Guest Post

Some rules that will apply when writing a Guest Post for our blog.

  1. Your piece needs to be WELL-WRITTEN. We can edit your content. But are not re-writing it.
  2. No link building posts. If you’re writing blog posts as a way to generate back-links to your site or your company, forget it. Google is cracking down on that practice more and more, and we don’t want to get caught up in one of their sweeps. You should rethink that strategy anyway, because one day it’s not only going to burn you, but will burn the people where your content resides.
  3. Any links must be editorial in nature, and not anchored only to keywords. If you only link your keyword, Google doesn’t like it. If you can create editorial links that may or may not include keywords, that’s better. Think of links as citations in a college paper. If you would cite a source with a footnote, you can cite it with a link. If you link a keyword just for SEO, it’s spam.
  1. Link to Google+ profiles. We’re strong believers in Google Authorship. If you’re going to link to anything, link your name in your bio to your Google+ profile. That’s where you’re going to get the best SEO traction.  And you can link to your own website. Every other link is at our discretion. And while we’re on the subject, please use HTML code in your documents. Don’t send a Word document with hyperlinks. Otherwise we just have to dig it out and type in the code anyway.
  2. Keyword density below 2%. Basically, don’t stuff your blog posts. If your keyword density is 2% or below, that’s fine. If it’s 4 – 5 %, forget it. Best way to figure it out: # of Keywords ÷ # of Words = density. Easiest way to figure it out: 2 keywords for every 100 words (e.g. 300 words = 6 keywords; 350 words = 7 keywords).
  3. Your piece needs to be unique. The thing that killed guest posting for most people? The same articles and info graphics being submitted to dozens of places over and over again. We don’t want variations of old articles, and we definitely don’t want reprints.
  4. We’re not interested if guest posting is your job. We’re going to be jerks here. If your job is to place guest posts on all different kinds of blogs for SEO purposes, we’re not interested. We want to hear from people who are interested in facts as we are, and who can write about it. But if you want to post on our blog because your day job is to write and publish 10 – 15 blog posts per week on blogs throughout the world, save yourself the trouble. And look elsewhere!

If you agree on all above then you can actual create a Guest Post and send it us.

Baseball Facts You May Not Have Known


* What is the difference between baseball and softball?

Baseball is team sport where a player on one team attempts to throw a hard, fist- sized ball past a player on the other team, who attempts to hit the baseball with smooth, tapered, cylindrical stick called bat.

A team scores only when batting, by advancing past a series of four markers called bases arranged at the corners.

Softball is a variant of baseball played with a larger ball on a smaller field. Despite its name, the ball used is not necessarily soft, but it is larger than a baseball and it may have a softer outer layer. The rules of this game vary somewhat from those of baseball.

* What are baseballs made of?

Generally, the core of the ball is made of rubber, cork or a mixture of the two and sometimes, layered. Its constriction varies. Around these are various linear materials that include twin and yarn. Sometimes wool is also used.

A leather cover is used put on in two pieces and is stitched together using 108 stitches of waxed red cotton thread.

* What are bats made of?

Usually, baseball bats are made of wood. Most wooden bats are made from ash wood. Other woods used for making baseball bats are hickory, maple and bamboo.

For professional baseball, only wooden bats are permitted. They are not allowed to be corked or bat that is filled with a light substance such as cork which reduces the weight without costing greatly in hitting power.

For amateur baseball, both wood and metal alloy bats are permitted.

* What are the different kinds of baseball mitts?

In the beginning of baseball, the players did not wear baseball mitts and gloves. They played baseball bare-handed. However, during the evolution of the game, mitts were used and in time, were very important safety equipment in baseball.

Today, there are already different kinds of baseball mitts. These are the catcher’s mitt, baseman’s mitt and fielder’s mitt.

The catcher’s mitt is big, round and padded. The baseman’s mitt is longer than the other kinds of mitts especially when compared to the fielder’s mitt.
The fielder’s mitt has two types, the infielder’s mitt and the outfielder’s mitt. The infielder’s mitt is smaller than the outfielder’s mitt.

* How far apart are the bases?

The baseball bases, along with the home plate, should form a perfect diamond. According to the rules, the distance between each base, starting from the home plate to the first base, from first base to the second base etc., should be less than eighty-nine feet. However, for little league, it should be fifty-nine feet.

* How far is it from the pitcher’s mound to home plate?

The distance of the pitcher’s mound from the home plate is fifty-nine feet, or eighteen meters, with eighteen feet in diameter. This is according to the regulation from the Major League baseball.

The pitcher’s mound is the raised section in the of the baseball field or in the middle of the diamond, to be exact. It is where the pitcher stands when throwing the pitch.

Forex Facts


The Forex Exchange was established in 1971.  This market grew at a steady rate throughout the 1970’s, but in the 1980’s Forex grew from trading $70 billion per day to over $1.5 trillion each day.

There are many huge players in Forex, but it is accessible to the individual trader.  Each lot traded is worth approximately $100,000.  By using leverage, an individual trader is only required to have a $1000 investment in the trade.  This is a 100:1 leverage.  No other market offers this amount of leverage.

Forex is also an extremely liquid market.  Because it is so large, you can buy or sell in only seconds where your trade is only a mouse click away.  You can also preset an automatic close for your position.  This means you don’t have to sit and watch your position, just place the trade, set an exit point and go what you want.

Forex trades virtually 24 hours, 7 days a week.  It only closes from Friday afternoon until Sunday evening.  This makes it possible to set your own trading hours.  If you trade part time and want to place your trade at 3am, log into your account and trade.  If you are a full time trader, the same applies.  No other market lets you pick the hours you trade.

There are no commissions charged on Forex, only a small transaction fee.  This is not possible in any other market, as brokers charge a commission on each trade in all other markets.

Because currencies are traded in pairs, so you are buying one currency and selling the other.  For example, if an investor believes the US dollar will gain against the euro, you would buy the US dollar and sell the euro.  It’s just that simple.

The potential for profit is good as there is always movement between currencies.  Even a small change can result in substantial profits because of the large amount of money involved in the transaction.

First and foremost, before just opening an account and blindly making some trades, you need proper training.  Study the market, learn the terms used in trading, set up a demo account with a currency broker.  Then, and only then, use real money to trade.

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