Hacking of WordPress blogs is becoming a major problem, as I’ve outlined in my Repairing a Hacked WordPress Blog report.
It doesn’t matter whether you’re a big business or a small-time webmaster who gets little of no traffic. If you have a WordPress blog, then you’re ripe to be hacked.
Especially if you give no consideration to securing your site.
And most people don’t…because they think it’s too complicated.
Ok, let me throw some statistics at you…
- Only 15% of the 75 Million+ WordPress Sites run the latest WordPress Version!
- 26 million of 36 million self hosted WordPress sites run little or no security
- Website security is your problem and not your
If you’re a regular reader of this blog, you’ll know that I’ve mentioned the AutoBlog Blueprint in several posts. It is, I believe, the most thorough course on blogging available and covers all aspects of setting up an automated blog from keyword research to webhosting, free and commercial plugins to use and the all-important backlinking strategy for sites.
It’s the philosophy I follow for building blogs that I can’t personally maintain in a day-to-day basis, like those I have for sale on the Domains & Blogs For Sale page and other blogs I’m building purely for myself. There are only so many hours in a day after all.
Version 2 of the …
UPDATE: No Longer Available
MaxBlogPress are no longer in business.
If you want a plugin that masks and tracks affiliate links, get the free Pretty Link Lite. The Pretty Link Pro (commercial) plugin offers more features such as keyword auto-linking.
If you want a system for building an email list, then Clickfunnels® is what you need.
If you’re looking for a course on how to build a profitable blog, then give the Wealthy Affiliate, Affilorama and Clickbank Passive Income courses a look.
If you’re a blogger, then you may be familiar with MaxBlogPress. These guys have created a number of highly regarded commercial plugins for WordPress including Subscriber’s Magnet (which …
The Run-Up to Auto Blog Blueprint
I first came across the concept of autoblogging back in November 2009. Basically, all it means is that your blog runs on autopilot, pulling content from different sources and publishing it on a schedule you set up. Most such systems run on WordPress, utilizing a range of different commercial plugins. Some of these plugins pull and publish content on a schedule; others create a number of future-dated posts, based on keyword lists, that WordPress publishes when that post’s future date becomes “today”.
The system I came across late last year was WordPress Mage. This is a full autoblogging system based on WordPress. It also comes …