UCAN make a difference


Blog Networks

Starting your own blog is a much larger task then you may think because it takes so many different skill sets to be successfully. So ask yourself are you a good Author? Do you have the know how to engage in Internet marketing?  Are you technical adapt at administrating a blog and the system it runs on? Do you have the skills to create graphic design so your blog is presented well? I think the biggest question to ask yourself do you want to be a loner or part of a group of like minded people that are dedicated to the same cause as you?

If you are like most authors and bloggers you want to write and be a part of a group of like minded people, and if that’s you then you have found your home “UCAN’s blog network”. Additional, if you have already embarked  on your own site there is a place in UCAN’s network for you as well.  Today there are many groups and organizations like the tea party, legislative district, or even a church that operates a small conservative blogging system. UCAN will provide the technology and the expertise necessary to either integrate an existing site into the blog network or provide a site to the organizations free of charge in the UCAN blog network. In the UCAN blog network each of these contributing sites is called a Communication Section (CS).

Communication Section, along with UCAN state of the art IDS (Information Dissemination System) is the stepping stone to make your blog popular and getting your articles read. Here are few striking advantages of creating your own communication section.

1. Relationships – Be a part of something larger and the ability to create new relationships both with authors and members as well as other bloggers.  There is power in numbers and the support provided through the network experience is most worthwhile. taking blogging out of a space that can be a little lonely into one that is much more relational based.

2. Traffic – building a readership base can be a long slow process that takes a year or more before a few hundred readers a day visit your site.  In contrast to this a communication section gathers a readership base much quicker. This traffic comes as a result of incoming links from announcement posts, just from the prestige of being in the network, and from other blogs in the network. The UCAN IDS also cross promotes blogs and articles to many different types of sites to drive readers to your articles.

3. Expertise – very few bloggers have all the skills needed to run a successful blog and UCAN’s blog network  can offer a large range of skills and expertise to help grow your blog. UCAN handle’s all of the behind the scenes aspects of getting a blog up and running including design, SEO optimization, setting up URLs and hosting, finding advertisers, optimizing ads, promotion etc. This leaves the blogger to simply write. Similarly when you’re in a network with many other bloggers and you come across a problem with your blog it’s amazing how quickly it can be solved.

4. Administration – similarly to having a lot of the technical aspects of setting up and running a blog handled – UCAN’s blog network handles a lot of the administrative tasks associated with blogging such as the management of advertisers, book keeping and even the moderation of comment spam.

5. SEO – one of the big upsides of being part of the UCAN’s blog network is that on the day your blog launches you are guaranteed to be linked to and from each other blog in the network. The benefits of this are twofold – firstly there is an element of cross promotion going on and some traffic will follow the links but secondly (and mainly) the benefits are that being linked to by other blogs on other domains is one of the best ways to climb the rankings in search engines – which of course leads to traffic.

Your new UCAN Communication Section site provides an excellent means for the community represented by the your organization to keep in touch with what is going on in their community and a tool that its members can use within their community to promote a conserved agenda in the local state and federal government.