The famous netflix show Marie Kondo has successfully influence a lot of people in cleaning up their belongings. She released “The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing” in 2011, and in 2015 she was chosen as one of Time’s 100 most influential people. She influenced people around the globe, including Malaysia. Some creative minds analyzed how to apply her principles of tidying up into SEO management, and here are some explanations on how to apply them for the betterment of SEO Malaysia.
- Commit yourself to tidying up
Pushing your website rank to the top does not happen instantly. Even if you succeed in getting a quick result, if you do not commit to continue auditing your SEO methods, your high rank would not last. You need to commit in implementing the correct keywords, using the right tools, and let’s face it if you cannot commit to do it on your own, just hire an SEO expert such as SEO Malaysia.
- Imagine your ideal lifestyle
Try to imagine your ideal lifestyle and channel it to become your success. Having a great vision toward success would be a great motivation for you to stay on track. In any journey, some drawbacks would happen, and you should try to cling on that ideal picture to keep on striving for the ideal result.
Finish discarding (low quality content) first
Don’t forget to clean up low quality content, and irrelevant content for your site. Make sure the search engine crawlers can access all your necessary items.
- Tidy by category, not location
In SEO, it is important that your tidy up by category, not by your target location in the SERP (Search Engine Result Page). If you break the site down by category, it would be more manageable to deliver recommendations and would give better impact to your website.
There are still a few more of Marie Kondo’s basic principles in decluttering and organizing, but so far above principles are the top principles that can be applied into SEO. SEO involves a lot of decluttering irrelevant content and organizing the website itself, so it really does conform to Marie Kondo’s story.