Do you know you can set your website up for success by just knowing how to create a Child Page in WordPress?
But first, what is a Parent Page in WordPress?
This strategy works like a family structure where you get the parent and children.
We see our main page or money page as our Parent Page and our Supporting pages as Child Pages.
So we will show you how to set this up correctly, so you can rank faster in search engines.
How To Structure Your Affiliate Site For SEO
You don’t have to be tech skills to do this.
It is just as simple as creating your main page and support pages,
You just have to make your main page the Parent Page and choose your support pages as your Child Pages.
How To Use Child Pages in WordPress
We call this structure Child Pages.
WordPress gives you the ability to sort your content in a hierarchy.
When creating Posts, you use Categories, but when you create Pages, you will use parent Page Attributes.
We rank Pages because they’re far easier to rank and more customizable.
We lay out our website structure using the keywords we found through our Topic Cluster content strategy.
Our main page is called the Money Page, which will have all your keywords.
And when we create our support pages, we link them to our main page.
For every website we build, we create money page or Parent Page and at least five support pages to boost its relevance.
We must use our money page as our homepage.
To start, we will create only five support pages, but over time, you will create more and more support pages.
Remember, the money is in the keywords, the more content we create, the more keywords we rank for and the more it will reach other spaces all over the internet.
You have an opportunity to find expired domains to build out affiliate sites that generate income for you daily,
And then sell it for a huge sum of money after a couple of years.
What Hierarchy Page Structure Looks Like
The structure looks exactly as shown in the image below:
Homepage, which is the main keyword you want to rank for.
And supporting pages, which are your contextual keywords.
All your support pages support your homepage by directly linking to it.
And this gives it relevance, telling Google that it’s what we’re all about.
So, the more support pages we create, the more Google sees us as an Authority.
How To Create A Child Page In WordPress
It’s really simple to create these Child Pages, and creating them gives your website a form of hierarchy.
You first need to set up your homepage by making your parent oage static page (you can still update it later).
When creating our support pages, we can make them our Child Pages.
And we do this by using the Page Attributes section at the right side of the page to select our main page as the Parent Page.
It indicates that those support pages are the Child Pages of our parent page.
In the next section, we’ll go through a quick demonstration to show you how to do this so that you can understand it better.
Complete Demo Of How To Create A Child Page in WordPress
Now, here’s a quick demo on how to set up your Child’s Pages.
You will have created your page.
Remember, you can only do this for pages and not post.
After you have created and optimized your page, the next thing you need to do is to make it a child of your main page.
To do this:
And you have just set up your website Child Page. That’s how easy it is to do.
Now you have to go ahead and do that for all of your support pages and make them Child Pages of your main page.
Creating a child page in WordPress is a great way to organize your website’s content structure.
Following the steps outlined in this training, you can easily create a child page that helps you rank in search engines.
Creating Child Pages helps tell Google which page on your website is the main page and which one supports creating a hierarchy in your website.
Now, you can go ahead to create your Child Pages.
I’m Ciaran, and when I’m not wandering around South-east Asia, you will find me stuck behind my laptop doing online business stuff. Love the freedom this world of digital business affords us. Come on in…