How To Setup Redirects In WordPress For Better SEO & Smooth Website Migrations

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How To Setup Redirects In WordPress For Better SEO & Smooth Website Migrations

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Deskripsi video :
How To Setup Redirects In WordPress For Better SEO & Smooth Website Migrations Setting up redirects sounds so intimidating, but I am here to tell you that it’s not, in this tutorial I will show you how easy it is the set it all up.

In the video I referenced a few links, here they are:

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30 thoughts on “How To Setup Redirects In WordPress For Better SEO & Smooth Website Migrations

  1. One quest I had a while back, and I think I've gotten my answer, but you may have something to add or it could be helpful to your users.

    Can creating too many 301 redirects be harmful?

    I had a customers website I was completely revamping and switching platforms, which was around 50 pages. The structure of the old site was not what I'd want it to be, so I ended up going with different URL's for all but 3 of the pages. I created 47 301 redirects to ensure any old links to their site would not be broken once we switched.

    The info that I found said that this is not a problem, and that it is unlikely this would do SEO harm with Google. Have you found this to be the case?

  2. Great video Adam! I so needed this a month ago for a web-redesign and migration. I was trying to decide between Yoast and Redirection. I chose to use the paid Yoast plug-in and heavily relied on this for a variety of redirects. I created individual redirects, imported a bulk list of 200+, and I connected Google Search Console with Yoast and it will let me create redirects on the fly for 404 pages. Yoast even lets you view/edit the .htaccess file for those more complex redirects (such as http to https).

  3. Thanks Adam. I literally made a change to a couple of my pages yesterday and just used this. Thanks!!
    Been subscribed for a while and sticking to it!!

    WOw, was just doing a followup on my Google Console and discovered a bunch of 404 errors. a bunch have "page-name/" weird, any idea how that would happen? Also seeing some with page names that shouldn't even be there. Like it was hacked. Running scan using WordFence now, though now been using iThemes since your video re WordPress slowing the site down.
    Thanks in advance.

  4. Another great video Adam… you read my mind with this one! I just have one question since both your examples were about url's within the same website. Am I understanding correctly that if I have an old domain name from a site that I'm merging to become part of a new site with a completely different domain name, then using the free Redirection plug-in I simply enter the old domain name as the "source" url and it's new domain name (that's part of the new website) as the "target" url?

  5. Another Good video Thanks!

    I checked the Redirection plugin and it actually has some automatic features now:

    from Plugin description
    "Why would I want to use this instead of .htaccess?
    Ease of use. Redirections are automatically created when a post URL changes, and it is a lot easier to manually add redirections than to hack around a .htaccess. You also get the added benefit of being able to keep track of 404 errors."

  6. Thanks Adam for the insights. Any clues on doing WILDCARD 301 redirects in .htaccess from one domain to another where the URL hierarchy is the same just different top level domain?

  7. ADAM

    Thanks for this tutorial!

    Now, what do I do with the old posts that have been redirected to a new URL—should I leave them published, change them to draft mode, or put them in the trash?

    Keep on keepin' on!


  8. I understand if in Redirection plugin if in "When matched" you choose "Pass-through" the destination url will show my site page url. That is great for affiliate marketing. Choose 301.

  9. Hey Adam: I just created a completely new site for a client – same domain but a different set of pages. When I search the client's business on Google, all of the pages for the old site still pull up – including some that were schema! Of course, all of the links go to pages that don't exist on the new site. Do I need to find all these old pages and set up redirects to similar pages on the new site? Hoping not to tank this client's rankings by messing this up!

  10. Dear Adam, first of all i love your stuff and lots of thanks from the Netherlands. It have been really helpfull to me. but: When i read google documentation on removed pages/404/redirect etc. One thing popped up and confused me. Google says the following thing on their website ( i copied and paste): 1)Most 404 errors don't affect your site's ranking in Google, so you can safely ignore them. 2)Decide if it's worth fixing. Many (most?) 404 errors are not worth fixing. Here's why:Sort your 404s by priority and fix the ones that need to be fixed. You can ignore the other ones, because 404s don't harm your site's indexing or ranking. 3)If it is a deleted page that has no replacement or equivalent, returning a 404 is the right thing to do.
    If it is a bad URL generated by a script, or that never have existed on your site, it's probably not a problem you need to worry about. It might bother you to see it on your report, but you don't need to fix it, unless the URL is a commonly misspelled link (see below). …And the one that scared me the most 😉 (Once Google has successfully crawled a URL, it can try to crawl that URL forever. Issuing a 300-level redirect will delay the recrawl attempt, possibly for a very long time.) So…Do you think it is ok for non techs to download a plugin and start redirecting like that?

  11. Hey Adam, thanks for that video.
    Will this redirect work with redirecting the WooCommerce Shop Page URL to another page's URL. Particularly when wanting to change which page, (on your site) the WooCommerce buttons on the Checkout & Cart pages send a customer?

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