EelKat Wendy C Allen - Dark Fantasy Author

#UPDATE: January 6, 2021:
To all of you who are sending me video clips this morning and asking "Is this your family?"...

To answer your questions...

* Yes... my relatives ARE on every news station in every country of the world today, yes they did ORGANIZE the attack on the Capitol Building... and I am horrified by it.

* No, before you guys sent me the video footage clips, I was unaware the attack had happened, I do not own a TV and do not seek out news reports on the internet, so had you not sent me those clips I would never have known the attack had happened at all

* Yes, many members of my extended-family were involved in organizing the attack on Washington D.C.; one of my aunts claims to be the organizer, she is now wanted by the FBI for questioning

* Yes, I can see 1 uncle, 2 aunts, and 23 1st cousins in those pictures and news reports.

* Yes, the shooter is the high priest cousin you saw posting gun photos and death threats on my FaceBook, Twitter, and Twitch chat

* Yes, that is the 2 cousins who founded the group "The Loyalist White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan More Loyal Than The Loyal White Knights", in the gif/memes trashing reporter cameras and jumping on said cameras 

* YES, that IS the uncle who was paying the Discord tittie streamer $500 a month to stage the "deserve to be raped raids" on my Twitch channel 

* Yes, that uncle, 2 aunts, and 23 cousins ARE all members of Heaven's Gate and were party to the original UFO cult kool-aid murder suicide that killed 39 people in 1997

* No, I do not support anything they do or have done; it's been more than 30 years since I last saw, talked to, or interacted with any of them

#And please, stop forwarding video footage and news reports to me. I want nothing to do with those jackasses. We share DNA, not ideologies. They absolutely disgust me.

* If you were there, please be aware that 4 of them are now bragging on their social medias that they currently have Covid-19 and that they were spitting on police and government officials during the attack on the Capitol Building; yes it is confirmed they DO actually have Covid-19... 9 members of their immediate family have died in the past month and is what instigated them to join the mob at D.C.

* Yes, all of them are wanted by the FBI... if you have any information about ANY of their crimes INCLUDING today's attack on Washington D.C., do NOT send it to me, send it to the FBI agent in charge of the case: 

#FBI Agent Andy Drewer out of the Portland, Maine FBI office is in charge of the investigation. If you have information about the case, give it to him not me. He can be reached @ +1-(207)-774-9322

This whole thing is very distressing for me. I do not like the kind of attention that gets put on ME because I happen to be related to THEM.

Far too many people harass my family, online and offline, because of these dipshits in our rather distant family tree.

I prefer to stay out of the public eye and deeply dislike being pulled into the paparazzi spotlight every time this group of lunatics pulls one of these ridiculous terrorist attack stunts.

It was very distressing for me to wake up this morning to find email, and every contact method on every social media, packs full of thousands of questions, links, and forwards, all asking me if that was my family that was being plastered across every news station on the planet.

It was bad enough to learn a terrorist attack had happened and it was even worse to learn it was yet again my uncles behind it.

Though I can not say I'm surprised to learn these jackass dipshits I have to share DNA with were involved. This certainly isn't the first terrorist attack they took part in.

Considering this 1 uncle, 2 aunts, & 23 cousins, all who took part in Heaven's Gate murder of 39 people in 1997, 1 of whom built the bomb for 2013's Boston Marathon, and 2 of whom founded the Loyalist White Knights... were involved in this attack too... I hope they get life in prison, they fucking deserve it.


#UPDATE: January 9, 2020....

Good news, one of them was just arrested in Florida. He's the guy all over Twitter today, waving to security cameras while stealing Nancy Pelosi's lecture pedestal. My relatives are insane. I hope he never gets out.

At least he can't post death threats and rape threats in my Twitch chat anymore. I hope they arrest them all.

Why do I have to share DNA with these psychotic lunatics?

You can support your political party without being a violent, crazed, psychopathic terroist, you know.

#And random thought...

You know... all the people saying Trump supporters should stop inciting violence and go read their Bible, clearly have never read the Bible and have no clue how much violence and genocide God commands in the Old Testament... shouldn't it be the Trumpies need LESS Bible influence? Isn't it the Bible that inspired them to be violent in the first place?

And you want to know something else...

26 of those people now arrested for attacking the Capitol, had ALREADY been reported, in October 2019, for planning an attack on the government...

I know beause I filed that report on 3 uncles, 2 auns, and 23 cousins when they started building bombs and bought 4,000 asult rifles, while claiming they were building an army.

This attack was a long time in the planning and couldhave been prevented and the FBI knew about it 2 years ago.

But hey... guess what... the FBI knew about the Heaven's Gate murder 8 MONTHS before those same 26 people murdered 39 people under the shadow of Hale-Bop... AND the FBI knew in 2012, 5 months ahead of time that these same 26 people were building bombs for the Boston Marathon.

Same 26 people over and over again. This time some of them actually got caught... but the Heaven's Gate crew, has 4,000 members in Maine, Florida, Mississippi, Wyomin, Colorado, and Nova Scotia.

They are gaining members all the time. They claim they are building God's army, they claim Trump is "the God-King" God's form on earth, they also believe he is a shapeshifting reptilian alien, and they claim to be waiting for a mothership that will fly in the shadow of Comet Wormwood.

They claim "when the Trump of jubilie sounds" they will be ready to kill all who oppose them, because they believe they are God's Army and they do not fear death, for they also believe that through death, they "will be changed in the twinkling of an eye" and transformed into mighty arch angels to enact vengange of all who oppose them.

They embrace death, to the point, like they did in 1997, they will kill themselves if they have to, and take everyone around them with them.

Heaven's Gate should be feared and they should be in prison, not building gallows on the front law of the Capitaol building while trying to hang the Vice President.

How many decades will Heaven's Gate's members be allowed to kill and main unbridled? They are terrorists and NEED to be arrested and put in prison, BEFORE they do what they are planning and unleash a bomb that will kill every one "East of the Mississippi" as they put it.

My uncle David is dangerous, and now with his brother Bruce, leader of Heaven's Gate since 1997, dead from Covid19, David's crew has become far more dangerous than they ever were.

This attack they staged on the Capitol, it's not the end, it was just them firing a warning shot of something far bigger yet to come.

They need to be stopped BEFORE they kill more people.

How many times will this same group be allowed to kill over and over again, before someone stops them?


1 uncle, 2 aunts, & 23 cousins were there; they are the leaders of Heaven's Gate AND the Loyalist White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan; they have 4,000 members armed with assault rifles, ready to march on command, and that's JUST the group in Palmyra, Maine - they NEED to be stopped... this post they made on Twitter is NOT a joke... they WILL march Jan 19... they MUST be stopped... Jan 6 was just a warning shot

UPDATE: January 14, 2021
I received a deeply troubling question today... let's answer it...

I received a deeply troubling question today... let's answer it...


*if someone asks me to do something in exchange for a donation...? I stream, and today someone I've never seen before sent me a message on discord asking me if I want [insert ridiculous amount of money here]. I of course replied asking what for, and the guy replies saying 'complete 25 challenges, for example #1 would be pulling a funny face. If you complete all 25 challenges then I donate the money.' Oh, and he also sent me screenshots of what I assume is supposed to be proof that he's dono'd tons of money to others before. This seems sus AF to me. Should I just assume it's fake / he'll ask me to do something weird? What do?*


You've heard of the recent attacks on the American Capitol, right?

Have you NOT also heard about the 26 Twitch streamers who have found their name's on the FBI's no fly list even though they live in Europe and have never been to America?

Have you looked at today's day January 14 vs the date of the next 2 planned attacks, January 17 and January 20?

I doubt you'd ask this question if you HAD heard of what happened, so let me me summarize:

A group of terrorists spent several months planning an attack on Washington D.C. They took to intermingling with election rallies, so no one would suspect them. 

Meanwhile, online, they sought out a way to make 26 fake IDs for their group to use on attack day (January 6).

They ended up contacting 26 Twitch streamers the genders and approximate ages of the 26 people they had in their group going to D.C. 

Each streamer was sent an offer for being donated $500 in exchange for doing things. The streamers thought it seemed innocent enough and was easy money, so did it.

The reason for the $500 amount, was PayPal requires additional verification on large amounts, meaning, they were given the REAL NAMES AND HOME ADDRESSES of those 26 streamers. They next took those names and made 26 fake IDs using the names and addresses of those 26 streamers.

They used those fake IDs January 6 at D.C. and now as of Jan 7, those 26 streamers found their names on the FBI's no-fly list.

Those 26 terrorists, tossed the fake IDs and used their real IDs to leave D.C. and made their way back to Florida, Mississippi, New Hampshire, Vermont, and Maine, successfully returning home, while hundreds of other rally attendants found themselves unable to get on planes.

Given what those 26 did just before Jan 6, I would question anyone asking something similar to any streamer, right now, this close to Jan 17.

I highly recommend you report them to the FBI as possibly connected to the Jan 17 attack. **[](**

The 26 people in question by the way... my uncle David, his wife Luci, his sister Barbie Jean, and 23 of their children, grandchildren, and great grand children... only one of whom so far has been arrested... the one who stole Nancy Pelosi's pulpit. On their way home to Palmyra, the rest showed up in my driveway January 11, to chant "All hail God King Trump" while bragging how they didn't get caught and outwitted the FBI and are going back to D.C. on Jan 17 and Jan 20.

Chances are VERY HIGH that the man contacting you was David's son Shem, who is the one who contacted the others prior to the Jan 6 attack, or so he bragged on Jan 11, while shooting off his rifils in my driveway, from a red 1980s vintage Jeep Cherokee.

Beware of the Atwaters, the Halls, the Cyrs, and the Johnsons... they ain't sending you money unless they are planning on using you to take the fall for some crime they plan to commit and blame on you. You'll go to jail and they'll walk free, like they always do, like they've been doing since the 1950s.

... ..............................
..UPDATE: January 14, 2021...
...NEW BAN RULES ADDED TO THE CHANNEL... ..............................
...From today forward ALL USERNAMES ending in "Chan" are to be banned on sight...
...I do not want any member of the 4Chan, 7Chan, Anon, QAnon or any similar terrorist organizations near my channel...

#As of this discovery a new policy is now in place on my channel.. all mods are to **IMMEDIATELY BAN** anyone and everyone they see with the word "Chan" at the end of their name, wither that user has ever visited my channel or not.

I want my mods to take ANY user they see on ANY channel ANYWHERE on Twitch to just ban those usernames from my channel as soon as they see them.

#From today forwards ALL USERNAMES ending in "Chan" are to be banned on sight.

#I do not want any member of this terrorist organization near my channel.

#The Chans are horrible people and I want nothing to do with any of them.

#Anyone found to be a supporter of ANY Chan is to be banned from my channel, even if they do not have "Chan" at the end of their username.

The "Chan" movement... OMG! They are fucking psychotic extremists. I had no clue what "Chan" meant or why people put it at the end of their username. Knowing what I know now and looking at the fact that the ringleader behind the 3 year long attack on my Twitch channel has the word "Chan" at the end of her username, the wild sex rumors she spreads about me FINALLY make sense.

Today one of my mods sent me the following message:

*"I noticed the girl trying to cancel you has "Chan" at the end of her username, as do many of her followers. I also noticed your confusion over her attacks and I wonder, do you know what "chan" means or why streamers put it at the end of their username? Everyone who has "Chan" at the end of their username is a witch hunting channel, it is how they identify themselves. It means they are extremist radical trolls from 4chan. There is even a wiki devoted to the "Chan Movement". Here, you'll want to read this. **[](** and this **[](**Twitter has started to ban anyone using "chan" at the end of their username because is identifies the user as connected with white supremacy hate groups. She's a QAnon terrorist and proud of it, that's why she has "chan" at the end of her name. That's why she is working with your uncles. She helped them plan the attack on the Capitol. She's a QAnon member. That's why she has the word "chan" at the end of her username. Every QAnon member does that. I didn't realize you had never heard of QAnon or 4Chan until I saw your Tweet last night. I'm s sorry. I thought you knew that is what she was. I would have messaged you sooner about this if I had known you didn't know what QAnon was. Also "Thingy" is a slang word, it means "a child's vagina" people put that in their username to signify they are supporters of child rape. These are really bad people attacking your channel. They are the same people who just attacked America's Capital. When they are chanting "ThingyChan" in your chat, it's a QAnon secret code word, it's another word for rape, it's a rape threat, it's them bypassing the NightBot ban of the word rape. It means they are threatening to gather up 4Chan members to rape you. 4Chan QAnon's use secret code words to bypass chat bans because they know most people don't know what the code words mean. It's like a Morse Code that only they know."*

Here is what the Wiki has to say:

>>>>*"4chan is an anonymous English-language imageboard website. Launched by Christopher "moot" Poole in October 2003, the site hosts boards dedicated to a wide variety of topics, from anime and manga to video games, music, literature, fitness, politics, and sports, among others. Registration is not available and users typically post anonymously; posting is ephemeral, as threads receiving recent replies are "bumped" to the top of their respective board and old threads are deleted as new ones are created. As of November 2020, 4chan receives more than 20 million unique monthly visitors, with more than 900,000 posts made daily."*



>>>>*"The site has been described as a hub of Internet subculture, with its community being influential in the formation of prominent Internet memes, such as lolcats, Rickrolling, and rage comics, as well as hacktivist and political movements, such as Anonymous and the alt-right. 4chan has often been the subject of media attention as a source of controversies, including the coordination of pranks and harassment against websites and Internet users, and the posting of illegal and offensive content. The Guardian once summarized the 4chan community as "lunatic, juvenile ... brilliant, ridiculous and alarming""*



>>>>*"Before the end of 2003, several new anime-related boards were added, including /h/ (Hentai), /c/ (Anime/Cute), /d/ (Hentai/Alternative), /w/ (Wallpapers/Anime), /y/ (Yaoi), and /a/ (Anime). Additionally, a lolicon board was created at /l/ (Lolikon),[26] but was disabled following the posting of genuine child pornography and ultimately deleted in October 2004, after threats of legal action."*



>>>>*"On November 17, 2018, it was announced that the site would be split into two, with the work-safe boards moved to a new domain,, while the NSFW boards would remain on the domain. In a series of posts on the topic, Nishimura explained that the split was due to 4chan being blacklisted by most advertising companies, and that the new 4channel domain would allow for the site to receive advertisements by mainstream ad providers."*



>>>>*"/pol/ ("Politically Incorrect") is 4chan's political discussion board. A stickied thread on its front page states that the board's intended purpose is "discussion of news, world events, political issues, and other related topics." /pol/ was created in October 2011 as a rebranding of 4chan's news board, /new/, which was deleted that January for a high volume of racist discussion."*



>>>>*"Although there had previously been a strong left-libertarian contingent to 4chan activists, there was a gradual rightward turn on 4chan's politics board in the early-mid 2010s. The board quickly attracted posters with a political persuasion that later would be described with a new term, the alt-right. Media sources have characterized /pol/ as predominantly racist and sexist, with many of its posts taking an explicitly neo-Nazi bent. The Southern Poverty Law Center regards /pol/'s rhetorical style as widely emulated by white supremacist websites such as The Daily Stormer; the Stormer's editor, Andrew Anglin, concurred. /pol/ was where screenshots of Trayvon Martin's hacked social media accounts were initially posted. The board's users have started antifeminist, homophobic, transphobic, and anti-Arab Twitter campaigns."*



>>>>*"The users of /r9k/ built upon by then popular 4chan memes "epic win" and "fail" to group the human population into "alphas" or stereotypical well-adjusted popular people and "betas" or stereotypical geek-ish social rejects, self-identifying with the latter. It became a popular gathering place for the controversial online incel community. The "beta uprising" or "beta rebellion" meme, the idea of taking revenge against women, jocks and others perceived as the cause of incels' problems, was popularized on the sub-section. It gained more traction on the forum following the Umpqua Community College shooting, where it is believed that the shooter, Chris Harper-Mercer, also warned people not to go to school in the Northwest hours prior to the shooting as users encouraged him. The perpetrator of the Toronto van attack referenced 4chan and an incel rebellion in a Facebook post he made prior to the attack while praising self-identified incel Elliot Rodger, the killer behind the 2014 Isla Vista killings. He claims to have talked with both Harper-Mercer and Rodger on Reddit and 4chan and believes that he was part of a "beta uprising", also posting a message on 4chan about his intention the day before his attack."*



>>>>*"Anonymous originated in 2003 on the imageboard 4chan representing the concept of many online and offline community users simultaneously existing as an anarchic, digitized global brain. Anonymous members (known as Anons or QAnons) can be distinguished in public by the wearing of Guy Fawkes masks in the style portrayed in the graphic novel and film V for Vendetta. However, this may not always be the case as some of the collective prefer to instead cover their face without using the well-known mask as a disguise. Some anons also opt to mask their voices through voice changers or text-to-speech programs."*



>>>>*"On January 19, 2012, the U.S. Department of Justice shut down the file-sharing site Megaupload on allegations of copyright infringement. Anons responded with a wave of DDoS attacks on U.S. government and copyright organizations, shutting down the sites for the RIAA, MPAA, Broadcast Music, Inc., and the FBI."*



>>>>*"In the wake of the fatal police shooting of unarmed African-American Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, "Operation Ferguson"—a hacktivist organization that claimed to be associated with Anonymous—organized cyberprotests against police, setting up a website and a Twitter account to do so. The group promised that if any protesters were harassed or harmed, they would attack the city's servers and computers, taking them offline. City officials said that e-mail systems were targeted and phones died, while the Internet crashed at the City Hall."*



>>>>*"In March 2016, Anonymous was reported to have declared war on Donald Trump. However, the "Anonymous Official" YouTube channel released a video denouncing #OpTrump as an operation that "goes against everything Anonymous stands for" in reference to censorship and added "we are for everyone letting their voices be heard, even, if the person at hand ... is a monster.""*



>>>>*"In late 2017, QAnon, a pro-Trump group claiming to be the "real" Anonymous, first emerged on 4chan. In response, anti-Trump members of Anonymous warned that QAnon was stealing the collective's branding."*



>>>>*"Since 2009, dozens of people have been arrested for involvement in Anonymous cyberattacks, in countries including the U.S., UK, Australia, the Netherlands, Spain, and Turkey. Anons generally protest these prosecutions and describe these individuals as martyrs to the movement. The July 2011 arrest of LulzSec member Topiary became a particular rallying point, leading to a widespread "Free Topiary" movement."*



>>>>*"QAnon is a disproven and discredited far-right conspiracy theory alleging that a cabal of Satan-worshipping cannibalistic pedophiles is running a global child sex-trafficking ring and plotting against U.S. president Donald Trump, who is fighting the cabal. QAnon also commonly asserts that Trump is planning a day of reckoning known as the "Storm", when thousands of members of the cabal will be arrested. The conspiracy claim is entirely fictitious. QAnon supporters have accused many liberal Hollywood actors, Democratic politicians, and high-ranking government officials of being members of the cabal. They have also claimed that Trump feigned conspiracy with Russians to enlist Robert Mueller to join him in exposing the sex trafficking ring and preventing a coup d'état by Barack Obama, Hillary Clinton, and George Soros. The QAnon conspiracy theories have been amplified by Russian state-backed troll accounts on social media, as well as Russian state-backed traditional media."*



>>>>*"Although preceded by similar viral conspiracy theories such as Pizzagate,[23][24] which has since become part of QAnon, the conspiracy theory began with an October 2017 post on the anonymous imageboard 4chan by "Q", who was presumably an American individual;[25] it is now more likely that "Q" has become a group of people acting under the same name. A stylometric analysis of Q posts claims to have uncovered that at least two people wrote as "Q" in different periods. Q claimed to be a high-level government official with Q clearance, who has access to classified information involving the Trump administration and its opponents in the United States. NBC News reported that three people took the original Q post and spread it across multiple media platforms to build an Internet following for profit. QAnon was preceded by several similar anonymous 4chan posters, such as FBIAnon, HLIAnon (High-Level Insider), CIAAnon, and WH Insider Anon. Although American in origin, there is now a considerable QAnon movement outside of the United States, particularly in Europe."*



>>>>*"QAnon adherents began appearing at Trump reelection campaign rallies in August 2018. Bill Mitchell, a broadcaster who has promoted QAnon, attended a White House "social media summit" in July 2019. QAnon believers commonly tag their social media posts with the hashtag #WWG1WGA, signifying the motto "Where We Go One, We Go All". At an August 2019 rally, a man warming up the crowd used the QAnon motto, later denying that it was a QAnon reference. This occurred hours after the FBI published a report calling QAnon a potential source of domestic terrorism—the first time the agency had so rated a fringe conspiracy theory. According to analysis by Media Matters for America, as of October 2020, Trump had amplified QAnon messaging at least 265 times by retweeting or mentioning 152 Twitter accounts affiliated with QAnon, sometimes multiple times a day. QAnon followers came to refer to Trump as "Q+""*



>>>>*"The number of QAnon adherents is unclear as of October 2020, but the group maintains a large online following. In June 2020, Q exhorted followers to take a "digital soldiers oath", and many did, using the Twitter hashtag #TakeTheOath.[42] In July 2020, Twitter banned thousands of QAnon-affiliated accounts and changed its algorithms to reduce the conspiracy theory's spread.[43] A Facebook internal analysis reported in August found millions of followers across thousands of groups and pages; Facebook acted later that month to remove and restrict QAnon activity,[44][45] and in October it said it would ban the conspiracy theory from its platform altogether. Followers had also migrated to dedicated message boards such as EndChan and 8chan (now rebranded as "8kun"), where they organized to wage information warfare in an attempt to influence the 2020 United States presidential election.[47] Following Trump's loss to Joe Biden in the election, QAnon beliefs became a part of attempts to overturn the results and Trump's loss, culminating in the storming of the United States Capitol, leading to a further crackdown on QAnon-affiliated content on social media."*



>>>>*"Anonymous is a decentralized international activist/hacktivist collective/movement that is widely known for its various cyber attacks against several governments, government institutions and government agencies, corporations, and the Church of Scientology."*



>>>>*"Project Chanology (also called Operation Chanology) was a protest movement against the practices of the Church of Scientology by members of Anonymous, a leaderless Internet-based group. The project was started in response to the Church of Scientology's attempts to remove material from a highly publicized interview with Scientologist Tom Cruise from the Internet in January 2008."*



>>>>*"The project was publicly launched in the form of a video posted to YouTube, "Message to Scientology", on January 21, 2008. The video states that Anonymous views Scientology's actions as Internet censorship, and asserts the group's intent to "expel the church from the Internet". This was followed by distributed denial-of-service attacks (DDoS), and soon after, black faxes, prank calls, and other measures intended to disrupt the Church of Scientology's operations. In February 2008, the focus of the protest shifted to legal methods, including nonviolent protests and an attempt to get the Internal Revenue Service to investigate the Church of Scientology's tax-exempt status in the United States."*



>>>>*"Reactions from the Church of Scientology regarding the protesters' actions have varied. Initially, one spokesperson stated that members of the group "have got some wrong information" about Scientology. Another referred to the group as a group of "computer geeks". Later, the Church of Scientology started referring to Anonymous as "cyberterrorists" perpetrating "religious hate crimes" against the church."*



>>>>*"Members of Project Chanology say their main goal is "to enlighten the Church of Scientology (CoS) by any means necessary.""*



>>>>*"Project Chanology began its campaign by organizing and delivering a series of denial-of-service attacks against Scientology websites and flooding Scientology centers with prank calls and black faxes. The group was successful in taking down local and global Scientology websites intermittently from January 18, 2008 until at least January 25, 2008."*



>>>>*"Protesters in Boston, Los Angeles, Pittsburgh, Toronto, Edinburgh, London, and other cities worldwide, wore Guy Fawkes masks modeled after the 2005 film V for Vendetta. Guy Fawkes was an English Catholic executed for a 1605 attempt to destroy the House of Lords. In V for Vendetta, a rebel against a near-future fascist regime uses the mask in his public appearances and distributes many of its copies to the population to enable mass protests."*



>>>>*"According to The Washington Post, "the site's users have managed to pull off some of the highest-profile collective actions in the history of the Internet."*



>>>>*"Users of 4chan and other websites "raided" Hal Turner by launching DDoS attacks and prank calling his phone-in radio show during December 2006 and January 2007. The attacks caused Turner's website to go offline. This cost thousands of dollars of bandwidth bills according to Turner. In response, Turner sued 4chan, 7chan, and other websites; however, he lost his plea for an injunction and failed to receive letters from the court."*



>>>>*"KTTV Fox 11 aired a report on Anonymous, calling them a group of "hackers on steroids", "domestic terrorists", and collectively an "Internet hate machine" on July 26, 2007.[137] Slashdot founder Rob Malda posted a comment made by another Slashdot user, Miang, stating that the story focused mainly on users of "4chan, 7chan and 420chan". Miang claimed that the report "seems to confuse /b/ raids and motivational poster templates with a genuine threat to the American public", arguing that the "unrelated" footage of a van exploding shown in the report was to "equate anonymous posting with domestic terror"."*



>>>>*"In May 2009, members of the site attacked YouTube, posting pornographic videos on the site. A 4chan member acknowledged being part of the attack, telling BBC News that it was in response to YouTube "deleting music"."*



>>>>*"On October 18, 2006, the Department of Homeland Security warned National Football League officials in Miami, New York City, Atlanta, Seattle, Houston, Oakland, and Cleveland about a possible threat involving the simultaneous use of dirty bombs at stadiums. The threat claimed that the attack would be carried out on October 22, the final day of the Muslim holy month of Ramadan."*



>>>>*"On November 29, 2010, Ali Saad, a 19-year-old, was arrested and had his home raided by the FBI for posting child pornography and death threats on 4chan. Ali had first visited 4chan "a week before [the FBI raid] happened". He admitted to downloading about 25 child pornography images from 4chan."*



>>>>*"Collin Campbell, a U.S. Navy Machinist's Mate, was arrested in February 2011 after a fellow seaman found child pornography on his iPhone that he downloaded entirely from 4chan."*



>>>>*"In January 2011, Matthew Riskin Bean, a 20-year-old man from New Jersey, was sentenced to 45 days in prison for cyberbullying on 4chan."*



>>>>*"According to court documents filed on November 5, 2014, there were images posted to 4chan that appeared to be of a murder victim. The body was discovered in Port Orchard, Washington, after the images were posted. The posts were accompanied by the text: "Turns out it's way harder to strangle someone to death than it looks on the movies." A later post said: "Check the news for Port Orchard, Washington, in a few hours. Her son will be home from school soon. He'll find her, then call the cops. I just wanted to share the pics before they find me." The victim was Amber Lynn Coplin, aged 30. The suspect, 33-year-old David Michael Kalac, surrendered to police in Oregon later the same day; he was charged with second-degree murder involving domestic violence. Kalac was convicted in April 2017 and was sentenced to 82 years in prison the following month."*



>>>>*"On July 14, 2019, 17-year-old Bianca Devins was murdered by 21-year-old Brandon Clark of Utica, New York after the two went to a concert together. The suspect took pictures of the victim's bloodied deceased body and posted it to Discord and his own Instagram page. The photos were widely shared on Instagram and other sites, particularly on 4chan where many users mocked and celebrated her death, saying she deserved it and praising the killer while depicting Devins as a manipulative young woman. Devins had developed a small following online and was a 4chan user herself."*



>>>>*"Although preceded by similar viral conspiracy theories such as Pizzagate,[23][24] which has since become part of QAnon, the conspiracy theory began with an October 2017 post on the anonymous imageboard 4chan by "Q", who was presumably an American individual;[25] it is now more likely that "Q" has become a group of people acting under the same name.[26][27] A stylometric analysis of Q posts claims to have uncovered that at least two people wrote as "Q" in different periods.[28][29] Q claimed to be a high-level government official with Q clearance, who has access to classified information involving the Trump administration and its opponents in the United States.[30] NBC News reported that three people took the original Q post and spread it across multiple media platforms to build an Internet following for profit. QAnon was preceded by several similar anonymous 4chan posters, such as FBIAnon, HLIAnon (High-Level Insider), CIAAnon, and WH Insider Anon.[31] Although American in origin, there is now a considerable QAnon movement outside of the United States, particularly in Europe."*



Those are just a few highlights of what the Wiki has to say about the Chan Movement and why so many users on Twitch and Twitter tac the word "chan" to the end of their username.

If you want to read the full aticle to find out all the horrors of this horrendouse group of terrorists, here is the link:

* **[](**

* **[](**

* **[](**

As of this discovery a new policy is now in place on my channel.. all mods are to **IMMEDIATLY BAN** any one and everyone they see with the word "Chan" at the end of their name, wither that user has ever visited my channel or not.

I want my mods to take ANY user they see on ANY channel ANYWHERE on Twitch to just ban those usernames from my channel as soon as they see them.

#From today forwards ALL USERNAMES ending in "Chan" are to be banned on sight.

#I do not want any member of this terrorist orgination near my channel.

#The Chans are horrible people and I want nothing to do with any of them.

#Anyone found to be a supporter of ANY Chan is to be banned from my channel, even if they do not have "Chan" at the end of their username.

On a side note... do you remember in June 2016 when a group of crazy protestors showed up in my driveway chanting that my family was "Satan worshiping pedophile cannibals of the Scottish Mafia"? Well, it says on that Wiki:

>>>>*"QAnon is a disproven and discredited far-right conspiracy theory alleging that a cabal of Satan-worshipping cannibalistic pedophiles is running a global child sex-trafficking ring and plotting against U.S. president Donald Trump, who is fighting the cabal."*



Does that me those people in my driveway that day were QAnon members?

Scary... that group included 2 Mormon Bishops, the Old Orchard Beach Town Manager, several motel owners from Old Orchard Beach, an excavation owner in Old Orchard Beach, and 2 Old Orchard Beach Town councillors... uhm... does that mean Old Orchard Beach is infested with QAnon members?

I think I am finally starting to understand the weird accusations that get tossed at me and my family... like being called "Scottish Mafia" when we are not, and being called a "BDSM Dominatrix" when I am not, and being called a "Satan Worshiper" when I am not, or being called "pedophiles' or "cannibals" when we are not.

I never understood these accusations or what the possible source could have been, but I had never heard of QAnon until 2 days ago when Twitter announced they banned 70,000 QAnon members off Twitter, following the terrorist attack in Washington D.C. earlier this week. 

The Tweet my mod was referencing, was a Tweet where I asked "What is QAnon? I never heard of it before."

Okay, so now understand WHERE they got the accusations from, they apparently say those things about everyone. But the question still stands: Why me? Why my family? Why my Twitch channel? How did I become a target for members of such bizarre, psychotically deraged terroist group? 

Also... it says QAnon started in October 2017... but those people who were in my yard, the first time they showed up was April 10, 2015, and they arrived again May 14, 2015, June 12, 2015, September 12, 2015, and each time they showed up the group was bigger. They continued to show up throughout 2016.

Each group was lead by a masked man who always kept his face hidden. The group members called him "Mark" and "Mark Who Needs No Last Name"... he was a tiny elderly man about 5'9" very skinny, and had unkept white hair. He always arrived driving a backhoe, which is the same backhoe that drove over my house August 8, 2013. He was the one seen shooting at me and my family in several livestreams. He was prone to showing up while I was livestreaming... I think he used my livestream schedual to determine if I was home, and I also think he was trying to "get his 15 minutes of fame" because he was always trying to get himself and his rifales on my webcams.

All of it was recorded via those livestreams *(yes, this is why several Witcher 3 VODs are not available for you to watch... it's the ones with the terrorist attacks on my family in them.)*, and all the video footage forwarded to local police, who in turn forwarded it to the FBI, and the FBI assigned Agent Andy Drewer to the case June 26, 2016.

All of that was a full 2 years before the October 2017 date in that article.

As of this discovery a new policy is now in place on my channel.. all mods are to **IMMEDIATLY BAN** any one and everyone they see with the word "Chan" at the end of their name, wither that user has ever visited my channel or not.

I want my mods to take ANY user they see on ANY channel ANYWHERE on Twitch to just ban those usernames from my channel as soon as they see them.

#From today forwards ALL USERNAMES ending in "Chan" are to be banned on sight.

#I do not want any member of this terrorist organization near my channel.

#The Chans are horrible people and I want nothing to do with any of them.

#Anyone found to be a supporter of ANY Chan is to be banned from my channel, even if they do not have "Chan" at the end of their username.

#UPDATED to answer this question:


*How is it you have never heard of 4chan or QAnon? I thought you were a dark webber? Everyone always talks about how you know all the darkest deepest sites on the internet. 4chan is like the biggest dark web website ever.*


Uhm... WHO exactly says I know dark web websites and what exactly is a dark webber?

I've been on the internet since 1996, but I build websites, I don't visit websites. In my 25 years on the internet I've probably visited fewer than 100 websites total, if that many. In fact, I can list off the top of my head websites I visit and use:

* Amazon

* Blogger/BlogSpot (as a blog writer, I don't read blogs by others)

* Deviantart (as a blog writer, I don't read/view content by others)

* eBay

* FaceBook

* FanFiction.Net (not visited since 2011)

* LinkedIn (as a blog writer, I don't read blogs by others)

* LiveJournal (as a blog writer, I don't read blogs by others)

* MySpace

* Nexus

* Pinterest

* SoapBox

* Squidoo (ceased to exist 2013)

* Twitch

* Twitter

* WordPress (as a blog writer, I don't read blogs by others)

* YouTube

* Zazzle

Wow... not only didn't reach 100, I didn't even reach 20.

I find it rather laughable that you or ANY ONE would think of me as someone who knows "dark web" web sites.

When exactly do you think I have time to browse the internet to even look for any website at all?

I work 80 to 120 hour weeks. 

I publish 4 novels a year, dozens of short stories a month, 2 to 3 non-fiction articles every day, paint on canvas with acrylic art for **[new merch products](** weekly, write for 12 blogs, and a manage/edit/write for 200 websites **[like this one](** which I built from the ground up and am the ONLY person managing/editing/writing for... AND I'm a retail merchandiser for HallMark travelling hundreds of miles a week to set up displays at WalMarts, CVS, Post Offices, WalGreens, and Khols all over New England. On top of all of that I make YouTube videos AND stream on Twitch.

So, explain to me WHEN you think it is that I have any free time for browsing the internet? 

I don't know who told you I was a "dark webber" or that I would know anything about "dark web" web sites, but, honey... check their username... did it say "Chan" at the end of their name? Yeah... THEY are a "dark webber" who visits "dark web" websites, not me, as can be clearly seen by them putting "Chan" at the end of their username.

You might want to reconsider where you get your information about me, who you get your information about me from, and fact check the source of the information you get about me.

If you could recommend I watch one VOD that best represented your channel, which would it be?

This one....

The Princess Bride predicting Covid-19?

Avallac'h's a Good Tutor?
Of What? How to Better Bed Kings?


Please be aware that nearly every page on this website contains spoilers to something. I talk about a lot of fandoms, and go into great detail analyzing them when I do. If I am talking about The Witcher series, InuYasha, Disney Ducks, the Quaraun series, or any other fandom, you WILL encounter spoilers about it. 

How many pages should you write and publish each day? (Content Marketing)

Ads by Share-a-Sale

Do Search Engines prefer consistent page uploads or stretched out over time

 #1393984  by Richard from 
 08 Mar 2018 20:28

I uploaded 5 pages to my site today. However, if I had 5 pages saved as drafts, next time should I:

1. Upload all of them the same day . . . or
2. Upload 1 per day for 5 days

Does it matter?

I'm thinking that the Search Engines would see that there is activity every day if I do #2 and it will favor better but I'm not sure.

Someone let me know




I've tested this theory out on my own site, and what I found to work best was 2 to 3 pages a day. This is something that is going to depend heavily on your audience though, so what works for me may or may not work for you. 

Keep in mind different site topics have different audience expectations, so be sure to research what sites similar to yours in topic are doing. Are they posting 1 a day? 2 a day? 5 a day? Are they all by one author or is a different person from their team writing each article? Some sites may do fine with only one new page a week. Others may struggle with anything fewer then 3 new pages a day. It really depends a lot on your individual niche and what readers with-in that niche are used to expecting from other sites in the niche.

It's always best to try to determine who your top competitors are, and look at what they are doing, then ask yourself, why are they doing it this way and not that way. Look at their history, see if you can determine if they used to post 5 a day and stopped. Perhaps you can discover why they stopped. Maybe they even wrote a page explaining why they stopped. This will be very useful info to you as it'll show you what trends readers expect in your niche, along with what others have already tested out and failed or succeeded at. It's always wise to study your competitors' history and learn from their mistakes so you don't have to make those mistakes yourself.

Better than knowing your competition though, is knowing your target audience. Do they read heavily? Do they want long content on one page? Are they light readers? Do they lose interest fast and need short content on lots of pages? Some readers will get annoyed if you take a 10,000 word article and divide it into ten pages of 1,000 words each and make them keep clicking to the next page. They WANT all 10,000 words on one single page and they don't mind sitting there for 5 hours to read it. Other readers will baulk at a single page of 10,000 words ad will close it unread just because they feel overwhelmed at the site of such a big long article. This type of reader would rather have an index of links and the article chopped into 10 quickly digestible parts.

The question you face is: which type of reader, do I want to attract to my site? Which type of reader is most common in my niche?

If your niche attracts the heavy readers, then 1 longer article a day may be better for your site. If your niche attracts the light readers then 5 shorter articles a day may be better for your site.

Remember, write for your readers, not for the robots. Google's ranking system is HEAVILY influenced by your readers interaction, far more than it is anything you do to the page. Google pays attention to how long people stay on your page and how often they click to other pages, far more then they pay attention to how many pages a day, word counts and keywords. Yes, stuff like pages per day, word counts, and keywords matter, but when compared to visitor interaction with your site, those things barely have any effect at all.

That's why you want to figure out what your readers want from you. If you put up 5 pages a day, but your readers only visit 2 of those pages, then this will reflect poorly in Google's eyes. Google pays attention to how many pages views you get those first 24 hours. If your readers are too overwhelmed after the first 2 pages, they won't read the next 3 pages, and Google will notice, hey, 3 out of 5 pages on this site are being ignored by the readers, readers are not liking this site, therefore this site is not as good.

On the other hand, if you put out just 2 pages a day and they get all the same visites as the first 2 from the set of 5, Google sees it as 2 out of 2 pages getting all this traffic, people like ALL the pages, better boost rank on this one.

In both cases, it's the same articles, just in the first case it's too many articles going up at once, so more then half get overlooked by readers, and with more then half the pages of the site not getting organic traffic, Google is going to notice this.

The question then becomes: Will my readers read ALL 5 of my pages today, if I publish all 5 of them today?

In some niches, yes they will, in other niches, no they won't. So there is no one right answer for every site here because of so many variables from one niche to the next.

Like I said, in my case, I found the optimal prime to be 2 to 3 pages per day, but that is because of the type of readers I have and their reading habits. Now, in my own niche (my nche is "novel writing tips" and "how to write dark fantasy novels" along with "short stories free to read online"; each of those heavily focused almost exclusively on writing Elves, Wizards, and Yaoi within the Fantasy genre) my readers are heavy readers. People coming to my site are people who are used to grabbing a 500 page door stopper Epic Fantasy novel and reading it in one sitting. They are avid readers of heavy works with lots of text. They scoff at a meer 1,000 words, they seek out the hefty walls of text. and they WANT a lot to read. They are NOT the norm for the bulk of the internet. they are not looking for quick reads, they can read in 15 minutes while on their lunch break. They want to sit down and read for 2 hours uninterrupted.

So, my own niche targets a very small group of a specific type of people, who are looking for very specific information (people find my site via Google by searching for such terms as: "How to write Elf sex?" or "Why do Elves have pointed ears?" or "Does a wizard burn his hands when casting fireballs?" or perhaps my strangest topic to rank #1 on Google one: "How to write a wizard who can shoot fireballs from his nipples?"... yes, I rank #1 on Google for some weird search terms and that's one of them! LOL!   A reader asked me that question in an AskMeAnything so I wrote an article about it.) 

But you see, my topic is a small niche, inside of a small niche. So, not a lot of readers looking for it to begin with. It being such a very small niche, in turn allows me to have more personal interaction with my readers, as I'm not targeting the whole world in general. This allows me to ask direct questions and get specific feedback. This results in I can tailor my site to their needs, including how often I publish new pages.

This is the advantage of working with a super small niche as opposed to a more popular oversaturated niche.

Because my niche is so small, and so narrow focused, I'm able to pinpoint EXACTLY what my readers want, simply by asking them.

This then effects not only the type of pages I post on my site, but their frequency as well. MOST of the pages on my site are over 7,000 words long. (Ken Evoy would be proud... my pages are as long as his forum posts.) Now, my pages are MUCH longer than average and white long form is recommended by Google these days (1k to 2k words over the previously recommended 400 to 800 words), the super long pages like mine are going to be largely ignored by the bulk of internet users regardless of Google search ranks. My pages are long because my readers are looking for very specific answers to very specific questions, in regards to writing a very specific topic in the Fantasy novel writing genre. So rather then having 10 small pages on the types of jewelry worn by Moon Elves, I have one large page covering that topic in detail. The page then becomes a reference point for any author looking to write descriptions of jewelry worn by High Elves. This is preferable to having lots of 400 pages stubs on various types of jewelry, which are easily lost in the mix of pages.

But then, how often do you need to post pages on the types of jewelry worn by fictional races of Elves? The page becomes evergreen as one does not need to write daily pages about the types of jewelry worn by Elves, right? However, someone looking to write Elves, may indeed want daily posts about the social life of Elves. This Monday a post about Elven Marriage Rituals appears, Tuesday a post answers a reader question: "What would happen if an Elf adopted a Human baby?", and Wednesday sees a post: "Death in Elf Culture." Because each of these posts is very long and very in depth, it becomes too much work to post 5 new pages on any day that sees one of these big mega posts.

Now, in the case of these types of posts, it takes me several days, sometimes weeks to write up the details of Elf society as I write it in my novels, and then write up details on how I write the novels to teach young writers how to write Elves in their own novels. Many of the How To Write Elf Society pages are longer then 20,000 words per page with a few topping 50,000 words (that's a 100 page book, if you don't know how long 50,000 words is wen printed.) These pages are massive and more mini-writing courses then actual articles. To write more then 1 or 2 a week is a feat in itself.

Like I said, I'm not targeting the general public. I'm targeting very specifically, the person who wants to write a Fantasy novel, specifically the person who wants to write highly detailed Elves in their novels. And in this case, to even attempt 5 of these mega pages a week, is beyond reasonable, so 5 of these type pages a day, is impossible.

On the other hand, you also see smaller 1,000 word Question and Answer pages, where a reader asks me a question... like the one I got asking: "If a wizard casts fireball, well the flames burn his hands? Does he had to wear fireproof gloves? What happens if his robes catch on fire? Are his robes flame resistant? If so, is it just normal flame retardant or is it some magic spell he has to cast before casting fireball? And what if he doesn't have hands, can a wizard cast fireballs from his nipples?" This question resulted, not only in my writing an article to answer it, but it resulted in me writing an entire week long series of daily articles looking at how to write various spell casting side effects for your wizards, and THEN writing the novel "Flamboyant Nipples" about an Elf wizard with magic nipple rings that shoot fireballs.   I get novel ideas everywhere.  In this instance the articles were short, only around 3,000 words and so they were published 2 per day, and because this series was answering reader questions directly, it got a high rate of views minutes after publication, because the question came from readers on my FaceBook fan group and was posted there, resulting in them sharing it with their own friends. In short the series of articles got more views because it was being posted multiple times a day and shared on FaceBook. No thought to search engine optimization went into this series at all.

In other words, the content itself, is more important then the frequency. The long mini-writing course style posts are simply too much work to try to post more then one a week, while the shorter AskMeAnything Q&A posts can go up at a rate of 2 or more a day, simply because of their more spur of the moment, less researched format.

Thus how many pages to post a day, is also dependant on the amount of work it takes to create each page, and for some topics, you simply can not do the proper research and be able to post with great frequency, while other pages you can hash out quickly and post several in one day.

Quantity is good, sure, but quality is always better than quantity. So, ask yourself: what type of page can I put up at a rate of 5 pages a day and IS it the type of page I want my site to be known for? Is it quality work? If you can put up 5 quality pages a day and your readers are able to read all 5 of them that day, then have at it.

Just remember... the more you post each day, the fewer pages each of your readers will read. Readers have busy lives and most people read a page within 24 hours after it is published. Each extra pages past the first one, has greater risk of not being read.

I strive for 1 page daily, 2 pages ideally, and 3 pages if the 3rd page is short.

Usually you'll see me do this:

  • 1 or 2 Q&A pages a day (2,000 to 4,000 words each usually)
  • 2 to 3 short stories a week )1,000 to 10,000 words)
  • 1 mega page a week (10,000 to 20,000 words)
  • 1 vlog embed page daily (because I'm a daily vlogger on YouTube - this page has no article and is just the daily vlog itself embedded on the page)
  • random spur of the moment "hey, I just thought of this!" blog post type pages whenever I think of them, usually 1 every day or 2

  • In the end my site average 3 new pages a day.

    I put very little, to none at all, effort into SEO, keyword research, or planning for what Google might think. I frankly, find worrying about what Google thinks or wants to be a complete and total waste of my time. Basically my method is: I know what my readers want, to hell with what Google thinks.

    Remember, ranking #1 on page 1 of Google is easy to do. Convincing people to first click on your page and then stay and read it, is another thing entirely! I have a page that ranked #1 on page 1 of Google in 6,000+ search results this month, yet was only clicked on 1 time. I have another page that ranks very low, sits on page 30 of Google search results, and yet gets 400+ clicks a day from Pinterest. My top visited page with 10million+ views, rarely appears in Google search results at all, and gets nearly all of it's clicks from a link that was posted in someone else's website. Lust for Google rank is meaningless when you really start looking at where your page views come from and realize that the pages with the most views are rarely high ranked on Google at all and are getting views not from Google search results but rather from social networks and links recommending it in other people's sites. 

    Far too many webmasters focus on slaving for Google rank, when Google rank really has very little bearing on how many page clicks your site will get. Page rank means nothing without the clicks to go with it. And THAT is why is is best to write for readers not for robots. People click on links recommended by real people (social networks and in blog posts) and don't trust links recommended by robots (Google search).

    Right now my site is getting 40,000 to 70,000 visits a month (depending on season) and only 7% (2,000 to 4,000) of those visits are coming from Google. If I relied on Google search rankings for my traffic I'd have hardly any traffic at all! This is why I say focusing heavily on ranking high in search engines is not the way to go. Yes, optimize for search engines, of course, because they do help, but never forget that in the end it's word of mouth and real live people recommending you on social networks, not robot search engine, that is going to bring in most of your traffic. Thus my mantra of write for people not robots.

    So, back to your question of 5 posts a day.

    Will your readers be willing to read 5 posts a day? Or are they going to read 1 and bookmark the rest for later?

    You noticed I mentioned Ken Evoy's forum posts, right? I mentioned it for a reason. Go look for the controversy a few months back about if his posts were too long or not. You found readers like myself who read every word of his mega posts and want more, then you find raders who say they skip his posts and look for someone to write a TL;DR of it in the comments. Some say they would read all of his post if they had enough free time in the day to do so, so skim for the bolded points and hope to rad the rest later. This thread commenting on Ken Evoy's mega long forum posts is an invaluable look at the varying differences of how people read. And while the topic is word count, you could easily translate it into page count as well.

    Think about it... if a person is willing to sit through a 7,000 word forum post, that person will also read all 5 of your daily pages, and that person becomes the type of reader you desire to target. By targeting this one type of reader, you attract more readers like them, but you will likely lose everyone else.

    On the other hand, the person who skims and saves to read later, they will want both shorter and fewer pages per day. They want to read your pages, but they are busy and lack time. They can read the first 2 short pages, but those last 3 pages are too much, so they bookmark for later and likely later never comes because you put out 5 new pages tomorrow and again they read 2 and bookmark 3.

    Then you have the person who reads the TL;DRs... if your pages are short enough, they'll read all 5 pages every day, but if the pages are too long they'll read none of them at all.

    There are dozens of types of readers out there, and the trick is to pick one and ONLY one as your target reader, then design your site around what that type of reader wants.

    Yes, I realize when a site is new, you do have to rely heavily on Google for traffic, more so then you will in later years. Keep in mind that once you have established a steady fan base, though, you'll find the bulk of your traffic comes from returning visitors - people who check back daily to see what's new. Once you've got the fanbase, you'll start to see a trend in how many pages get read each day.

    It was this sort of method I used to determine that in my own case, 2 to 3 posts a day was ideal.

    I have tried posting 5 posts a day. A few times I tested out 10 posts a day. Yep. 10.  Crazy, I know. Anyways, I did this for a few months, changed how many posts I did daily. Each week posting differently. You know what I noticed? In every case, no matter how many posts I made that day, it was always the first 2 posts that got the bulk of the views, and the rest wouldn't get hardly any.

    My own site often has 3 new pages a day, 4,000 to 7,000 or more words each but, my average reader is also retired and over 65 years old, so has time to sit and read 3 long pages.

    Remember that different age groups have different reading tastes. The younger your target reader, the short word count and fewer pages you want to be posting per day. 20sometings and moms with small children will only want 1 page a day of 1,000 words. Retired seniors who gobble of 500 page novels want 3 or more 7,000+ word page. 

    There is so much more than just knowing what Google wants, involved in reaching your target audience. You must know who is looking for your niche as well. How old are they? Where do they live? What income are they at? What race/culture do they come from? Who do they live with? Where do they work? What are their hobbies? The list goes on and on. Each type of person has different expectations about each type of website. What does your ideal reader expect from the type of site you want to build?

    This weighs more on how many pages you should post a day, then search engines. Search engines changes their rules daily, but people are deep rooted in their ideals. People are creatures of habit, set in their ways. 

    Now, me, I rely a lot on my notification squad. The subscribers. The readers who come back daily. I have subscribers on Twitter, FaceBook, Tumblr, Google+, Pinterest, and LinkedIn. Every time I post a new page, I ping each of those social networks. Within the first 4 hours, the page will have gotten MOST of its monthly views. After that the page relies on Google and will get 1 or 2 views a day. Without my 10k followers on Twitter and 5k followers on FaceBook arriving in droves those first few hours after publication, most of y pages would get almost no views at all, despite of the fact that I have 500+ pages that rank #1 of page 1 on Google for their keywords.

    I becomes not only a thing of how many pages, but also of timing...

    I post certain topics at 10AM, because I know my subs who follow that topic are more likely to be online then. I posts my pages on other topics at 4PM and 11PM, because I know the subs who follow for those topics are more likely to read those pages then. These are variables that I learned over the years by daily/hourly tracking which traffic was coming from what networks to which page, then analyzing the results.

    If you pay attention to my posting patterns, you also see that I only post 1 to 2 new pages on Saturday, Sunday, and Monday, 2 new pages on Tuesday and Thursday, 3 or more pages on Friday, and a whopping 5 to 10 pages on Wednesday. Why? Because, again, I spent years analyzing the hourly and daily page visit patterns from Twitter and FaceBook to my site. I discovered that my subscribers are not online as much on weekends, thus fewer page views. 

    I've gone even further though, by posting polls on Twitter and FaceBook, doing AskMeAnythings on Tumblr, and actively listened to my reader suggestions and comments. Coming right out and asking: "What time of the day are you most likely to read this topic Where do you look to be notified of new pages? What time? What day? Are you are work? School? Home? When do you read longer articles? When do you read shorter articles?"

    Keep in mind too, that I've meet more then 30,000 of my 300,000 email subscribers in person, at book signings, conventions, lectures, etc, and I'm a hugly hands on type of person, who likes offline interaction with my readers. When I got invited by a book club of elderly readers to join then on one of their fall foliage bus tours across New England, I went with them. Interacting with my fans offline has always been a big part of my author career, and my website is no different. Finding out what my readers want and catering to their needs is very much a big part of what I do in planing every aspect of my website. I'm NEVER thinking about Google or asking "will this help my search rankings", and instead I'm thinking: "Now Judy likes these types of articles and she gets off work at 3PM and Anne she also likes these type of articles and she has to go pick her kids up at 2:30PM. 4PM is the best time to post the articles they like..." I think about the reader (most of whom I know by name) not the robot.

    If you were someone who never saw my site before, and your first visit you noticed the RSS feed in the side bar and looked at the dates, you'd think "This is madness! 3 post this day, 2 posts that day, 5 the next day. Long posts here. Short posts there. This topic this day. That topic the next day. Yie!" You'd think there was no rhyme nor reason to it... however, there is a method to my madness, and my seemingly scatterbrained mish mash of posting is far more structured and methodical then it at first appears.

    But this is how I succeed in getting views. I go out of my way to find out what my readers want.

    If I tried to cater to everyone (ie focused on what search engines wanted) I'd be spreading myself too thin and attract no one. But by focusing on what one narrow demographic wants, I keep them coming back for more and get new readers via them recommending me to their friends. And word of mouth trumps search engines every time.

    Remember, the bulk of your traffic is going to read your page in the first 24 hours after publication. So you have to ask yourself can your returning readers read 5 pages each and every day?

    Sure you want evergreen pages that get traffic for years, but you still have to remember that no matter how evergreen a page is, most every page on the internet gets 90% of it's traffic in the first 24 hours BEFORE Google has had time to even index it. And if you are putting out more pages a day then your readers can read, then you are losing out on the bulk of your work being read.

    You need to build up that rabid fanbase, so you have thousands of notification squad visits minutes after publishing, because it takes Google days to index your pages and then months to start trickling in page clicks, and years to turn a page into an evergreen repeat clicker (which rarely happens, most sites will only have 2 or 3 pages ever reach this point.)

    Those first 24 hours of page visits from your repeat, return readers are the all important page views you want to strive for. Search engine page views are not going to cut it, not even with the best SEO practices.

    So in the end, yes, 5 posts a day is fine, if your readers are willing and able to read that many a day. Pay attention to your readers and do what is best for them. If you notice a high rate of only 2 new articles a day being read, then switch to 2 articles a day instead. You want your readers to actually read your work, not save it for later and never get back to it.

    Remember, having a backlog of lots of pages is good, but having a backlog of lots of readers who return daily is better. In the early days of your site, 5 pages a day will be good for building a backlog of pages, while you are still building a reader base, but once you have the reader base returning daily, you'll want to focus more on just posting what your return readers can handle, and 5 posts a day may be too many. In my own experience, I've found that most readers will read 2 pages a day if you are posting 2 daily, but more then that has fewer readers. Most people have busy lives and can not read 5 pages a day of one site, not when they also post on their social networks too.

    So, personally, I think, in the early days, putting up a lot of pages each day helps, because it builds your backlog, but I also think, in the long run, catering to your readers is better and ideally you'd publish as many pages a day as your readers expect of you and no more then that. Publishing too many posts a day will overwhelm your readers and result in them not reading all of your pages, even though they may want to. So don't publish more pages a day then your ideal reader can read. Keeping your readers happy is key.

    I wonder too, can you keep up 5 pages a day? That's a lot of work and if you are not a full time career writer outside of your website, it'll wear you down fast. Things like carpal tunnel and pulled wrist muscles are serious health issues that'll put your arm in a cast for 12 weeks to a time, leaving you 12 weeks of no pages at all. That's something to think about. We authors do hand, finger, wrist, and forearm warm ups and exercises before going into a full day of non-stop writing. We don't sit and write none stop for 8 hours either. That'll cause back pain and leg cramps and varicose veins. We take a break every 45 minutes, get up walk around, and too much typing wears done your joints so you need to be drinking 24oz of water every hour to prevent your finger joints from getting arthritis from overuse. Full time writing is not something to jump into unprepared. It has health effects that often get overlooked.

    I think, you should spend a month of posting 5 pages a day, and see what happens. Test it out. Find out how it affects your health, in addition to how it affects your site traffic. It's certainly doable, but it's definitely a strain.

    But spending a month testing it out will give you site traffic stats too, to help you compare notes with before and after posting 5 pages a day. This should help you see first hand how that posting schedule affects your rankings. Nothing proves a theory right or wrong better then testing it out and looking at the results you get.

    And as always, keep in mind every site and every niche is different, so your results will vary and the only real way to know for sure is to simply track your daily site stats for several months, even for a few years, then compare your personal results with what you did to get those results. Comparing what other people did with their sites only shows you what worked for them and those things may or may not work for you. It's all a course in trial and error. I've just always found it better to focus on tracking my site stats over the years and asking my readers for advice on what they want more of, and then taking their answers and combining it with my site's stats and figuring out what worked that way. I don't feel that focusing on Google and what other sites are doing, tells me as much useful info as actually studying my site stats does. Which is why I think spending a week or a month posting 5 pages a day, then watching your stats will tell you more than anything else will.

    I'm being long winded as usual.  

    Hope that helps.

    Ads by Amazon

    Ads by Amazon

    Ads by Amazon