7 Ways To Get One-way Links To Your Site


One way links will help you gain better rankings in the major search engines. Here are 7 ways to get them :

1. Write articles
Writing articles alone won't get you one way links, but if you submit it to articles database online, you will gain many one way links. The article database site will give you a link back AND the webmasters who reprint your article on their site will also give you a link back! If you write and article with a catchy title or in-demand content, you can get published hundreds of times online, which will give you tons of backlinks.

2. Participate in forums
In forums, you can usually have a link in your signature. This used to work extremely well about a year ago. Today, it is not as efficient, but it can still be good to do it sometimes on highly popular forums.

3. Participate in blogs.
Blogs are similar to forums. They get spammed a lot, but if you take the time to write useful comments on some of them, you can get some good one way links out of it.

4. Ask for it!
Do some research online for sites in your industry with a high ranking in the search engines. Send an email to the webmaster and tell them you think your site could be of interest to their readers, and ask them to put a link up! This can be time consuming, but it can sometime get you link on very high ranking sites.

5. Submit to directories
Also a time consuming job, but manually submitting to directories will get you many owe way links because a lot of them don't ask for a link back. Don't use a software to automate the submission though, because you can actually hurt your ranking doing that.

6. Write useful content
If you have very interesting content, or a cool tool on your site, people will naturally link to it!

7. Give testimonials
If you use a product, or read a book, and really like it, send a nice testimonial to the website owner. Many will give you a link back on their sale page. This gives you a one way link and often, quite a bit of traffic because people are curious to find out more about the person who gave a testimonial!

Stephanie Hetu
Get one way links from directories with our top quality www.manual-submission.com">manual submission service at an affordable price.


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News site posts pictures of body said to be that of German rapper known as Deso Dogg

A German rapper turned Islamic State fighter notorious for holding a human head on camera has been killed fighting in Syria.

Denis Cuspert – known as Deso Dogg – was one of the so-called “gangsta jihadis” who travelled from European cities to join Isis after it declared a caliphate in Syria and Iraq.

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Prime minister tells of delight at pregnancy but rejects trailblazer label

Having found herself in the midst of tough coalition negotiations after a closely fought election, Jacinda Ardern was facing far more than her political colleagues could have guessed.

Six days before becoming New Zealand’s prime minister-elect, the Labour leader discovered she was pregnant, but was desperate to keep it, and the accompanying morning sickness, a secret during the post-election maelstrom.

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Private investigator tells House panel Farage gave thumb drive to Assange, who officials view as a conduit for the Russian government

Nigel Farage may have given Julian Assange a thumb drive of data and was possibly a more frequent visitor than was publicly known to the Ecuadorian embassy where the WikiLeaks founder lives, according to testimony given to US congressional inquiry into the Trump campaign’s alleged ties to the Kremlin.

Related: The Trump-Russia dossier: why its findings grow more significant by the day

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Ahmad Said Barhoum accused of supplying information that led to deaths of three Hamas militants

A family in Gaza has killed one of its own members for allegedly passing on information to Israel that led to the deaths of three Hamas militants, Palestinian sources said.

Hamas, which rules the territory, held Ahmad Said Barhoum for several months without trial before handing him over to the family, several of whose members belong to the Islamist movement.

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Bombardment risks inflaming relations with US, which has allied with Kurds against Isis

The Syrian Kurdish YPG militia has said Turkish forces have fired about 70 shells at Kurdish villages in the Afrin region of north-western Syria, as Ankara said its threatened military assault was “de facto” under way.

The bombardment from Turkish territory began at around midnight and continued into Friday morning. Turkey considers the Syrian Kurdish militia as an extension of Kurdish rebels fighting Turkey and has vowed to attack their Afrin enclave, massing troops and tanks on its border for several days.

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When Ella and her cousin reached a refugee camp in Sudan, it seemed to herald safety. Instead, it was the start of an all too familiar ordeal


It was right at the moment Ella thought she was safe that she was kidnapped.

The 17-year-old had just entered eastern Sudan’s Wad Sherife refugee camp with her teenage cousin. The girls had been walking for days, in a desperate bid to escape compulsory, indefinite military service in their birth country Eritrea, which begins as soon as school ends.

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Trump Towers project in India lures investors with chance of meeting US president’s son

The developers behind a Trump Towers project near Delhi are offering to fly the first 100 investors in the property to the US to meet Donald Trump Jr, the US president’s eldest son.

The promotional materials for the project – the fifth in India to take the Trump name – claim the address in the Indian capital is “so powerful, a letter would reach you from any part of the world”.

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  • Pontiff on allegedly complicit bishop: ‘It’s all calumny. Is that clear?’
  • Comments undermine church’s already shaky reputation in Chile

Pope Francis has accused victims of Chile’s most notorious paedophile of slander, in an astonishing end to a visit meant to help heal the wounds of a sex abuse scandal that has cost the Catholic church its credibility in the country.

Francis said that until he sees proof that Bishop Juan Barros was complicit in covering up the sex crimes of the Rev Fernando Karadima, such accusations against Barros are “all calumny”.

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Brussels had less than 11 hours of sun last month, while Lille has had less than three in January

Sunshine is in short supply across a swathe of north-west Europe, shrouded in heavy cloud from a seemingly never-ending series of low pressure systems since late November and suffering one of its darkest winters since records began.

If you live in Brussels, 10 hours and 31 minutes was your lot for the entire month of December. The all but benighted inhabitants of Lille in France got just two hours, 42 minutes through the first half of January.

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Critics say changes to judicial system and proposed decriminalisation of some corruption offences mean separation of powers is ‘finished’

Romania is taking the biggest step backwards on the rule of law since it joined the European Union, a former justice minister has warned before what could be the biggest street protests in a year this weekend in Bucharest.

Monica Macovei, who was an architect of Romania’s anti-corruption policy when she was justice minister from 2004-07, said changes introduced to bring the country into the EU were being dismantled.

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Teargas fired to disperse strikers at Fleury-Mérogis jail on fourth day of nationwide protests

French police have clashed with striking prison guards at Europe’s largest jail on the fourth day of walkouts across the country over security concerns.

Officers fired teargas as scuffles broke out at the Fleury-Mérogis prison, south of Paris, where guards are protesting after a series of attacks on staff.

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Exclusive: Guardian investigation points to culture of impunity as UN employees allege offences including rape

The United Nations has allowed sexual harassment and assault to flourish in its offices around the world, with accusers ignored and perpetrators free to act with impunity, the Guardian has been told.

Dozens of current and former UN employees described a culture of silence across the organisation and a flawed grievance system that is stacked against victims.

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Rolling coverage of the day’s political developments as they happen, including Theresa May’s press conference with Emmanuel Macron

I think the City of London will continue to be a major global financial centre. That is an advantage not just for the UK, it’s actually good for Europe and good for the global financial system.

Un nouveau traité, le traité de Sandhurst, permettra d’améliorer la coopération pour gérer notre frontière commune. #UKFRSummit pic.twitter.com/hIPFtotg7l

Un point important du traité de Sandhurst : la réduction des délais pour le traitement des mineurs non accompagnés. #UKFRSummithttps://t.co/tvWn1aQksP

Here is some comment from journalists on the press conference.

From Politico Europe’s Charlie Cooper

Macron punchier than might have been expected on Brexit. If UK wants financial services access, "be my guest" but needs to pay into budget and accept free movement. ie. Norway

Macron telling the PM to “Be My Guest” in English over access to financial services was the headline of that press conference - publicly reflects exasperation but acceptance from Europe that UK actively wants to give away trade advantages in the biggest market of biggest industry

Very interesting answer from Macron on financial services post Brexit. Says he does not want to exclude any sector of the economy from the trade deal, but the access to the single market would be lower than at present. So, broad but shallow access.

PM @theresa_may acknowledges 'we will no longer be full members of the single market' after Brexit. The word to focus on in terms of UK Phase 2 talks thinking is 'full'

Theresa May often returns to Lancaster House whenever she is asked or hears something she doesn't like on brexit. Like Macron's answer on the single market. It's her tell.

Macron can tell the Germans that German banks won't get easy access to London. Good luck with that!

Macron is so bloody French... 72 hours of charm, trolling Britain with a tapestry, and then tipping into threats and arrogance

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Going Vertical, portraying Soviet victory at 1972 Olympics, is Russia’s highest-grossing movie

A film about an Olympic basketball showdown between the Soviet Union and the US has broken records in Russia, at a time when the country’s sports are mired in a doping scandal and relations with Washington are at a low point.

Going Vertical shows Soviet players claiming victory over the US in the final of the 1972 Munich Games, but skirts around the fact that the Americans never accepted defeat because of allegations of incorrect refereeing.

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Hundreds queued for today’s release – with the €180 shoes doubling as €700+ transport tickets, it wasn’t just the usual sneakerheads

Outside Overkill, a hip shoe store in Berlin’s Kreuzberg district, breakfast is being served: Mettbrötchen, minced raw pork on a bread roll. “This isn’t a hipster breakfast,” explains Julian Kalitta of Overkill. “It is typical old-school Berlin – something you can imagine one of the city’s tram drivers eating before work.”

It’s a fitting treat for the hundreds of people who have camped out in the snow, some since Saturday, waiting for the limited release of 500 pairs of the new EQT Support 93/Berlin shoe – an unlikely collaboration between Adidas and BVG, the city’s transport company.

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The Trump name is being scrubbed off skylines from New York to Toronto to Rio as the brand backfires

It takes all of 30 seconds for the doorman at Trump Place to kick me out of the building. “Ma’am, you need to leave,” he says, when I tell him I am a journalist. Then he practically shoves me out the marble lobby, back through the revolving doors .

Tensions are high at Trump Place, 200 Riverside Boulevard. The luxury condominium complex on New York’s Upper West Side is currently embroiled in an increasingly contentious legal battle with the Trump family. Like many of the towers bearing the Trump brand, 200 Riverside Boulevard isn’t actually owned by the Trumps; it simply licenses the name, which is plastered on the building in big brass letters. And now many residents don’t want it any more.

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Amid the carnage of the civil war, Aden is the only major city in Yemen looking open for business – but it still has a long way to go

With Yemeni president Abd-rabbu Mansour Hadi still in Saudi Arabia, the return of prime minister Ahmed Obeid bin Daghr to the port of Aden at the end of December underlined the interim capital’s importance. Amid the carnage of the Yemeni civil war and with the former capital, Sana’a, under Houthi control, Aden is the only major city looking remotely open for international business.

President Hadi’s hometown was one of the few ports to be reopened at the end of last year after the Saudi-led coalition opted to starve out the northern rebels. Now Aden must work out how to recover from ruinous damage sustained during the 2015 offensive, in which the Houthis came within a whisker of seizing the city.

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When a quake devastated Sicily in 1968, a bold plan was hatched – to build entirely new towns and move the inhabitants. But what looked futuristic on paper would herald a new decay

Fifty years ago, the ground began to shake in Poggioreale, an ancient village in the Belìce Valley of south-west Sicily.

Calogero Petralia was eating spaghetti with his family, just as he did every Sunday lunch. By the time the initial earthquake and the aftershocks that night had quietened, the house where Petralia was born and raised was gone. It was 15 January 1968 and he was 18 years old. “My heart remained in that room,” he says.

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Apple chief talks about tax affairs and overuse of tech at launch of school coding initiative

The head of Apple, Tim Cook, believes there should be limits to the use of technology in schools and says he does not want his nephew to use a social network.

Cook was talking at Harlow college in Essex, one of 70 institutions across Europe that will use Apple’s Everyone Can Code curriculum, it was announced on Friday.

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Peter Morrison sentenced to seven years for killing man on M6 after texting behind wheel

A football agent who sent a string of text messages before losing control of his car and killing a highways worker has been jailed for seven years.

Peter Morrison, 37, was driving his Mercedes ML350 4x4 on the M6 near Tebay in Cumbria, on 21 February 2016, when he hit and killed Adam Gibb, 51, and left his colleague, Paul Holroyd, now 53, paralysed from the chest down.

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An aggressive synth soundtrack accompanied scowling models in world’s oldest antiques market

Imagine a fashion show in Paris, and you probably wouldn’t come up with a sea of scowling models stomping between stalls in a flea market while an aggressive synth soundtrack boomed.

That was the set up for Vetements’ autumn/winter 2018 show at the world’s oldest antiques market, Paul Bert Serpette, in the Saint-Ouen district of the French capital.

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Donald Trump used a speech to anti-abortion activists to describe plans to give “conscience protections” to medical providers who refuse to perform abortions for moral or religious reasons. Trump, formerly a supporter of a woman’s right to choose, has become the first sitting president to address the annual March for Life in Washington.

Trump hails anti-abortion measures in speech at March for Life

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  • Pontiff addresses representatives of 400 indigenous groups in Peru
  • Amazon is ‘cultural reserve’ threatened by new types of colonialism

Pope Francis has warned that the Amazon’s indigenous people have “never been so threatened in their territories as they are now” and demanded an end to the relentless exploitation of the region’s timber, gas and gold.

Addressing an indigenous audience in Peru’s jungle city of Puerto Maldonado, the pope expanded on the environmental message of his 2015 encyclical, taking aim at the multiple threats faced by the Amazon rainforest and telling its indigenous inhabitants they were a “call to conscience for a way of life which could not measure its own costs”.

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There’s nothing illegal about the US group’s contract with Adecco but the growing trend is giving unions cause for concern

Amazon is recruiting in Australia. The job ads in Sydney and Melbourne show it is looking for skills such as IT and engineering support, sales and account management and “solutions architects”.

But there aren’t any warehouse or distribution jobs listed in Amazon’s Dandenong South fulfilment centre, even though the global internet retail giant launched its Australian operations in December.

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Prime minister condemns attack by gunmen in south-western city of Quetta, where two policemen also died in separate incident

Gunmen have shot and killed a mother and her daughter who were immunising children against polio in Pakistan’s south-western city of Quetta.

The attack took place as hundreds of polio teams, many of them volunteers, were out working on a campaign against the disease, police official Naseebullah Khan said.

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Human Rights Watch report accuses western politicians of driving global misrule by feeding off public fear and discontent

Rising intolerance in many western countries has created an “open field for murderous leaders” around the world, a leading human rights group has warned.

In an annual report assessing more than 90 nations, Human Rights Watch warned of a “frontal assault on the values of inclusivity, tolerance, and respect” across states that have previously championed rights.

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Silvana Beqiraj left rural Albania for France, only to be found dead in a canal four years later. Now her family want answers

On a bright autumn day in September 2014, the body of a woman was hauled from the Lunel canal, a stretch of water that crosses a flat, marshy area of Montpellier. French police at first assumed she had drowned. There were no signs of injury, but her nakedness was a cause for concern.

The body was that of Silvana Beqiraj, an Albanian. Silvana was originally from Ndërmenas, a village in the district of Fier, an industrial town 100km from the Albanian capital, Tirana. A divorced mother of two, she had migrated to France four years earlier, leaving her young children with her parents. Another Albanian woman, Bukurie Elmazi, also from Fier, had moved to France with Silvana in 2011, having persuaded her to migrate for “better opportunities”, according to Silvana’s family. Elmazi identified the body.

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Refugee-turned-Olympian Yiech Pur Biel is on a mission to give displaced kids a sporting chance

Being a refugee, says Olympic runner Yiech Pur Biel, doesn’t mean you are nothing. Biel, a survivor of the Sudanese civil war who ran at the Games in Rio, is now leading a drive to improve sports facilities in refugee camps around the world and raise Olympic aspirations.

Biel was 10 when his family’s grass house in Sudan was burned to the ground. Left to fend for himself in the bush, he survived on fruit and leaves before finally reaching a refugee camp in Kenya, where he learned how to run competitively.

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Sudanese refugees in northern Chad are risking their lives to mine the precious ore in a desperate bid to secure a new life in Europe

Refugees from the troubled Sudanese region of Darfur, who are living in camps in neighbouring Chad, are being drawn into an African gold rush in a desperate effort to pay smugglers to get them to Europe.

Digging in holes 50m deep, Sudanese refugees are risking their lives in an area not only littered with landmines but also beset by violence, which claimed at least 25 lives last year.

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If the US Congress fails to pass a spending bill by midnight on Friday many important government functions will come to a standstill

The US Congress is scrambling to avert a shutdown of the federal government amid fraught negotiations over a budget compromise.

Related: US government shutdown looms as Republicans struggle to pitch bill

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Bayeux tapestry loan is latest example of use of symbolism to raise France’s global profile

Ever since the Norman era, the fine art of the meaningful gift has been at the heart of statecraft.

Historically, they have ranged from a menagerie of exotic animals to fabulous jewels, but Emmanuel Macron – by first offering the Chinese a horse called Vesuvius, and now offering the British the loan of the Bayeux tapestry – has revealed himself this month as the modern master of the diplomatic gesture.

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Macron’s loan isn’t some ‘Gallic joke’ about the last time we were invaded; it’s a portrait of how intimately linked we are to the continent

As a British-born, adopted Norman, I am delighted that the Bayeux tapestry may be going on a short holiday to Britain after 952 years. The tapestry (actually an embroidery) is a remarkable and remarkably modern piece of art. It is often described as the “first strip cartoon” and the “first movie storyboard”. Less frequently observed is the fact that it preceded television 24-hour news channels by nine centuries in its neat use of scroll bars to provide extra information above and below the main action.

Related: Emmanuel Macron agrees to loan Bayeux Tapestry to Britain

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Bombshell ruling commands Republican-led state to draw electoral maps fair to Democratic voters and fuels expectations highest court will set new standard

The last time North Carolina Republicans redrew the state’s 13 congressional districts, they made absolutely no secret of their ambition to rig the system and lock in a 10-3 balance in their favour – regardless of whether they or the Democrats won a majority of the votes in future elections.

“I think electing Republicans is better than electing Democrats,” bragged the chair of the redistricting committee in the state general assembly, David Lewis. “So I drew this map to help foster what I think is better for the country.”

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Jacinda Ardern, the prime minister of New Zealand, has announced she is pregnant. The last time an elected world leader was pregnant in office was in 1990 when Pakistan's prime minister, Benazir Bhutto, had her daughter Bakhtwar

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Vladimir Putin has joined millions of Orthodox believers by plunging bare-chested into icy waters in a Russian tradition to mark the Epiphany. Surrounded by priests and glittering religious icons, and braving subzero temperatures, the president lowered himself into Lake Seliger, 220 miles (350km) north-west of Moscow. It is the first time the 65-year-old, who has often posed topless on wilderness expeditions, has taken part publicly in the ritual


Vladimir Putin takes icy plunge to mark Orthodox Epiphany

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Boris Johnson has proposed a 22-mile link across the Channel – a distance which sounds impressive, but which is exceeded by many existing bridges. We look at some of the longest and most spectacular around the world

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Pope Francis ordered his popemobile to stop on  after a mounted Chilean policewoman was thrown off her frightened horse, which had reared up as the pontiff passed by. Francis stepped from his vehicle and waited several minutes on the pavement, at times talking to the woman, until an ambulance arrived to take her away. Officials say she was not seriously injured.

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New Zealand’s prime minister, Jacinda Ardern, has announced she is pregnant with her first child. The deputy prime minister, Winston Peters, will take over to allow Ardern to take six weeks of maternity leave after the baby is born.

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Pope Francis married two members of cabin crew in a wedding on a flight taking the pontiff and his entourage between two Chilean cities. Paula Podest, 39, and Carlos Ciuffardi, 41, had been married in a civil service but their planned religious ceremony was scotched when an earthquake in 2010 almost destroyed their parish church in the Chilean capital, Santiago.

Wing and a prayer: pope marries couple on plane over Chile

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