Internal Link Juicer Review: Automatically Add Internal Links to WordPress

Internal Link Juicer Review: Automatically Add Internal Links to WordPress

Adding internal links to your content pays dividends when it comes to both engaging your human visitors and boosting your rankings in Google and other search engines.

However, as your WordPress site grows, it can be hard to manage your internal linking strategy. Finding internal link opportunities is difficult, and it’s easy to miss out on good spots for internal links.

In this Internal Link Juicer review, I’m going to share more about how this WordPress plugin helps you automatically insert internal links in your content…but in a smart way that ensures varied anchor texts and keeps Google happy.

Keep reading to learn more about its features, as well as see a hands-on look at how it works.

Internal Link Juicer Review: The Feature List

The high-level feature is that Internal Link Juicer helps you automatically insert internal links in your content. You can associate your posts, pages, etc. with certain key phrases and then Internal Link Juicer will use those phrases to add internal links in other posts.

The most notable feature, though, is that Internal Link Juicer gives you tools to automatically vary the anchor text. Some other automatic internal link plugins just repeat the same anchor text(s) over and over, which looks shady to Google and can be awkward for human visitors.

The way that Internal Link Juicer approaches things helps you avoid that pitfall, while also giving you lots of other options to control where/when you add internal links.

Beyond that, it also comes with other useful features like:

  • Adding your own custom internal or external links to use for automatic linking.
  • Detailed link analytics to analyze inbound links, outbound links, and anchor text distribution.

Internal Link Juicer Pricing

Internal Link Juicer comes in both a free version at WordPress.org as well as a premium version with more features.

The free version offers most of the core features that I discussed above. Most sites will probably be fine with just the free version, at least to start.

Then, the premium version lets you:

  • Create your own custom link targets (internal or external).
  • View the full analytics reporting dashboard (the free version only lets you see the top 10 in any category)
  • Factor in URLs that you’ve already manually linked to. For example, if you’ve already added a manual internal link, Internal Link Juicer won’t add another automatic one.
  • Control which user roles can access internal link settings.
  • Access more options for controlling where/when internal links should be added

Here are the pricing plans:

  • 1 site – $69.99 annually or $249.99 lifetime
  • 5 sites – $149.99 annually or $349.99 lifetime
  • 10 sites – $189.99 annually or $669.99 lifetime

How Internal Link Juicer Works On a Live Site

For

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This article was written by Colin Newcomer and originally published on WP Mayor.

Disclosure: Some of the links in this post are "affiliate links." This means if you click on the link and purchase the product, We may receive an affiliate commission.

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Internal Link Juicer Review: Automatically Add Internal Links in WordPress

Internal Link Juicer Review: Automatically Add Internal Links in WordPress

If you want to improve your WordPress site’s SEO and user experience, including relevant internal links in your content is a great way to benefit your website when it comes to both human visitors and search engines.

However, finding internal links to add to your content can be difficult, which is why you’ll want to read our Internal Link Juicer review to learn how this tool can help you out.

In a nutshell, Internal Link Juicer helps you automatically insert internal links to your content in a smart way, like varying the anchor text and limiting how many internal links you use.

Overall, I think that Internal Link Juicer is a useful tool and it includes some smart features to avoid the problems that some other automatic internal link plugins have.

Keep reading for a hands-on look at how this plugin works…

Why Use Internal Links?

Using internal links helps benefit your website in a few different ways:

  • SEO – most people know that getting links from other websites is beneficial, but including your own links to your most important content also helps Google rank your content.
  • Engagement – internal links can draw people deeper into your website which helps with engagement metrics like bounce rate and time on site.
  • User experience – internal links make it easier for human visitors to find content that they’re interested in and that is relevant to the post that they’re currently reading, which improves their experiences on your website.

Basically, internal links are a great thing to use on your site, which is why you’ll notice that most of our blog posts here at WPLift include internal links (like that link to our SEO tips post above).

But, as I mentioned above, internal links can be time-consuming to add to your content, which is where Internal Link Juicer comes into play.

Internal Link Juicer Review: The Feature List

You know the high-level details already – Internal Link Juicer helps you automatically insert internal links in your content.

Now, let’s get into how it actually does that, because that’s the most interesting thing here.

See, some of the other automatic internal link solutions out there are kind of dumb – they just use the same anchor text over and over (or same set of anchor texts, if you’re lucky), which makes it look like you’re trying to trick Google.

With Internal Link Juicer, you also get tools to avoid that pitfall while still keeping things automated.

You can:

  • Set up a minimum or maximum gap in your key phrases to ensure variable anchor text (you’ll see this in action). You can even force this so that you can guarantee anchor text variety.
  • Limit your internal links to specific types of content.
  • Set up custom templates for your internal links.
  • Set caps on the number of overall internal links or internal links to specific

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This article was written by Colin Newcomer and originally published on Learn WordPress with WPLift.

Disclosure: Some of the links in this post are "affiliate links." This means if you click on the link and purchase the product, We may receive an affiliate commission.

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