Enjoying My Website?
This website was created in my personal time. Why not buy me a coffee?
(NZ $5 secure payment via Paypal)
The following is my own personalised how-to guide for using the “Yoast SEO” plugin for WordPress, formerly known and “WordPress SEO”, Version 2.3.4. I give this SEO plugin 9.5 out of 10 points and probably the best choice of all SEO plugins I have trialed. I’ll look at the following key elements in this overview, plus cover a user guide for the Yoast SEO Meta Box on individual pages:
- Title & Metas
- XML Sitemaps
- Search Console
My go-to SEO plugin for WordPress
Yoast SEO is an absolutely fabulous tool for WordPress users. Whenever I set up a new development server for a client’s website build, Yoast SEO is included in every single WordPress installation. It’s our “go-to” SEO product for WordPress. I generally won’t bother looking at any other SEO plugin, because Yoast SEO does pretty much everything that I need for most clients’ SEO projects. Yes, I do use other plugins in WordPress that I use for SEO purposes, but they might not necessarily be an SEO plugin as such. Things like header and footer code insertion, or 301 redirect plugins. I’ll detail those in another article some time. Yoast SEO also comes in a Premium version, which I’m yet to trial, plus there are a further three extensions for Video SEO, News SEO and Local SEO. When I get the chance, I’ll be putting those to use and reporting on how I was able to put them to best use, but for now, let’s continue looking at the free version of Yoast SEO.
Firstly, Yoast SEO is what I call a ‘benign’ plugin. I’ve never seen cause any kind of problem with a WordPress installation that damaged the website in any way. That said, as with any new plugin installation, always back up your website before adding a new plugin, at the very least at database level, but I personally prefer to create complete backups. All of my clients’ website are automatically backed up anyway – so this info is just for those who are trying it out and are not currently being hosted by the company I work for.
Tip: Don’t install more than 1 SEO plugin for WordPress and have them active at the same time. You may end up with clashing elements in your page code that will just confuse search engines and that will make them grumpy. Nobody likes a grumpy search engine.
Once installed, you’ll have 1 main item in the WP admin menu (the ‘General’ tab, plus 7 sub-menu items). The General section (Fig.1) and first sub-tab covers off some introductions to Yoast SEO, details about latest changes in the current version, and a default restore button in case you need to reset all settings in Yoast SEO to their installation settings (a re-installation of the plugin will not do this). The ‘Your Info’ sub-tab (Fig.2) accommodates personalised settings for company or personal use. It has no direct impact on the function of the plugin and I tend to ignore it. The fourth sub-tab (Fig.3) (I’m skipping the third sub-tab for the moment) has a tick box to disable the ‘Advanced’ section of the Yoast Meta Box on each page / post backend. Leave it un-ticked, because when I talk about page or post SEO features later I will refer to the content in the ‘Advanced’ section, and if you had this ticked you might wonder what it was I was on about.
OK, back to the third sub-tab on the ‘General’ page (Fig.4). This is a very important tab. You’ll find four boxes that start off being empty if you just installed Yoast SEO. You’ll use these boxes to paste the verification Meta in for Alexa, Bing, Google and Yandex webmaster tools. Here’s a tip: the verification method is called ‘Meta tag’ method. For each of these you will get the full Meta tag which may look similar to this:
<meta name=”google-site-verification” content=”QwErTyUiOp_MnBvCxZaSDFGHJKLetc” />
You’ll probably notice that the box in my Yoast SEO plugin only has the ‘content’ part of a Google Site Verification Meta in it. Don’t worry about that. When you get the Meta code from Google, Bing, Alexa or Yandex, just paste in the whole darn thing. The Yoast SEO plugin will automatically extract whatever it needs and ignore the rest.
The process of adding the Meta tags here allows you to verify ownership of the website to the respective search engines. Please refer to my page about Google Search Console for details on why you should verify your website and what information you get access to. Done that? Great, let’s look at the rest of the Yoast SEO plugin.
Please ensure the checkbox “Enable force rewrite titles” (Fig.5) is selected. This function forces the web page code to render with any Page Title element that you manually write into the Page Title box in the Yoast SEO Meta Box settings for each page. If you leave the Page Title box empty on any page or post, then Yoast SEO will render a Page Title based on a template, and if you don’t tick this box, it will ignore all all manual entries you make in the Yoast SEO Meta Box for Page Title elements and use only the templates that you’ll set on the other tabs in this section. I find that for most websites, I write as many Page Title elements as reasonably practicable, but when it comes to big eCommerce stores you’ll come to appreciate being able to set a Page Title template and I’ll tell you more about that shortly.
Under the “Enable force rewrite titles” checkbox, you’ll find a symbol selector for use in the template-driven Page Titles. Select the symbol you want to use. You can choose to go a little fancy here and add a star, or just a plain old dash. The key here is that when your template Page Title element renders in Google search, your symbol selection may affect whether the listing gets more or less attention than others. Sometimes ‘difference’ can impact positively. Sometimes the opposite. Over time, you could test it to see what works best for you, but start off with a dash (default).
Cranked SEO – The Search Engine Optimisation Powerhouse
Cranked SEO | The Search Engine Optimisation Powerhouse
Cranked SEO ⋆ The Search Engine Optimisation Powerhouse
Cranked SEO » The Search Engine Optimisation Powerhouse
The Homepage tab (Fig.6) is a link to the edit function of the WP page you selected to be the home page. You used to be able to set a homepage Page Title element here, but I think that got phased out with certain WP – Yoast SEO version combinations a while ago. If you still have it in your version, you can add your Page Title and Meta Description elements here.
The ‘Post Types’ tab (Fig.7) will provide a list of post types that your theme has supplied with. Some WP themes have a small set of post types, while others have a raft of post type variations. You could have anything from 2 to 20 or more Page Title template boxes here. For each template there are 5 fields:
Title template: The default example will be %%sitename%% %%sep%% %%title%%
The %% symbols before and after the element denote that this is a functional insertion of the text from that element. For example %%sitename%% grabs the name of the website as set on the WP settings page and inserts it into the Page Title element on each page for which no manual title is set. %%sep%% grabs the separator symbol you selected on the General tab and %%title%% grabs the title of the page. For example, on my Home page, my template-driven Page Title element would end up as “Cranked SEO – Home”. It’s functional but not SEO productive for anything except a brand-matched search. Nobody searches for ‘home’ when they want to find my website, which is why the page name is sometimes worthless. Other SEO-worthless page names are ‘Contact Us’, ‘About Us’, ‘Products’, ‘Services’, ‘Location’ etc. That does not mean these pages should be SEO friendly and fully optimised. The Home page, Products page and Services page should be optimised, but usually the Contact Us page doesn’t need optimisation with the exception of having current and accurate contact information on it that matches your Google+ page detail. Your main optimisation opportunities come from additional ‘landing pages’ other than the base functional pages.
The next template element is the Meta Description template. I find this template quite useful for eCommerce stores when you know each product listing is going to be fairly unique. Sure, you might have the same product in different colours or sizes, but that’s not too much of an issue and can still be templated here. For a working Meta Description, it might be something like:
“We stock a modern range of %%title%% available at reduced prices. Visit to purchase yours and get free nationwide delivery!”
The third box allows a site-wide ‘noindex, follow’ settings for Robots. You might select this when the content of the post type might have a negative impact on the overall SEO value of your website. That can happen when the post type is say a staff biography that doesn’t need to be indexed, and doesn’t really get optimised for SEO, or maybe a logo page with a short bio on a business affiliate. The ‘noindex’ value tells search engines that you don’t want the content added to its index. The ‘follow’ value tells search engines that once they have found this page, they can still pass through any links on this page to any other page. If you know that a certain custom post type appears on your website but probably subtracts from overall SEO value, check the box against the appropriate post type. The condition is applied site-wide. If you prefer to set that on a page by page basis, you can do so in the Yoast SEO Meta Box for the individual post.
The fourth check box allows or disallows the date to be shown through to the search engines’ description snippet area. This is helpful when posts may be date sensitive for relevance in certain searches.
The fifth check box allow disabling of the Yoast SEO Meta Box on a post type basis. You might set this to discourage Author, Editor or Contributor roles in your website from gaining access to SEO sensitive elements.
On the fourth tab called ‘Taxonomies’ (Fig.8) you’ll find a similar pattern of template boxes relating to any taxonomy pages for your installation and theme. These again vary considerably depending what other features you have installed in your WordPress website. Because these are for taxonomies, the date in snippet checkbox is not relevant because taxonomies will typically contain posts from several different dates.
On the fifth tab called ‘Archives’ (Fig.9). You may need individualised assistance on deciding which settings to use here. It depends on your site structure, the post types you have used, and the function of your website. Consult with us for help. Ditto with the sixth tab.
OK, this is quite an important item, because you’ll need the XML sitemap for submission into Google Search Console or Bing Webmaster Tools and any other search engine you wish your website to be indexed in. Make sure the check box ‘Check this box to enable XML sitemap functionality’ is checked.
The Yoast XML sitemap is dynamic. For all pages, posts or custom post types you have allowed to be included in the sitemap, a sitemap will be automatically generated for each post type. For example, if in your WordPress website you have only used ‘pages’ and ‘posts’ for your content, you will have three sitemaps dynamically generated. The first is an index of sitemaps. This sitemap will provide links to both the posts sitemap and the pages sitemap. In Google Search Console, it’s only necessary to submit the Index sitemap. The post and page sitemaps will automatically be added.
Sitemap submission is important because it provides the search engine with the very first link to every one of your allowed pages. It also refreshes regularly when your website is crawled so that any new pages or posts you add to your website will automatically be added to the sitemap, and hence become immediately accessible to the search engine, even if you haven’t added the page to a menu or linked to it from anywhere. This means you should be cautious about adding a date-sensitive or content-sensitive page to your website and assuming it won’t be found just because it’s not on the navigation menu. Search engines can and will find this page if they have your sitemap link submission, and may index it. The best way to block a page from being indexed is to save it as a draft and not publish it at all. The next best way is to block Robots.
On the second tab (Fig.10) is the checkbox selection for the User Sitemap. Most businesses that don’t run blogs would check the box to “Disable author/user sitemap” because the person who wrote the content of the page is usually unimportant, and access to author information by the front-end visitor is not necessary. You’d probably want to allow the author sitemap when you have a blog written by various members of staff, team or guests, because a user might like to search for work by a particular person. The other check boxes on this tab are fairly self-explanatory.
On the third tab (Fig.11), select which post types you want to generate a sitemap for. This is a reverse selection. i.e. if you tick the box, it means do not generate a sitemap. You should have all post types unchecked for which you want any current and new posts to be made most rapidly accessible to search engines. This doesn’t guarantee indexing or rank, it just makes it easier for search engines to find the first link to the current or new pages in the website.
On the fourth tab (Fig.12), select which posts you don’t want to have appear in the sitemap. This can also be controlled on the individual post on the ‘Advanced’ tab of the Yoast SEO Meta Box. To disallow posts from the sitemap here, add the post ID which you can find in the URL for each post. In edit mode, the post URL will say somewhere in the post URL: ‘post=XX’. Copy the XX to this exclusion box. It’s simpler to just set “exclude from sitemap” in the post’s Yoast SEO Meta Box, but this may be hidden if you selected it to be hidden in the General section.
On the fifth tab (Fig.13), select which taxonomies you don’t want to have appear in the sitemap. Taxonomy sitemaps are great if you have categorised your posts, pages or custom posts. If they are ‘uncategorised’, you don’t need the taxonomy sitemap. If you have no posts in any particular post type category, for example, when your WordPress website consists of just page type posts, and no blog type posts, then you don’t need a blog post taxonomy either. These will automatically not exist if they are empty anyway. The only time you would disallow them to generate is when your taxonomy is created more for your own benefit than a user benefit. Just remember that if you start using taxonomies for post types later, and you turned this feature off, you lose the benefit of the sitemap submission until you remember to turn it back on again.
Bulk Editor (Fig.14).
This is a great feature to be able to edit your page or post Page Title elements and Meta Descriptions without having to enter into each page or post individually. I prefer not to do edits here because it’s a bit abstract and removed from the page in question. When looking at an individual page, it’s easier to ensure your wording and keyword use is accurate for the page, but if you have elements that include a simple change, like say they have your phone number in them that needs updating, this feature is very handy for that.
This gives you access to the Robots.txt file and the .htaccess file. You should proceed with extreme caution here and it’s best not to change anything in these files unless you fully understand the impact.
For the Robots.txt file (Fig.15), you can disallow any search engine crawler from accessing any individual folder in your website. By default, the /wp-admin/ folder is disallowed. Unless you know the syntax for writing disallow commands, do not change this file. A disallow set for an individual URL in this file works the same as setting noindex, nofollow for the corresponding page at the page level in the ‘Advanced’ settings in the Yoast SEO Meta Box. A quick reminder of what these mean: ‘noindex’ asks the search engine to not add the page into its index, ‘nofollow’ asks the search engine to not follow any links away from the page.
For the .htaccess file, I strongly advise you do not change this. If you’re reading this article to learn about SEO, then it’s unlikely you know enough about commands in the .htaccess file to know exactly what to place there for various effect. An error in code in this file of a single period (.) can cause your whole website to stop displaying to users, or for significant display or access issues to occur. Fortunately, if you revert the file to original content, usually everything comes right again. If you know what you are doing with this file, and want to change it, make a copy of the content first. If you break your website with this file, you may also not be able to access the Admin section of your website, meaning the only way to fix the problem is if you can edit the file via FTP access.
The .htaccess file can be used to re-write URLs, redirect traffic via 301, block traffic from some sources, execute commands when the site is accessed etc. The code needed is complex and you should be careful about copying and pasting from elsewhere without understanding exactly what the code does. In a nutshell, best not touched by other than an expert.
On this page (Fig.16) you can import and export SEO elements from one SEO plugin to another. i.e., if you used All-in-One SEO previously, but now want to switch to Yoast SEO, you can use this feature to import all All-in-One SEO data.
This is a new feature in Yoast SEO (Fig.17). If you have already claimed and verified your website in Google Search Console, it can be handy to access the crawl error reports from directly within your website, and not having to visit your Google Search Console login. To link to your GSC account, you need to be currently logged-in to Google. Go to the settings tab and connect your website with the Google Search Console property. If you have more than 1 website in your Google Search Console, ensure you connect the right property.
The Desktop, Smartphone and Feature Phone tabs correspond to the Google Search Console Crawl Errors page.
Yoast SEO is not automatic. Out of the box, using default settings, it does very little to promote search engine rank. You have to add SEO content to the plugin for it to be put to work in the way it was designed. If you installed Yoast SEO and believe the presence of this plugin will help your website to the top of Google, then you’ll be waiting an awfully long time. That’s not saying anything bad about Yoast SEO at all, just stating that you’ll need to use some skills to get what you want out of it. Yoast SEO is easily the best SEO plugin I have used.
The following are some tips to get you along your way. I won’t go into huge detail here about the SEO features themselves, because I have other parts of this website already dedicated to describing individual elements of SEO, like in my 10 Step Guide. This section will describe some of the features of Yoast SEO and I’ll describe how and why I do or don’t use all the features included.
Usually, every page in your website is an SEO opportunity, but in some cases you may not want the page content or the code behind that content to affect your overall SEO ‘score’ with search engines like Google. Using Yoast SEO an applying content to it doesn’t guarantee rank, it just prepares the page to be in the best shape for getting rank. You’ll only get page 1 rank if you can trump what your rank competitors are doing. If you’ve read a lot of content from the rest of this website, you’ll know that rank competitors are not necessarily industry competitors. A website about any topic has to compete with all sorts of other related content online for rank, and those competitors might just as easily be the likes of Wikipedia or YouTube or even Google itself. That’s tough going! The single most powerful search engine rank ‘earner’ is your page content, not the Yoast SEO settings. But get them to work in harmony and you might be onto a winner.
If you installed Yoast SEO already and have settings set per above, go to any page in your list of pages in the admin section of your website. Scroll down through your page content until you find the Yoast SEO Meta box. If you see the title but not the rest of the box, expand the box content with the little arrowhead on the right hand side. If you don’t see the Yoast SEO Meta Box or heading at all, check that you have it enabled in your ‘screen options’ at the far top right of your WordPress page.
There is a snippet preview section that shows how the page link may appear if rendered in Google search. The blue text represents the Page Title element. The green URL is the link to the front-end version of your current page. The black text (if there is any) represents how your Meta Description may appear if rendered in Google search. I’m careful to not promise you that either your Page Title element or your Meta Description will actually appear in search (read why here), because it depends on several factors, although rendering of your current Page Title element is ‘most likely’. You can read about them more in my 10 Step Guide. The URL will always show in search, because that’s the foundation of any search result.
The ‘Focus Keyword’ is an important element to discuss. If you are brand new to SEO and your website has no optimisation at all, then you can use this box, but for the most part I find that it usually sends my clients down the wrong path and they end up with SEO work that isn’t ideal.
By placing a keyword or keyword phrase in this box, you are telling the Yoast SEO plugin that you want to optimise your page for that exact keyword phrase and nothing else. In a way, that’s great, because you should only optimise any one page for one or two keywords at most, but bad because it won’t consider any flexibility in your phrase at all. Since October 2013, Google began looking for matches in meaning as well, rather than just matches in form to rank websites. In other words, you could get rank for a search phrase that never actually existed in your website so long as the meaning of your content matched the search. For example “seo services” matches a search for “search engine optimisation company” even though none of the words match. The intent of the search in both cases is the same. The Yoast SEO ‘Focus Keyword’ is restrictive in that placing “seo services” into that box will start scoring the page for exact matches to “seo services” and will ignore any matches to “search engine optimisation company” even though it’s 100% relevant. This can lead to a false bad result in the Yoast SEO score for your page.
By placing a ‘Focus Keyword’ into the box, your page text content, Page Title element, Page URL, Article Heading and Meta Description are all scored based on whether you used the phrase “seo services” (or your best keyword for the page) in those places. The aim is to get a green light feedback from the plugin, which you will see at the top right in the “Publish” box of your WordPress editor. The light colour represents a cumulative score. A blue light means your page is set to noindex at page level. The scoring system can’t however tell if your page is blocked in the Robots.txt file. The ‘Focus Keyword’ itself does not make your page optimised, and this is not the same as the Keyword Meta for your page, which you should leave blank anyway. The Focus Keyword is only a scoring system for your benefit and a green light is not a promise of rank.
The Focus Keyword works well if you have never done SEO before and simply need a nudge in the right direction, however I never use this feature. I also worry that my clients see the green lights as their SEO goal, which can lead to confusion. For the sake of clarity and comparison, when I do SEO work on a website and try to score my page using the green light system in Yoast SEO, I almost never get a full set of green lights, yet I usually get the client page 1 rank. Ideal SEO is more subtle than what can be scored with the Yoast SEO light system. Ideal SEO means building a page with excellent varied content that flows well and is a pleasure to read, while enhancing your page with a keyword pivot (or two) and its affixes.
A quick reminder about using keywords: You shouldn’t optimise more than 1 page in your website for any given keyword, otherwise your pages will compete against each other. Your website should have a good strong signal saying “if you searched for this… you should come to this exact page because it contains exactly what you were looking for”. If you do have pages that are optimised similarly because they have similar or identical content, then you may be in need of a Canonical URL setting, which I will explain later.
The next box you’ll see in the Yoast SEO Meta Box is the SEO Title. This is the Page Title element for your page. Generally, this element is a strong element that renders in search, no matter what the search query is. Keywords in the Page Title element count toward SEO strength overall. Simplistically, the count value of a keyword in the Page Title element is worth more than an occurrence in the content, i.e. a page with 6 occurrences of a keyword in the content plus 1 occurrence in the Page Title is stronger than a page with 7 occurrences of the keyword in the content and none in the Page Title.
If you write content into the Page Title element (SEO Title) box it will override the template if you selected it to force title re-writes in the Yoast SEO settings. The box also has a length measurement guide built in. If your Page Title exceeds recommended maximum length, it will indicate you exceeded it with a warning message. Err on the side of slightly short and omit any final period (full stop) unless it’s particularly expressive like: “Best SEO Services Website, Period.”
The last box on the General tab is the Meta Description. Craft your initial Meta Descriptions as best you can for the subject of the page, and include the keyword phrase that the page is being optimised for. Meta Descriptions do not count towards rank in Google, but a keyword phrase match inside the Meta Description encourages Google to select your Meta Description as the displayed snippet in search. Refine your Meta Description later (after 6 months or so) by reverse engineering it.
This tab is valuable if you set a ‘Focus Keyword’ (and saved the page to activate it). Keep in mind, the scoring and implementation guide only works for exact-matched keywords. It doesn’t work for keyword phrases that match in meaning but not form. Follow the prompts if you are using the ‘Focus Keyword’ method and try to resolve any ‘red lights’. Do not adjust your ‘Focus Keyword’ to satisfy the page analysis – because that’s doing things back-to-front. Stay focused.
UPDATE: In Yoast’s own blog, Marieke posts this great article on the topic of chasing the “green bullet”: https://yoast.com/want-green-bullet-wp-seo/.
In the top drop box selection, you can select the individual Robots setting for this page. The setting here affects only this page and no other page. You can select ‘index’ or ‘noindex’, or leave on “default for post type” which will state if the current default is ‘index’ or ‘noindex’. For smaller websites (less than 50 pages) I recommend using only page level robots settings to avoid erroneously blocking pages you actually want indexed.
The next radio selection is for ‘follow’ or ‘nofollow’. This can block access to other pages if the ‘nofollow’ setting is selected and this page has the only link to the further page on it, and the further page is not in the sitemap xml file. That’s a few conditions that make it fairly rare, but ‘page isolation’ can happen by using ‘nofollow’, so use it only when you know it’s necessary, and assess if you aren’t allowing access some other way. If the linked-to page is on your website and you don’t want it indexed, the ‘noindex’ is the right setting on that page, not ‘nofollow’.
The Meta Robots Advanced box allows you to select multiple items. You can set requests for each by selecting them and holding down the Shift or CTRL key when clicking each.
- “No ODP” means any description record listed in DMOZ will be ignored when rendering in Google search. If your website isn’t listed in DMOZ you can ignore this.
- “No YDIR” means any description record in the Yahoo Directory will be ignored when rendering in Yahoo search. If your website isn’t listed in the Yahoo Directory you can ignore this.
- “No Image Index” will request that images from your page are not indexed.
- “No Archive” requests Google to not store a copy of your web page in its cache. This is different to being indexed. Once a page is indexed in Google it also stores a copy of what the page looked like most recently in its cache. The cached copy may be retained for days or even weeks. You can see the cached copy of any page in Google by clicking on the little green arrowhead at the end of the URL element in the Google search result.
- “No Snippet” requests Google to not show the black text snippet in the search result, which means also preventing your Meta Description from showing.
In all cases, these are requests, not commands, but for the most part they are effective in doing as stated.
The last box on the Advanced tab is the “Canonical URL”. You might want to set this when the page has duplicate or near duplicate content on some other page, and you prefer that other page gets ranked instead of this one. In such cases you’d set the other page’s URL in this box. By default, the URL for the current page is set as Canonical in the page source code when rendering in the browser – i.e. when the user is viewing your page on their device or computer.
A reminder of what ‘Canonical’ means: it’s when the page is the main or original page for content when duplicate or near duplicate pages exist elsewhere. A common occurrence of duplicate content is for eCommerce stores that sell variations of basically the same item, like for colour differences, or size differences that are not typically present as part of the search phrase or keyword phrase. For example, ‘mens v-neck t-shirts’. It’s not usual to also specify the colour or size I’d want. Most people assume that online stores selling mens v-neck t-shirts have them in a variety of sizes and colours, so the size / colour variation doesn’t need rank in Google. Another common situation causing near duplication is when services overlap between categories, like say a builder who does both commercial and residential work, and has those two categories split with the same service details in subpages. The canonical tag does not prevent Google from displaying the page in search results, it just signals Google to say: “if you think both of my pages are a good match for this search, display this version”, because Google wants to display only one version.
When your page is shared on a social network, usually you just need to copy the URL of the page, paste that into the social network post/update box and the network will then download elements like the Page Title, Meta Description and featured image from your page.
This tab allows setting of individualised Page Title and Meta Description elements for the Facebook and Google+ networks, plus you can set customised images for both too. The best thing to do here is experiment with content, length and formatting of your Page Title and Meta Descriptions to suit your needs when sharing your page URL into these networks. By default, they will pull the main Page Title and Meta Description from the General tab of the Yoast SEO Meta Box. Sometimes these (and other) social networks don’t pull the image that you prefer to display. For example: Facebook may select some unexpected and undesired image from the header, content or footer, or it may find no image at all, even though you may have an excellent featured image in your post or page.
Well, that wraps up the summary of overview and implementation for the Yoast SEO plugin in WordPress installations. This applies to the current version at time of writing, which is Version 2.3.4.
To view Yoast’s full product range for WordPress including Premium extensions, visit here.
If you’d like assistance with adding SEO content to your website and apply SEO elements to the Yoast SEO plugin, please contact the company I work for. You can send an enquiry here, or use the general contact form on this website, or call using the contact details provided.
Good luck with your Search Engine Optimisation and I hope your efforts will result in some great website traffic and conversions. If you think you need help with your SEO, I’d love to hear from you.
I do not provide any SEO services to clients direct. Sorry! If you would like me to connect you with a trusted provider, please fill in the form here and I will pass on the details to one or two companies I trust and know will do a great job for you.