact or partial-match domains, this is your chance to get something memorable.
Examples of bad domain names for niche websites are BestBlueRibbonsForSale.com or CheapShowerCapsReviews.com. Good examples are NicheHacks.com or ProfitBlitz.com.
Again, read my article for more in-depth tips on how to come up with a good domain name.
As far as hosting is concerned, you should get a reliable and easy-to-use service, preferably optimized for WordPress and with a good customer support,
For people just starting out building niche websites — still trying to understand how all the pieces of the puzzle fit together — I don’t think they should spend too much money on a hosting account.
I’m all for saving money whenever possible.
If you don’t have a hosting account or are on a budget, you should definitely get something affordable.
There are many good hosting services (most of them have quick WordPress installation wizards) but I recommend Bluehost. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
First off, Bluehost’s initial hosting plan is very cheap (just $3.95/month). Second, for every new account you open you get a domain name for free (with an optional SSL certificate that enables you to have a HTTPS address which is beneficial for your SEO efforts).
Most importantly, Bluehost is recommended by WordPress — they feature a sweet one-click WordPress installation option — and they have 24/7 expert support (via phone, chat or email).
For the same monthly fee ($3.95) another awesome option you might consider is HostGator. It also comes packed with one-click installs / site builder tools (of WordPress and other programs for your website), they have an Award Winning 24/7/365 support via phone, email, and LiveChat and there’s a $100 credit you can spend on Google AdWords and Yahoo/Bing ads. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
If you already have a web hosting account but are looking to change, both these services will assist you with the migration of your site from your current host.
The best thing? Bluehost and HostGator are actually sister companies so you can expect the same quality of service from either one of them. If you’re not sure which one to choose, just go with the one whose extra benefits best suit your needs.
A really great deal to start off on the right foot!
WordPress comes with a default theme which might not be the best thing to reflect your brand’s personality or your website’s vision.
Fortunately, there are thousands of free and paid themes that you can choose from and install on your WordPress blog.
Some are even optimized for affiliate marketing and conversion focused.
If you’re on a budget you can opt for a free theme and get a paid one when your website starts to bring in money. There are a lot of great-looking free WordPress themes out there that you can use.
If you prefer to start off in big fashion, you should consider getting a paid theme, though. Most of them are not as expensive as you might think.
Here are a few places where you can get cool and professional-looking WordPress themes:
- ThriveThemes: Professional-looking, conversion focused, and with tons of great options. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- Thesis Theme: This search engine optimized WordPress theme enables you to fully control your site’s look and feel with its revolutionary features. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- Genesis Framework: The Genesis Framework is not a WordPress theme per se; it’s more of a foundation on which StudioPress themes (which belong the same company) will sit making it much easier to change the look and feel of your blog without losing your changes whenever a new theme update is installed. Besides, it improves your WordPress blog’s security and helps optimize it in terms of SEO. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- StudioPress: As explained above, the Genesis Framework belongs to StudioPress who also creates really great premium WordPress themes (that will sit on top of the Genesis Framework) and make your WordPress blog look super profissional and amazing. StudioPress became such a great company that WP Engine, a web hosting provider, later acquired them. What’s great about it is that now, when you sign up for a WP Engine plan, you receive the Genesis Framework and tons of StudioPress premium themes for free. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through any of these links.]
- ElegantThemes: For the price of one, you’ll get access to a library of 87 (and counting) beautiful WordPress themes. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- ThemeForest: Literally thousands of options for your WordPress website and at very affordable prices too. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- WooCommerce: This is a powerful ecommerce platform for anyone interested in turning their WordPress site into an online store.
Whether you pick a free or a paid WP theme, just bear in mind that your visitors don’t care about fancy stuff like image sliders or cute images flying around.
They clicked through to your niche website looking for answers and the faster they find them the better. If you make them feel they’re just wasting their time, they’ll bounce back. For that same reason, make sure to test the speed of your site with your chosen theme.
I prefer simple, clean and lightweight themes.
I dislike big header sections that force people to scroll down to see the actual content; important stuff should come above the fold.
I’ll repeat myself but I need to stress this out:
People want to get right into your content!!
As far as plugins are related, these are the ones that I usually install and recommend for niche websites:
- Google Analytics by MonsterInsights: With this plugin you can check your Google Analytics stats right from your site’s WordPress dashboard.
- Contextual Related Posts: Allows you to display related posts at the bottom of your article which is great for internal linking.
- WordPress Popular Posts: Similar to the previous one but in this case the posts it shows are your most visited ones and it’s a sidebar widget.
- Sumo: I use Sumo to show a social floating bar and for other things like email capture (it works with most major email services) or image sharing (on Pinterest). Sumo comes packed with many different solutions that you can use for free to grow your traffic and brand. If you want to take it a bit further consider getting their Pro solutions which are obviously paid. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- All In One SEO Pack: AIOSEO is one of — if not the — most important plugins you should have in your SEO arsenal. By overriding default WordPress’ settings such as blog title and tagline, post title, meta-description and meta-keywords it enables search engines to find information about your website and blog posts more easily.It has several other extra features (or modules, if you prefer) like XML Sitemap support (builds your blog’s sitemap so you can then submit it to Google and Bing for faster indexing of your content); Social Meta (allows you to optimize your posts titles, descriptions and featured images for social media); Robots.txt support (so you can guide search engines through your website) and other cool stuff like the Bad Bot Blocker, Performance Optimizer and Video Sitemap.
- Yoast SEO: A good alternative to AIOSEO is Yoast SEO which has more or less the same features but with an even greater SEO support enabling you to write better content, forcing you to focus on your keyword and analyzing your post to check and see if there aren’t any important SEO tricks missing.
- Google XML Sitemaps: If you prefer not to use AIOSEO or Yoast SEO (or their XML Sitemap support features), this plugin here is a good option to build your blog’s sitemap too.
- TablePress: This is my number one choice for creating beautiful comparison charts. It’s quick and simple to use. Your readers can sort columns on your tables and search for items too.
- Disqus Comment System: I use this to replace WordPress’ default comment system. It’s great because it prevents SPAM more efficiently, your SEO is also improved and it saves you database space (visitors’ comments are stored on Disqus’ servers rather than on yours).
- Contact Form 7: If you want to display a contact form on your Contact page without too much work this plugin will do it for you.
- EasyAzon: A remarkably important plugin to Amazon affiliates. It changes your Amazon links according to your reader’s geographic location allowing you to capitalize on your international traffic. (I.e., if you link to an Amazon.com product and your visitor is located in the United Kingdom your link will be automatically replaced with the corresponding Amazon.co.uk product page affiliate link.) EasyAzon also comes with the added benefit of enabling you to search for Amazon products directly from your WordPress post editor which is a huge time-saver. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
Other plugins you might want to have a look are: W3 Total Cache (increases your website’s performance which is great for user experience and SEO) and WP Smush It (by reducing your website’s images you’ll get a performance and SEO boost).
How to Set Up Your Plugins & Other Important Stuff…
… like Google Analytics, Google/Bing Webmaster Tools & Social Network Accounts
Installing plugins and themes on WordPress is pretty easy and self-explanatory once you visit WordPress’ dashboard. Just a few clicks and you’re set. Even so, you should spend some time setting up your plugins and themes to meet your needs.
Every time I configure them on a new website, I’m reminded of important stuff I need to address parallely like Google Analytics, Google Search Console, Bing Webmaster Tools and social networks.
Let me tell you how I set up my plugins and other important things:
- Google Analytics by MonsterInsights: One of the very first things I do right after finishing installing WordPress is heading over to Google Analytics and creating a new website property to track the visitors to my website. With Google Analytics by MonsterInsights that’s about all you need to check your visitor count directly on your WP dashboard. You just need to add your property ID to this plugin’s settings page.While I’m at it, I also create a property for my new website on Google Search Console (which I then link to my Analytics property) and add my site to Bing Webmaster Tools.
- XML Sitemaps: Regardless of the plugin you use, now that you’ve already added your website to Google Search Console and Bing Webmaster Tools, don’t forget to create a XML sitemap and submit it to those services.
- All In One SEO Pack: On the “General Settings” page I edit the “Home Title” and “Home Description” fields so that I can catch people’s attention if they find me on Google. That set of information is what will be shown on the SERPs. I usually include my blog’s main keyword both in the title and description. Make sure to come up with an impactful title and description to get more clicks to your site.On the same page, fill out the fields respective to your site’s verification code for Google Search Console (also known as Google Webmaster Tools), Bing Webmaster Tools and Pinterest.At this point I create social accounts for my website on Facebook, Twitter, Google+, Pinterest, etc. and type in my social IDs on AIOSEO’s Social Meta page.
PRO TIP: While setting up your website’s social network accounts make sure to add your link where required. (Also, link to your new social accounts from your website.) This is only your initial link building step and will help to get your site noticed.Learn how to set up your #WordPress #plugins and other important stuff for your site right now. Click To Tweet
For brand purposes it’s important to align your style and look across all of your online places. I’m not just talking about your website itself, but everywhere else your brand can be seen online: like its official Facebook page, Twitter, Google+, etc.
Logo & Site Header
To make your website look even cooler and unique you should design a logo and/or a site header.
Since I have some experience using image editing tools I usually try to create something myself. I came up with a logo of my own creation for the site I’m building for the Niche Site Project. Just like Income Prodigy’ logo, it’s a fairly simple design.
If you don’t have the right skills or enough time give outsourcing a go. You can get cheap logo/site header designs at Freelancer and Fiverr. [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through the Freelancer link.]
Pay attention, though, to whoever you hire, use the search tools available to find the best candidates and check their previous work.
When ordering a logo and/or site header, ask your designer to send you different versions of his/her work for your social accounts profile and cover images.
Much like titles, WordPress posts and pages can have their own representative images; these are called “Featured Images” (or post thumbnails). Whenever you publish a new piece of content your featured image will be shown on your blog’s homepage (depending on your theme supporting this feature and on your WP settings).
Additionally, you can set your AIOSEO plugin to use your post thumbnail every time your post is shared.
Just like for your logo, you can outsource them or you can bring out your creative side and design them yourself.
Give one of these tools a try:
- Canva: An amazingly simple graphic design online tool. Best of all? It’s free.
- Plixr: Allows you to edit your photos and create new vibrant and amazing images. Also free.
- Adobe Photoshop: Possibly the best image editing software ever. It has a steep learning curve but it’s unbelievably powerful!! It’s an expensive alternative, though.
The final step in setting up your website before adding real content is publishing the following important pages.
- About Us: This is the right place to establish your vision and missing statement, goals for your website, tone of voice and reveal a little bit about you as the person (whatever you want to share) behind the project. Check your favorite blogs’ “About” pages for inspiration;
- Affiliate Disclosure: Be on Amazon’s (and/or other affiliate programs) good grace and write up an “Affiliate Disclosure” page. When you make your first sale through Amazon, they’ll check your website for compliance with their associates program rules and this page is an absolute requirement. If they fail to find it, they’ll deny your participation in their program.Your visitors will also enjoy you being transparent about having affiliate links and earning commissions from your affiliate sales;
- Contact Page: The name says it all. Use the Contact Form 7 plugin to add a contact form to this page easily.
Niche Site Project Update
All that I wrote above describes the steps I took to set up my niche website.
I started by thinking about my vision and mission statement.
I looked for the best angle to make my website stand out and decided on my tone of voice. To that avail, I came up with a persona that has a similar background to that of my target-audience; this way my readers can better relate to the author behind the content.
Following those first vital steps, I got a domain name and a hosting account. After installing WordPress, I picked a free theme and installed the free plugins I referred above. (Plus a few paid ones at a later time.)
Then I created new Analytics, Search Console and Bing Webmaster properties to track my website’s visitor stats, linked Analytics and Search Console together and submitted my XML sitemap to the appropriate services.
Following that, I design(ed) my own logo/site header (and social accounts’ profile and cover images) and featured images. Finally, I wrote and publish all the important pages (checking NOINDEX and NOFOLLOW checkboxes as an added security measure to avoid duplicate content issues with Google on the content I had copied — the policy pages).
My Expenses So Far
- Keyword research: $27 USD (I used Long Tail Pro to find my primary keyword. Back when I did the initial keyword research for my niche site I already owned a Pro license of the software that I had bought for $27.) [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- Domain name: $9.5 USD (Got it at Namecheap.) [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
- Hosting: $3.95 USD (For one month of hosting at Bluehost.) [Affliate Disclosure: I, as an affiliate, receive compensation (at no extra cost to you) if you buy through this link.]
Total Amount Spent: $40.45 USD
Affiliate marketing is undoubtedly the less risky online business model there is! In case of total failure you won’t waste that much money. Plus, no matter what the outcome is, you’ll end up learning a lot which is far from wasting your precious time.
As we’ve just seen setting up a website is pretty straightforward once you have a proven process to follow through.
The most important thing to bear in mind, though, is that if you want to build something that will stand the test of times, you got to do it right.
Establishing your vision and mission for your site, brand or business is the first and most crucial step. Everything else will be like a new branch that sprouts from the trunk. It’s all interconnected and aligned.
If you know who you are and how you communicate, you’ll have better chances of becoming prominent and succeeding.
Put in the effort and hard work now.
Plant your seeds at the beginning of your journey; you’ll harvest the rewards later on.
What Do You Have to Say?
You know me! I like reading what you have to say.
Leave your thoughts, questions and contributions in the comments bellow!
Thank you for reading this through and I’ll see you on the next post of the Niche Site Project!
Other Niche Site Project Posts
- Public Niche Site Project [Case Study]
- NSP Update #1: My Niche Site Strategy Revealed!
- NSP Update #2: How to Find a Profitable Niche
- NSP Update #3: Long Tail Keyword Research: How to Find Profitable, Low-competition Keywords
- NSP Update #4: How to Come Up With & Choose a Domain / Website Name for SEO
- NSP Update #5: Setting Up a Niche Website: How to Make It Stand Out
- NSP Update #6: My Effective Niche Website Content Strategy Template (w/ Example)
- NSP Update #7: Blog Monetization Models & Ideas: My Niche Website Monetization Strategies