9 Popular Blogging Tips To Kickstart Your Blog For The New Year

These 9 popular and easy blogging tips will help bring you and your blog success. Are you missing out on any of them?

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Are you missing out on any if these popular blogging tips?

1. Add Excerpts To Your Blog Posts.

Excerpts are a great way to entice readers to click the ‘read more’ link to your post.

Did you know that WordPress offers bloggers a way to add excerpts to posts?

If you don’t add excerpts to your posts, WordPress takes the first 55 words of the post and uses them as the excerpt. This can often cause confusion to readers, especially when sentences are cut off midway.

If the opening sentence of your post does not entice readers, you could be missing out on many more new visitors reading your posts and engaging with you.

I added the following excerpt to this post.

Are you new to blogging or thinking of starting a blog? Are you already a blogger who wants more readers, followers and success for your blog?

These 9 tips will guarantee you success.

Adding experts to your posts is easy and an excellent way to promote and entice readers to want to read them. Here’s how to add an excerpt.

  • On the draft page of a post, scroll down to the except box in the setting section of the post.
Image highlighting where to add an excerpt to a blog post on WordPress
Add an excerpt to your blog post before publishing it.
  • After adding the excerpt, publish or schedule your post.
  • The excerpt will be displayed on WordPress notification emails.

Tip: When drafting excerpts, ask yourself what excerpt would make you want to read the post.

2. Change This Setting And Watch Your Blog Stats Boom.

  • Ensure you view your blog’s dashboard in Default View (not Classic). To do this, click the View button in the top right corner of your blog’s dashboard.
  • Go to Settings – Writing on your blog’s dashboard and look for the Feed Settings box.
  • Turn on the Limit Feed To Excerpt button. Users will then need to visit your site to view the full content of every post.
  • Click the Save Settings button.
Image highlighting the Limit Feed to excerpt only' button on WordPress
Ensure you slide the Limit Feed to excerpt only’ button to the ‘on’ position

3. Engage With Your Audience And On The Posts Of Other Bloggers.

I recently came across a blogger who complained that everyone ignored her. She claimed that nobody left comments on her posts. However, I’d left comments along with other bloggers. The problem was that she only replied to comments with a ‘thanks.’ No wonder other bloggers and I got fed up with leaving comments.

Engagement is a two-way thing.

If you don’t engage with more than a ‘thank you’ to every comment, then visitors will soon get fed up with trying to engage with you.

Make your comments and replies to comments count. Instead of telling a blogger their post was great or that you loved it, expand on why you thought it was great. Most bloggers want to engage, especially when leaving comments that offer feedback and discussion.

By fully engaging with your readers, you’re likely to get them and more visitors wanting to engage with you. They’ll likely follow your blog if they want to engage and see that you engage with others who leave comments.

However, don’t leave dead-end comments where the only response can be a ‘thank you.’ If you’ve nothing of value to add, click the ‘like’ button and move on. Never feel guilty for not leaving dead-end, pointless comments.

The more you engage with your audience and other bloggers, the more you’ll reap the rewards of your blog becoming successful and a place other bloggers will want to visit and engage.

If English is not your first language, then don’t be afraid to leave a comment in your native dialogue. Free online translation tools, such as one from Systran.Com, are available, so bloggers can translate your comment. My thanks to Renard Moreau for recommending Systran.Com.

4. Reduce The Size Of Your Images Before Publishing Posts.

If a blog post takes too long to download, most visitors will likely get fed up and move on.

One of the biggest causes of a blog post taking too long to download is that the images and photos within the post are too big. They also take up lots of space in the media library.

Before placing an image or photo in a post, reduce its size.

The majority of the photos and images in my posts are no more than 900 x 675 pixels. I’ve found that the quality of images and pictures this size are still excellent, plus they take up much less space in my media library.

Many apps and software allow you to reduce the size of images and photos, but many are not free to use. So be careful when choosing.

To reduce the size of images and photos on an iMac, open the image, click on Tools and then on Adjust Size (both found in the toolbar).

Click here to find out how to reduce the size of images and photos in Windows 10 and 11.

How do you reduce the size of images and photos on your blog? Tell us in the comments section.

5. Categorise Your Blog Posts.

Categorising your blog posts is essential when helping visitors find information.

Never categorise any of your blog posts as Uncategorised. It’s not helpful and only makes the blog’s owner look lazy and not care about their followers or visitors.

However, don’t use too many categories. A long list of categories can confuse readers. Cut categories down by adding sub-categories. Click here to find out more about categories and tags.

Important information: You may have already heard the cardinal tagging rule on WordPress.com, but it’s worth repeating: you should never add more than 15 tags and categories (combined) to your post; otherwise, it won’t show up in the WordPress Reader. This cap is used to keep out spam blogs — you need to ensure that your tags are only those most relevant to your post.

6. Blog Post Titles

I’m always shocked by the many boring and dull titles I see bloggers using for their blog posts. They don’t give me any incentive to want to read the post. Other than those who read every blog post some of these bloggers publish, nobody will be enticed to read posts that don’t draw you to click the ‘read more’ button.

Given that the first thing the majority of readers see is your blog post titles, make the titles count. If the titles of your posts are bland, dull, and uninviting, they won’t entice readers to want to read the post. You could be losing out not only on lots of new followers but lots of engagement.

When thinking of a title for your blog post, ask yourself what would make you want to click the ‘read more‘ button.

If you struggle with thinking of good titles for your blog posts, use a Headline analyzer such as Coschedule.com. It’s free to use and challenges you to come up with the best titles for your blog posts.

The title of this blog post scored 92 out of 100. That’s the highest score I’ve achieved when creating a blog post title.

Important Tip: Never duplicate your blog post titles or use the same titles as other bloggers. Why? Because SEO, such as Google and Bing, rank blogs lower that contain duplicated blog post titles.

7. Ensure Links In Your Posts Do Not Close Your Blog Down.

Do you find it frustrating when you click on a link in a blog post and a new window opens on the same page you are reading? When this happens, most readers won’t return to the page they were reading, thus losing the possibility of leaving a comment.

When creating pingbacks or links in posts, ensure you turn on the ‘open in a new tab’ button by sliding it to the on position.

Image highlighting the 'Open in new tab' button on WordPress
Ensure your readers don’t lose the page they’re reading when clicking on links.

Visitors won’t lose the page they’re reading when you switch on this button when creating pingbacks and links.

Not sure how to create a pingback? Click here for details.

8. Don’t Become A Blogging Spammer.

What do I mean by a blogging spammer? Somebody who leaves uninvited links to their blogs, blog posts or products in the comments section. This also includes bloggers who leave a link to their blog in all their comments.

Fortunately, the antispam system on WordPress sends the majority of these types of comments to my spam folder.

Only leave links in comments when invited to do so by the blogger you’re leaving a comment for. If you need more clarification, ask first before including any links.

I get comments every day that include uninvited links. Most go straight to my spam folder, and I mark as spam the ones that don’t. You’ll never find comments that include uninvited links in the comments section of any of my blog posts.

9. Slow Down

I’ve witnessed many bloggers become overwhelmed with blogging because they try to do too much in the time they have available to blog. It often results in what is known as Blogging Burnout.

Blog at a leisurely pace. You don’t need to participate in all those blogging challenges. You don’t need to read and leave comments on all the posts of the blogs you follow. You don’t need to follow the blog of every blogger who follows you. Only read and comment and follow the blogs that interest you.

Never feel obliged to read, comment and follow because they read and comment on your blog posts.

Slow down. Enjoy blogging. Never allow it to overwhelm you or make you feel guilty or stressed.

Let’s wrap it up.

  • Rather than allow WordPress to choose what words to introduce your posts, use your own excerpts.
  • If you want people to visit your blog, don’t display your whole posts in the WordPress email notifications. To get more visitors to your blog, switch on the ‘Limit feed to excerpt only’ button. Users will then need to visit your site to view the full content of every post.
  • Engage with your audience when replying to comments and when leaving comments on other blogs. Avoid leaving short, pointless comments that add no value. Always say more than a ‘thank you’ when replying to comments.
  • Reduce the size of images and photos before placing them on blog posts; otherwise, your blog may download slowly and force visitors away.
  • Categorise all your blog posts. Never categorise them as ‘Uncategorised,’
  • Make all your blog post titles count by giving them titles that will entice readers to want to read the whole post. Consider using a Headline analyser for them.
  • When adding pingbacks and links to your blog, always switch on the ‘open in new tab’ button so that readers do not lose the page they are reading when clicking on links.
  • Don’t become a blog spammer by leaving uninvited links in the comments section of other blogs.
  • Take blogging slowly. Don’t try doing too much in a short space of time. You’ll only end up feeling overwhelmed, stressed or guilty if you try to fit everything in when you don’t have the time.
  • Keep blogging a fun and enjoyable experience. If it becomes a chore, step back and take a good look at how you are blogging. Make changes. Only consider quitting blogging if you lose interest.

Are You New To Blogging Or Thinking Of Starting A Blog?

Click here to read an excellent blog post by James Lane that is full of essential information for new bloggers and acts as a gentle reminder for those who already blog.

What’s the best blogging tip you have? Do you have any questions about the 9 tips in this post? Leave them in the comments section.

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75 thoughts on “9 Popular Blogging Tips To Kickstart Your Blog For The New Year

  1. I recently unfollowed a bunch of blogs that I rarely read and others that haven’t posted in years. It’s definitely made the WordPress Reader experience less cumbersome for me!

    I used to use the Excerpt function faithfully, but for some reason, I stopped. I think maybe I didn’t like how it made some of my posts appear on my site or in email. I was probably doing something wrong, haha! Recently, I discovered the Read More block in the editor, which allows you to manually add a Continue Reading link to your posts. I like that it allows me to keep paragraph formatting, etc, vs. an excerpt, which puts everything on one line. It’s more useful on longer posts though, so maybe for my shorter posts, I’ll try to figure out how to do this excerpt thing correctly, because I do prefer that the entire post doesn’t go to email! 😀

    1. Oh, you can add more than one line on an excerpt, although I agree that they tend to be more for grabbing someone’s attention almost straight away; otherwise, readers may pass the post by. In any case, they’re far better than not having an excerpt and allowing WordPress to use the 55 words of a post as an excerpt.

      The ‘Read More’ block is handy for enticing visitors to find out more. Good to hear you’re already making full use of it.

  2. Very good tips here. I have never used the excerpt feature. That is a great idea, and I will have to look into it. I have only been on WordPress for about a year (was on Blogger for years before that), so the excerpt feature is new to me. Great post!

    1. Thank you, Pam.

      The excerpt feature is vital for promoting posts and enticing readers to click the read more link. I don’t know why more bloggers on WordPress don’t use them.

  3. This is a great post with tips for when you start a blogging, and really also for any blogger out there. I wasn’t entirely sure what the Excerpt function entails but you explained it very clearly. Lovely to hear the Excerpt is what others see in their WordPress notification emails and feeds when you publish. Do you happen to know if the Excerpt applies to SEO or say, shows up as Excerpts in Google searches?

    I so agree that engagement is a two-way street. When someone leaves a comment on my blog, I try to see things from their point of view and understand their perspective, and then build my comment around what they are trying to say. I try to be open-ended as possible in when responding to comments on my blog and also when I leave comments in other blogs. I try to focus on one or two particular points of the comment or post and engage with that, preferring to take some time reflecting on the comment or post.

    In the past I’ve seen some bloggers who mentioned they have a lack of space for photos on their blogs. So definitely agree that reducing the size of your photos is important. I’ve always reduced my images and storage space has not been an issue for me in the many years of blogging so far.

    When I started blogging I read somewhere that for tags, it’s best to have a maximum of 10 tags otherwise your post may not show up in the WordPress reader. I am not too sure if this is still the case, but as you mentioned, I have heard that it’s definitely not encouraged to have too many tags or categories.

    My blogging tip would be to have fun with blogging. There are no hard and fast rules, but there’s certainly blog etiquette and being considerate to others can go a long way.

    1. Thanks, Mabel.

      There is an SEO setting on the publish page of a draft post where, like excerpts, you can enter your own information. WordPress has also now included an SEO heading in the setting. You can use the exact words as your excerpt, but it’s better to use something different with keywords.

      Good to hear you’ve had no issues with storage space in your media library. You must be doing it correctly.

      The rule is to have no more than 15 tags and categories combined on a post; otherwise, it won’t appear in the reader. I think a far bigger problem is that bloggers use popular tags that have nothing to do with the post’s contents, thus luring readers to posts that do not contain the information they were looking for. It’s a sure way of losing followers.

      Having fun with blogging is what it’s supposed to be all about. I witness far too many bloggers rushing around, leaving short, pointless comments on as many blogs as possible in the limited time they have. That does nothing for their appeal to other bloggers and readers who see that they don’t want to really engage.

      Thanks so much for joining the discussion.

      1. I will have to look more into the SEO setting you mentioned. The Classic Editor is still more friendly to me. Maybe time to try something new.

        It is always lovely to get comments that do engage with your post, and I think it benefits both the reader and the blogger. For the blogger it’s a way to get feedback and for the reader, they are likely to take away something from reading a blog.

        Always enjoy your posts, Hugh. Wishing you a wonderful week ahead.

        1. I’m of the honest opinion that everything seems easier and more friendly until you try something new, give it a try, and ensure you have plenty of practice. The Block editor also offers users access to the Classic editor when needed.

          I’m no longer a fan of comments simply left to say ‘I’ve visited (although I may not have read your post). Most bloggers blog for engagement and feedback, although I know a few who simply blog to share their thoughts and don’t care whether they get comments. It can be a lonely world for them.

  4. As always a very good set of tips, and I can see why you have so many comments, and reads on this post already and thanks for sharing at SSPS.

      1. Congratulations, you will be featured as the top post for last week – What an awesome response on that post.

  5. Completely with you about the importance of minimising image file size – the limits WordPress imposes on the media library in their free plan mean that if bloggers are not keeping file sizes low, they will very quickly run out of storage. I have lost count of the number of bloggers I heard from last year who got into panic mode when this happened…..

    1. I’ve also seen quite a few blog posts about it where bloggers ask for help because their media library is almost full. Another big reason for it happening is when they reblog many other posts that contain large images and photos, and they’re also risking the possibility of copyright infringement. Many don’t know that images and photos of reblogged posts are downloaded to the media library.

  6. Thanks so much for your helpful pointers. I am changing the way I respond to comments. I try to engage most of the time. When I am short on time, I tend to just say thanks and move on. Uh, oh! 😏

    1. You’re welcome.

      There are some comments to which I struggle responding and all that can be said is a ‘thank you.’ But those tend to be what I call ‘dead-end’ comments where the person leaving the comment doesn’t want to get into a conversation. However, with comments that show they want some discussion, try and respond with more than a ‘thank you.’ That way, they’ll engage with you more, and visitors reading the comments section will also see your blog is somewhere where people want to talk about the subject of your posts. You’ll end up with more followers and visitors to your blog. Always make time for those that want to engage.

  7. There were lots of great tips in this post Hugh. I had read about resizing the image which Terri wrote about in her post and mentioned you. You told me about #7 and using the other tab feature when inserting a link and you encouraged me to skip over some blog posts and to adopt a little more leisurely approach to blogging as I had angst over struggling to stay afloat in Reader.

    1. I’m glad you’re taking on board some tips I’ve published on my blog, Linda. Blogging should never cause angst. Nobody will be upset if you miss reading some of their posts. And if anyone does mind, then think about why you’re following them.

      1. I agree Hugh – I have been able to stay caught up better lately as so many people were on blogging breaks over the holidays. It is the folks that post daily that get me so far behind and I’m still getting their posts, but only read/comment on one or two a week. Daily posting is too difficult to keep up with. You’re right – I have seen a few people quit commenting on my posts as I quit commenting on their posts. So be it – I should have heeded your advice earlier Hugh.

        1. Just a thought, Linda, but it may be better that you get weekly email notifications from those who post daily. You get one weekly email with links to all their posts and can choose which ones you want to read. You can then scroll past all their posts in the reader.
          Quitting commenting simply because somebody has quitted commenting on our blogs is very petty, but I’ve seen it happen. I’ll only comment if I have something of value to add.

        2. That is an idea Hugh. I have one follower who does that – she has told me that herself and she only comments on Wordless Wednesdays. I agree it is petty. I have one blogger I decided to unfollow as she posted daily, just screen grabs of memes she got from the internet. After I unfollowed her, she realized after about a month, so she went and clicked “like” for all the posts I had done since my last comments on her blog, but no comment, right after the other. I am trying to pare down my hours on WordPress. I started doing that to get more sleep as, in an effort to stay caught up in Reader, I was getting 4-5 hours of sleep each night.

        3. I have really taken your suggestions to heart Hugh. Last night I shut off my computer and read for an hour, a treat I usually only do on long weekends. Yes, I was scrimping on sleep to stay caught up and finally decided I was as you describe the hamster on the wheel.

  8. Thank you, Hugh, for your excellent tips. I never paid much attention to the excerpts until your post. Your opening links in a new tab tip is also very helpful. I use Squoosh to compress my images and Picmonkey or Lunapic to resize them.

  9. One of the most insightful articles I have read in months. My two key takeaways: engage with other bloggers. Leave meaningful comments rather than a single-word comment (that’s what I am doing here 🙂

    I like the excerpt part. I usually let WordPress do the job. Now I think it’s the time I publish my own excerpt.

    May I ask how long have you been blogging? How long did it take until you get 7000 followers?

    Thanks for such an important post.

    1. Thank you for the great feedback on this post. I’m glad it has helped.

      Engagement is always more than just a few words that have no value to the person you’re leaving the comment for. In my experience, you’ll get much further with leaving engaging comments than dead-end, pointless comments.

      Using excerpts can bring many new visitors to your blog, many of whom may follow and engage with you.

      I will have been blogging for 9 years next month.

    1. You’re welcome.

      Your comment went straight to my spam folder. Not sure why, but you may like to check that it’s not happening with other comments you are leaving on other blogs.

        1. I had another anonymous comment that was exactly the same as the one sent to spam and figured it was from you. That one didn’t go to spam, and I’m pleased to say, nor did this comment from you.

  10. Great tips as usual, Hugh. In fact I know that I’ve made several of these updates on my blog after reading a blogging tips post from you. I didn’t know about excerpts, though, and I’m going to try that with my next post (if I can remember 🙂 ).

    I’ve gotten in the habit of reducing my image sizes using the free service TinyPNG (I think I got that tip from Dan Antion) and it works great. Now, I just need to go back to earlier posts and reduce all those photos in my media file… yikes!

    1. Excerpts get overlooked so much, Janis. In most cases, bloggers forget that they can do them, but they’re a great way to get even more readers to read your posts and visit your blog.

      Thanks for the information about what you use to reduce the size of images and photos before placing them on your blog.

  11. These are great tips. I admit that I am one of the bloggers who does not use excerpts in the notifications. I have several readers who have told me that they enjoy receiving the entire post in an email. I don’t fully understand, but if they like it that way, I guess I’m good with it.

    1. If you’re happy that your audience can read all your posts without visiting your site (unless they want to leave a comment), that’s good, Dan. I’m guessing those readers never leave you a comment? Go with what works best for you.

      1. Oddly enough, a couple of them do send me comments via email. They are people without a social media presence. I think your suggestion is a good one, but it doesn’t work for me at the moment.

  12. All nine of these are incredibly helpful, Hugh! I agree on using excerpts and have been consistent lately with this easy tip, especially for Wordless Wednesday posts. I see many emails with the entire post written within them! Why go to the blog?

    Of course, reducing image size is a huge concern for the reasons you mentioned (and I linked back to this post in my post today). I feel I’ve become very adept at making sure links are opened in a new tab, since I share the links for Sunday Stills. Thank you again for your awesome how-to post and have a great week!

    1. I don’t know why more bloggers don’t use excerpts to introduce their posts, Terri. The majority may be down to not knowing it’s possible to create them, but I think laziness and being in too much of a rush to publish posts also play a part with more established bloggers.

      Your Sunday Stills post this week contained great information on reducing the size of images and pictures on blog posts. What a coincidence that we both covered this subject this week. And thank you for linking to this post. It is much appreciated.

  13. Happy New Year to you, Hugh, and some excellent tips here to get the new year started. Tip number 9 was a reminder for me that blogging is a marathon and not a sprint. I will be working my way through your other excellent tips.

    1. Happy New Year, Davy.

      I have witnessed many bloggers rushing around the blogging world, trying to fit in as much as possible. It always ends in disaster. If only they were to slow down and start enjoying the blogging experience, they wouldn’t end up going off the radar for a few weeks or months or abandoning their blogs. Many come back apologising for their absence, and several months later, they do it all over again.

  14. I’ve been blogging for 17 years, but these are good reminders. I especially agree with setting your links to open in a new tab. Otherwise it’s sometimes hard to get back to the original post you were reading, and often it just doesn’t feel worth it. I especially appreciate the advice and help about reducing the size of photos.

    1. Thank you, Barabra.

      I can never be bothered to go back to a page that has been closed down when clicking on links. I always roll my eyes when it happens, so I wanted to add that tip to this list. In most cases, I think it’s just that bloggers forget to switch on the ‘open in new tab’ button. I’m not sure why WordPress doesn’t have the button switched on by default. It would be so helpful.

      I’m pleased that the resizing of images and photo section helped. I see many bloggers panicking when their media library space is almost full, often caused by not reducing the size of photos and images.

      Congratulation on 17 years of blogging. That’s a fantastic milestone.

  15. I love when you do these posts Hugh as I always end up improving my site. There are a few things I need to check out now … but work first 😕 and blog later 😁 thank you as ever, Hugh 😊

    1. That’s good to hear, Brenda. This (and the other post I did last month) is a reminder for all bloggers and those thinking of starting a blog. You’ll certainly benefit by switching on the ‘Limit Feed to Excerpts only’ button, as I can read all your newly published blog posts without visiting your blog. Don’t hesitate to come back with any questions.

      1. Set for excerpts now … and I’ll change the settings for links and pingbacks to open up in new windows. Guess I must be one of few who would go back to like/leave comments.

        Thanks again, Hugh

  16. Great tips, Hugh. I’ve seen the excerpt function, but I’ve never used it. I have several posts scheduled for the upcoming weeks, so I’m going back to add excerpts, especially in my Mystery Monday series.

    It infuriates me that some people comment by only leaving a link to their blog. We have one visitor at Story Empire and that’s all they ever do. Their comments always go to spam, but they keep trying. You’d think they would give up after a while. They need to read this post.

    Happy New Year!

    1. I’m pleased to have introduced you to excerpts, Joan. They can make a big difference in getting more visitors to read your posts.

      I also have regular link droppers who keep trying. The problem is that they don’t read any of the posts they’re leaving links on and never come back to them to see if their spam comments have made it through. They waste so much time that could be better spent engaging with other writers and bloggers.

  17. Have saved this to study for when my head isn’t too full of words #amwritng – just added the hashtag in case you were wondering what kind of words are in my head. This post looks really helpful, Hugh – thank you.

    1. I hope these tips all help, Judith. They will all be very beneficial if you tackle them one at a time so as not to take up too much of your writing time. Good luck with the writing. And don’t hesitate to come back and ask any questions.

  18. 🙂 Hugh, I reduce the size of my images by making them smaller with Befunky and afterwards, I compress them with Squoosh; which reduces the size even further.

    Thank you for the mention and do enjoy the rest of your day.

    1. Thank you for those pieces of information, Renard. I’m sure they will be beneficial to those who read your comment. I’ve never heard of those sites, so I will pay them a visit.

      1. Do you mind if I link to this post on one of my other blog sites? I have just added an excerpt to my Saturday gardening blog and mentioned it – but I suspect some may become confused when the opening paragraph is different and think WP is playing up.

  19. A lot of good tips here, Hugh. You make a good point about those that try to follow every blogger, participate in every challenge, etc. I did that too for a while. It’s exhausting! I take a much more laid back approach to blogging these days. Thanks, Hugh! ❤

    1. Taking blogging with a laidback approach is perfect, Penny. I only wish others did the same.

      I saw a post recently that started with the words, ‘I’m sorry for not publishing any posts in a while or for not visiting and leaving comments, but I’ve been too busy trying to keep up with all the challenges I participate in and failed miserably…’ I shook my head while reading her post as she did nothing but apologise for being too overwhelmed with blogging.

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