Google Serps for Helium Articles?

Discussion in 'Associated Content & Writing Articles' started by Nugget16, Jun 27, 2010.

  1. Nugget16

    Nugget16 Registered Member

    May 30, 2010
    Likes Received:
    Student, Writer
    Vancouver, Canada
    So for sites like Associated Content, Helium, Bukisa, etc, there are revenue earnings that are passive. Now I know long-term I'm going to try and get 100% of my earnings. However, I'm also getting upfront payments and looking to make some short-term money at the moment.

    Anyway, I have around 400+ articles, though that will increase significantly by the end of July. It will probably reach around 700, though I can't speak for the marketability of every article.

    I started marketing rather slowly then got bored. This was mainly frustration with StumbleUpon catching me and an ignorance about SEO at the time. Now I have at least 200 articles that aren't submitted anywhere. It's a slow and painful process. I don't know what my best tactic is here. Will submitting each article and linking back to the original help me somehow? RRS Feed submission? This would require I make a new feed as the built-in one is automatic. Then there are social bookmarking sites, which I wonder how many I should add and how frequently. And how much do tags and keywords operate on such sites?

    I'm going through bookmarking sites adding things. I did that for a few hours today. I'm wondering what the most effective starting point is for me to get these articles traffic? I think at least 50+ of them are low-traffic but uncompetitive keywords that could make something. I just don't know how to index multiple articles quickly. I assume RSS is the best but I'm new to RSS.

    At first I knew nothing about SEO, Serps, Indexing, etc. Then I thought I new something. Now I realize I don't know much after all, and I think I'm going to assume that regardless of how much I figure out.

    Now I know there is information everywhere, but that's part of the problem. I read disagreeing opinions and get distracted reading hours a day on things. I find direct but obvious questions can sometimes help get more specific answers, often with explanations.