5 Secrets from the Fence
Now that we’ve introduced your topic with a short and catchy title, it’s time to write your introductory paragraph. This is your chance to grab your reader’s attention. You can explain why you are the best person to give advice on this topic; share a personal story that reflects your own experience on the subject; and/or highlight common mistakes that can be avoided once applying your useful tips.
Before listing your tips below, add one last sentence that sums up your paragraph or offers a smooth transition to your listicle.
Tip #1 - Choke Tubes
This first tip should be a juicy one. It’ll keep your readers with you.
Format each tip's title to H2 to keep your post neat.
Tip #2 - Stance
The middle tips should go into a bit more detail, explain more. Keep them short and to-the-point. E.g., if you're writing a post about how to blog, you can write something like: "Decide how often you want to blog. Be realistic about it. Think you can blog twice a month? Commit to once a month and stick to it."
"Include quotes by experts in your post to add credibility." – SEO specialist
Tip #3 - Fundamentals
Feel free to include personal details and examples. The more relatable you or your website is, the more you connect with your readers.
Tip #4 - Shells
Try different blog formats each time. One month, post a day in the life, then try a How-To or a Q&A. There are many templates to help you get started.
Probing Dave for tips one day I say, Dave, do you do anything different from singles to handicap? He thinks for a minute and says, "I change my shells." world record holder Dave Schaffer.
Tip #5 - Simplicity
Your final tip will lead into your post’s conclusion. For example, “Lastly, knowing just a little bit about SEO can go a long way in helping your blog succeed. You can learn more about SEO in our guide.” Then be sure to add a link to your guide here.
Don’t Forget to Add a Closing Statement
This is my personal take on shooting handicap. Keep it simple, enhance your fundamentals and set the gun in concrete until your eyes lock onto the target, then make your move.