Always use ever green topics for your blog!

Writing is an excellent method for expressions! Do you agree? If yes proceed and taste the honey of letters on web. Writing is always back bone of journalism! Wove! Great! Now let’s see the efficient writing of WebPages or blogs! Some rules are integrated! As evergreen topics. Since we are now on the subject of evergreen topics, I would like to point out there is a difference between having an evergreen topic and having an evergreen website. I just described what an evergreen topic is, but what you want to try to really create is an evergreen website about an evergreen topic. Actually, you want to create and evergreen website for any website topic you select. To help make this distinction between evergreen websites and evergreen topics, let me explain the rules of creating an evergreen website.

The term "evergreen", as it is applied to website content, means any content that can be read on any day, and in any year, and still have a strong and relevant meaning for the reader. So if you want to create an evergreen website about Halloween, you will need to create your website and write the website content is such a way that the subject of Halloween is as important and relevant on February 2nd as it is in the month of October. Here are a set of rules or guidelines for creating an evergreen website.

Rule One:

Never use any dates any where in the website content. If you want to refer to an event that happened on a particular Halloween in 1860 you would say, "Years ago on one particular Halloween ...".

Rule Two:

Try to never refer to any event that has happened in the past, and especially never refer to any event that will absolutely take place in the future. The reason for this is, that an event that is going to happen in the future, will very possibly soon become an event that happened in the past because it came and went after you built your website.

Rule Three:

Never make any reference to any current events. Current events literally date the content. Even if at the time of your writing, some current event seems to be extremely relevant to whatever you are writing about, eventually in the future that event will have been forgotten and it just makes your content seem old and out-of-date.

Rule Four:

For the same reason we don't make reference to current events in evergreen content, you never make reference to any current movies, TV shows, music, or celebrities. Today's movie star is tomorrow's unemployed actor. Today's music is eventually tomorrows "oldies but goodies."

Rule Five:

No product reviews. Don't discuss of some current product unless the product has been around for at least 40 years and going strong. The potato peeler would be a good example, and maybe also a television or radio, so long as you address it in a generic fashion.

Rule Six:

If you are going to discuss seasonal topics, then you need to ask yourself, was the same thing popular 20 years ago during the same time of the year?

Rule Seven:

How-to material makes good evergreen content so long as they don't discuss any current technology (today’s current technology is tomorrow’s “I have seen one of those for a long time” things.) Try to stick to subjects like how to catch a ball, or how-to drive a car (so long as you don't discuss anything that is a feature of any particular car or the make and model of any car.)

Rule Seven:

Any advice that your mother or father has given you is fairly safe for evergreen content, no matter if that advice is still wrong and always will be wrong. Once again don't discuss any form of specific weight loss method or diet in the process, as diets go out of fashion quickly.

Rule Eight:

Anything found in an encyclopedia is fairly safe evergreen content.

Rule Nine:

Anything found in nature is also fairly safe evergreen topics (and excuse the pun.)

Rule Ten:

Holidays and holiday traditions make safe evergreen content.

Rule Eleven:

Forms of life cycles not only make good evergreen content but evergreen website topics. Things like pregnancy (which could also fall under rule 9), menopause, menstrual cycles, puberty, business cycles (but no particular business names), product development (but no particular products).

Courtesy:SkyCastles and Ken Giddens