THIS ARTICLE CONTAINS AFFILIATE LINKS. READ MY POLICY FOR DETAILS.
Have you ever wondered why some bloggers seem to get massive blog traffic right off the bat, while others languish forever with barely any traffic to their site?
I know that it’s SUPER FRUSTRATING to put in all that effort to write a great blog post and get…crickets. But I also know that it’s possible to turn things around
Here are the 5 things I did that exploded my blog traffic: » Read more
Stolen pins are my nemesis. If it hasn’t happened to you already, chances are it won’t be long before someone steals one of your Pinterest pins.
Pinterest can be amazing for driving traffic, which is probably exactly why stolen pins are so rampant. Here’s what to do about them, along with ways to find out if someone has stolen one of your pins.
I tried to provide a through explanation of all things stolen pins, so this article is really long. If you want to just jump to a particular section, click one of the links below.
What does stealing a Pinterest pin mean?
First, let’s talk about what stealing a pin means. Basically, stealing a pin means that someone has taken a copy of a pin image you made to promote your blog post and:
- uploaded that image to Pinterest with the URL going to their own site instead of your site
- or uploaded that image to their own site (often as part of a roundup post)
- or sometimes both
» Read more