Sample Page

This is an example page. It’s different from a blog post because it will stay in one place and will show up in your site navigation (in most themes). Most people start with an About page that introduces them to potential site visitors. It might say something like this:

Hi there! I’m a bike messenger by day, aspiring actor by night, and this is my blog. I live in Los Angeles, have a great dog named Jack, and I like piña coladas. (And gettin’ caught in the rain.)

…or something like this:

The XYZ Doohickey Company was founded in 1971, and has been providing quality doohickeys to the public ever since. Located in Gotham City, XYZ employs over 2,000 people and does all kinds of awesome things for the Gotham community.

As a new WordPress user, you should go to your dashboard to delete this page and create new pages for your content. Have fun!

2 thoughts on “Sample Page

  1. Acquiring Backlinks from Multiple Domains is Important

    We know that earning backlinks to content is important, but how important is it that the backlinks are coming
    from different websites versus the same one?

    Well, the data clearly shows that it’s really
    important to have a substantial amount of diversity in the domains linking to
    your webpage(s).

    This is probably one of the most clear-cut factors that equate to high
    search engine rankings. In fact, the data showed that,
    on average, webpages ranking #1 had over 168% more linking domains than the webpages ranking at #5.

    This is even clearer to see when you look at the fact that webpages ranking
    #1 actually receive a 23% share of all the linking domains pointing to
    webpages on page 1 of Google.

    Whenever I map out a backlink acquisition strategy for an SEO campaign, one of the first questions
    that I try to answer is, “How can I get links from a wide range of different websites that are relevant to me?”

    Higher volumes of backlinks are great, but combining that with high diversity is what’s really going to
    move the needle.

    To give you an idea of the general ratio that you may want to
    aim for, I looked at the average ratio of backlinks to linking domains that results ranking on page 1 of Google.com had.

    As the trendline in the chart above indicates, the average ratio of backlinks to linking domains that page 1 ranking
    webpages had was 37:1.

    It’s worth noting here that this isn’t necessarily what you need to “aim for,” but rather it should be used as a benchmark to determine whether your current backlink profile could do with an increase in domain diversity.

    Action: Use a tool like Ahrefs to analyze your ratio of backlinks to linking domains.
    If you find that your backlinks are mainly coming from a small pool of
    domains, look at a way to diversify your backlink strategy to get links
    from a greater variety of domains.

  2. President Muhammadu Buhari. PHOTO: TWITTER/ PRESIDENCY NIGERIA

    Our leaders’ attitude to problems leaves much to be desired.
    An elder, in his wisdom, pointed out: “Problems are to be solved, and not to run away from.” A
    friend once informed me that the university which he attended in Britain would
    not believe that a problem is insoluble. It would be
    impolitic to mention its name to avoid invidiousness. If a problem remains intractable, man shall be walking on a bed of quicksand.

    To avoid an unwelcome situation, our leaders must endeavour to
    resolve national problems.

    Nigerian leaders compound problems instead of solving them with promptitude and deserving dexterity.
    If an issue remains unresolved or partially solved, it becomes compounded.
    The Chairman of the EFCC, Malam Ibrahim Magu declared on May
    25, 2017, that his agency would wipe out corruption in the country within the following 12 months.
    In my considered opinion, corruption cannot be wiped out completely within a short time, but can only
    be minimised. It remains a perennial problem that stunts national development.
    Governments decry crimes of all sorts, including kidnapping and corruption,
    but indirectly the vices are encouraged, when workers’ salaries are unpaid for several months.
    These shabbily-treated workers resort to illegality for survival.

    Thus, condemnations become vicious circle. If workers, including teachers’ salaries are unpaid for
    several months, corruption shall persist; everything stagnates.

    The malady begins from home when a child is tipped for running errand, to encourage him.
    I discourage it for my wards and children; it is a bad habit which worthy parents
    must disfavour.

    One may agree that the Economic and Financial Crime Commission (EFCC) is a pragmatic attempt to kill the snake, evidences prove that over the
    years, we merely scotch it, because big offenders escape, whilst small ones are caught in the nets.

    More often than not, the judiciary is blamed for easing aside the big fish, only to punish the inconsequentials; a situation which indicates
    that the judiciary itself is corrupt. Recently, Nigerians were consoled by
    the declaration of Chief Justice Walter
    Onnogen: “Judiciary under threat. He called on Nigerians to petition any judicial officer involved in corruption or unprofessional conduct in any part of the country, to the National Judicial Council which he headed.” Such declaration from the
    Chief Justice of Nigeria indicates that there is light at the end of the
    tunnel. Hope is not lost.

    Insecurity is a much dreaded bugbear. There is no day
    that reports of kidnapping are not published in the media.
    It appears that kidnapping is a “paying” industry to those who practise
    it. The perpetrators demand high ransom from their victims or relations.

    Failures to meet up spell doom. The Lagos State government is about the only place that passed a law to criminalise the
    practice. It is a stiff punishment to the offenders.
    This is, indeed, commendable.

    The country is enmeshed in multi-pronged problems.

    Suffice it to mention, however, only three of them.
    The third of them is the unity of the nation which daily inundates
    the media. The country is a fragile Federal Republic. The current call by the Arewa that the indigenes from the South-East of
    the country must quit their northern base constitutes
    a red flag to the bull. And those who are demanding a Biafra
    as a separate South-Eastern State, seem to be ignorant of the consequences of the 1967 to 170 civil war.

    There is truth in the saying: “ignorance is bliss.” Most of them were unborn then. To quell the antagonism on both sides, this writer suggests that
    the Arewa youths must be approached to ask for their grievances.

    If there is no fire, there can be no flame. What is the fire and what is
    the flame? The Arewa must be able to narrate.

    The Federal Government is not expected to be threatening fire and brimstone against the Arewa youths who
    are educated elites, as they are not ordinary youths per se.

    Force must never be applied to meet force. The elders from both sides must caution their
    youths to desist from heeding the evil machination of the politicians and not
    to revel with those who are out to fish in troubled waters.
    This writer is a product of colonial Nigeria when history, civics, religious knowledge and singing practice (music) were taught at
    schools to influence moral up-bringing which makes us to be what we are today.
    These subjects add values to life. This revelation is not out of arrogance, but to benefit our
    youths.

    Before concluding this piece, some words of advice are reserved for our leaders – the Federal Information Minister, Alhaji
    Lai Mohammed and Lagos State Governor Akinwunmi Ambode, regardless of whose ox may
    be gored. The former is the first incompetent Information Minister since October 1, 1960.

    Chief Theophilus Shobowale Benson was the author of the phrase: “Constructive and destructive criticisms.” Any one in that position is the image-maker of the government, just
    as Chief Benson did for Prime Minister Abubakar Tafawa Balewa who he
    defended to the hilt. Chief Anthony Eronsele Enahoro was
    a peace-time and war-time Information Minister-under Chief Obafemi Awolowo in the old Western Region where he established the WNBS/WNTV in the late
    1950s, and at the Centre under General Yakubu Gowon.
    He performed creditably. He nearly lost his life in Kampala,
    Uganda, to kidnappers, but for mistaken identity.
    Prince Anthony N. Momoh served under General Ibrahim Babangida.
    He was recognised as a “Letter Writer” that
    proved his mettle. His style was constant letter writings to his
    countrymen. One state governor has a field day demolishing the image of the President, because the government has a weak
    Federal Information Minister, vide The Guardian, June
    29, 2017.

    With respect, our present Information Minister abandoned too
    much responsibility to Mr. Femi Adesina in the handling
    of President Muhammadu Buhari’s overseas’ medical treatments.
    Nobody could say who was really the image-maker.
    The President’s medical treatment in Britain left Nigerians in the dark, because Lai Mohammed failed
    to perform as government image-maker. He bungled: ditto for the Arewa youths’ call on the Nidgbo.
    Prince Momoh would have written innumerable “Letters” to his countrymen, unlike
    Lai Mohammed’s bungling incompetence.

    With all due respect, Governor Akinwumi Ambode chose a wrong time to celebrate his 54th birthday.

    He erred in the matter of conscience. The Guardian’s motto is:
    “Conscience nurtured by truth”. Firstly, it is not a landmark celebration, say 55th or 60th.

    Secondly, a governor does not celebrate when six students are in the captivity of kidnappers at Igbonla
    and their parents are distraught – not knowing whether their children will survive or
    perish. We are all parents who should empathise, and we were formerly
    students.

    Thirdly, Governor Ambode should be more compassionate
    with President Muhammadu Buhari by tarrying till after his return from medical treatment.
    President Buhari is the father of the nation, whilst Governor Akinwunmi Ambode is the father of Lagos State.
    If he skipped the celebration, and deferred it till later, he would have strengthened the
    bond of national unity. We do not have to pass
    a legislation for national unity otherwise than this
    small matter of conscience. His birthday celebration is a publicity stunt for future
    elections. There are thousands of feeder-roads
    to construct in Lagos State, besides few dazzling over-head bridges to pull
    propaganda stunt.In line with the famous saying of Uthman dan Fodio (1754 to 1816), daily quoted by The Guardian: “Conscience is an open wound; only truth can heal it.” So let it be.

    Oshisada, a veteran journalist, wrote from Ikorodu, Lagos.

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