Writing an effective blog | Everything you need to know

Writig an effective blog

What is a Blog?

Blog (conventionally known as a ‘weblog’) refers to a web publication. This publication can serve many purposes like informative articles, diary entries, news, etc. Blogs can have any genre.

How to write an effective blog?

More than 6 Billion blogs exist on the World Wide Web. Still only 2% of them attract readers regularly. Do you know the reason? Because only those 2% blogs create the best content while following the best practices. This article contains everything you need. But always remember, skills improve with time and practice.

Choose your topic wisely.

To choose a topic, the most important step to write an effective blog. So

Plan smartly

Once we know what the question wants from us, we can prepare accordingly. Now it’s time to choose the question we need to answer from a list of questions given in the Blog. We need to plan what should be the length of the answer, how many important points we need to answer. Do we need to give examples of every question? How many marks we need to target or we must target?

Make a timeline

Till now, we know what is been asked and what we need to deliver. Now we should start by making a timeline. This timeline must contain the following things:


Prepare a proper schedule for each and every task like research, writing, presentation, etc. and make sure to finalize without missing deadline,


List of references for each and every task. Do not forget to mention the type and length of the content we need from each reference.

Resources to be added

We should include various resources like images, info-graphics, facts, or even videos for effective blog


One of the most common mistakes students commit while doing research is when they search for answers on Google, they take references from only the first or maximum top 2 links. But the research should be carried in a way that a student must go through all links on the first page at least once. Because of the fact that only 20% of articles or publications have content with in-depth information on the subject.

Selection and Drafting

The process of selecting the content which should be included in the answer from the resources shortlisted during research. Read the selected content carefully before preparing the draft. After reading the content, we need to ask ourselves if it answers all the questions we planned in step 1 & 2, If yes, We must start making our first draft. If no, we need to do a bit more research.

Check & Edit

Once we have made our first draft, we need to check errors, grammatical mistakes, spellings, etc. Highlight all the edits required and rectify them.


After rectification of errors, we can finalize the draft by adding resource images, facts, citations, data, and infographics, or even videos. This makes our Blog look more authentic, unique, and correct.


An Blog with a conclusion statement influence more. So we must end our Blog with a short but clear conclusion.

Writing a blog can be very hectic for a business after carrying out your day-to-day business activities and then managing your clients. And hence to help you out with your content writing and article writing needs, we at Computer Service Solutions make sure your website gets the best, unique, and SEO-friendly content every week to boot your Engagement with your audience.

With a team of 11 experienced SEO experts and writers, We make sure your business website, posts, journals, social media, and all the digital platforms get content that speaks for itself.

Reach us for the best content writing services at [email protected]

6 thoughts on “Writing an effective blog | Everything you need to know”

  1. procarbazine is a chemotherapy medication used for the treatment of hodgkin’s lymphoma and brain cancers. for hodgkin’s it is often used together with chlormethine, vincristine, and prednisone while for brain cancers such as glioblastoma multiforme it is used with lomustine and vincristine. it is typically taken by mouth.

    common side effect include low blood cell counts and vomiting. other side effects include tiredness and depression. it is not recommended in people with severe liver or kidney problems. use in pregnancy is known to harm the baby. procarbazine is in the alkylating agents family of medication. how it works is not clearly known.

    procarbazine was approved for medical use in the united states in 1969. it is on the world health organization’s list of essential medicines, the safest and most effective medicines needed in a health system. in the united kingdom a month of treatment cost the nhs 450 to 750 pounds.

    medical uses
    when used to treat hodgkin’s lymphoma, it is often delivered as part of the beacopp regimen that includes bleomycin, etoposide, adriamycin, cyclophosphamide, vincristine (tradename oncovin), prednisone, and procarbazine. the first combination chemotherapy developed for hodgkin’s lymphoma (hl), mopp also included procarbazine (abvd has supplanted mopp as standard first line treatment for hl, with beacopp as an alternative for advanced/unfavorable hl). alternatively, when used to treat certain brain tumors (malignant gliomas), it is often dosed as pcv when combined with lomustine (often called ccnu) and vincristine.

    dose should be adjusted for kidney disease or liver disease.

    side effects
    very common (greater than 10% of people experience them) adverse effects include loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting. other side effects of unknown frequency include reduction in leukocytes, reduction in platelets, reduction in neutrophils, which can lead to increased infections including lung infections; severe allergy-like reactions that can lead to angioedema and skin reactions; lethargy; liver complications including jaundice and abnormal liver function tests; reproductive effects including reduction in sperm count and ovarian failure.

    when combined with ethanol, procarbazine may cause a disulfiram-like reaction in some people.

    it weakly inhibits mao in the gastrointestinal system, so it can cause hypertensive crises if associated with the ingestion of tyramine-rich foods such as aged cheeses; this appears to be rare.

    procarbazine rarely causes chemotherapy-induced peripheral neuropathy, a progressive, enduring, often irreversible tingling numbness, intense pain, and hypersensitivity to cold, beginning in the hands and feet and sometimes involving the arms and legs.

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