The Ultimate Guide to Guest Blogging (And 200+ Blogs That Accept Guest Posts)

16 min read

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The ultimate guide to guest posting + websites that accept guest posts
“Guest blogging? What’s that???”

Well, that was kind of my attitude when I started The Side Blogger. Back then my goal was to publish one blog post per week, at most, and that was difficult enough already as I was a brand-new writer.

Write for other people? For free? No effing way!!!—I thought.

So, against all the blogging advice from the big-name bloggers of 2018, I decided that I would grow my blog nice and slow, and if that meant not guest posting (which in my head sounded like free labor) then so be it.

Well, this ain’t 2018, and the guest blogging landscape looks very, very different. It simply doesn’t work like it used to.

Some may even say that the primary motivations behind guest posting (link-building, increasing domain authority, improving ranking potential, etc.) do not even exist nowadays with Google penalizing websites that seem to create content simply for the sake of exchanging dofollow links.

But, all that said, guest posting can still be good for some folks, depending on their motivation and goals.

I’ll do my best to discuss some of them in this post, and then follow it up with a list of websites (across various niches) that still accept guest posts.

In this post:

Guest Posting and Backlinks

People use the term guest blogging or guest posting to mean different things, based on who you ask and their agenda. For the sake of understanding the rest of this blog post, I need to first define what I mean by guest blogging with respect to what I’m about to write in the rest of the post. So…

What is guest blogging?

Guest blogging or guest posting refers to a situation where a writer or blogger publishes unique articles for a website that they’re not a part of as a regular employee or contributor. In said situation, the writer is not paid for their article, but they publish it voluntarily and for free.

Note that in the rest of this post, we’ll discuss the matter of guest blogging as writing for a website for free. Some people also refer to paid writing gigs as “guest blogging,” but that is not our definition. We’ll refer to writing in exchange for payment as a “paid contribution” or simply, “contribution,” and we’ll refer to a paid writer as a “contributor” or a “freelancer.”

Before we talk about guest posting and why some bloggers and marketers do it, let’s understand the concept of backlinks as they tend to be the primary motivation behind guest posts.

The concept of backlinks

Website owners want to rank on Google’s search result page (Search Engine Result Page or SERP) for queries (also known as keywords). The higher you rank, the more people will likely click and come to your website. So, the question is, how do you show up on top of Google’s SERP?

There are a lot of factors involved and Google switches things up periodically to best serve its users and show people the most useful, relevant, and correct information from websites with high authority on the subject matter.

Now, how does Google know which websites have high authority?

Again, plenty of parameters to consider.

This blog post is not about search engine optimization or SEO (but you can read my ultimate guide to blog SEO if you wish to learn more), so I won’t go too deep into that. However, one thing that directly relates to guest posting is one of the parameters Google uses to understand website authority: backlinks.

Backlinks are when one website (let’s call it website A) links back to another website (website B). In this scenario, site B just got a backlink from site A.

There are two types of backlinks:

  • dofollow links: These are the types of links that tell Google that site A has passed some authority to site B.
  • nofollow links: If site A links to site B and uses an HTML rel-tag called “nofollow,” then it tells Google that while site A is linking back to site B, it’s not passing any authority to site B.

Whether a link is dofollow or nofollow is determined by an HTML rel-tag.

To nofollow a link, use the HTML “nofollow” rel-tag in the following manner:

<a href="" rel="nofollow">Anchor text</a>

If a link doesn’t have that nofollow rel tag, then it is a dofollow link.

If you use WordPress as your blogging platform, then all your hyperlinks should be dofollow links by default. To nofollow a link, you’ll need to either edit the HTML, or use a plugin.

If you use the Yoast SEO plugin with the WordPress Gutenberg editor, then you should see an option to nofollow a link.

Nofollow link with the Yoast SEO plugin on the WordPress Gutenberg editor.
Nofollow link with the Yoast SEO plugin on the WordPress Gutenberg editor.

If using the WordPress classic editor, then you can use a plugin called “Title and Nofollow for Links (Classic Editor).”

As you may have guessed already,  the backlinks that most guest bloggers truly care about are the dofollow backlinks.  So, now we’re ready to talk about:

The need for nofollow links

For the most part, a blogger or marketer may want to guest post on a website in the hopes that the site they’re posting on will link back to their website (as a dofollow link), which will, in turn, tell Google that their website has authority.

So, in time, if you can rack up these dofollow links from other websites, Google will start to see your website as a high-authority site and start ranking your blog posts.

This sounds great! But it is not without caveats.

You see, doing things this way opened up room for a lot of bad behaviors. People started misusing the concept of dofollow backlinks. Some people were exchanging backlinks (you dofollow me, and I’ll dofollow you) and some even started charging money to add dofollow links.

This became an issue, so Google started penalizing websites that were obviously misusing backlinks in these questionable manners.

An easy way to spot misbehavior is when you click a blog post and there are way too many dofollow links that are linking to a myriad of websites that may not seem trustworthy or even relevant to the topic being discussed.

So, to fight back against these spammy activities, Google said that people who take money for backlinks should nofollow these links. As in, if you take money (or some other form of compensation, including link exchange) then you must nofollow these links.

That’s why, affiliate links must always be nofollow links, as do outgoing links from sponsored posts.

And remember what nofollow links do? They do NOT pass authority to the linked site.

So, when site A links back to site B with a nofollow rel-tag, site B does not get any authority (or “link juice,” as it is sometimes called) from site A.

Proper backlink behavior on guest posts

This is somewhat contentious.

Apparently, folks at Google (referring to one John Mueller, specifically) say that links back to the original author’s website from a guest post should be nofollow links. (According to this Mastodon thread.)

But if a link is actually relevant, and the guest blogger isn’t being paid to write, then is it truly that big of a deal if that link is dofollow?

What John said about guest post links having to be nofollow is not a rule, but a recommendation; primarily to avoid (or discourage) sketchy behavior.

At the end of the day, it comes down to the publishers. Some prefer to nofollow all guest post links, and others don’t mind dofollowing one or two links going back to the author’s website.

So, why do people guest post?

After you’ve understood dofollow and nofollow links and the often-sketchiness of the whole thing, you may be wondering, why even bother with guest posting, especially if you’re not sure if you’ll get a dofollow link back to your site?

Because well, people be people! Some folks just continue to act in bad faith no matter what.

That said, sometimes guest posting is totally legit for good reasons.

For example, people may guest post because they wish to build connections, network with professionals in their field, establish their own personal brands, build their writing portfolio, etc.

And if they get a dofollow link in the process without being cringy about it, then all the better!

However, if getting a dofollow link is your primary motivation, then I advise you to carefully weigh your options. Understand that even with dofollow links, just one or two links won’t make a considerable dent in your site’s authority. There are more factors involved when it comes to which sites Google and other search engines rank on SERP (Search Engine Result Page).

Also, not all dofollow links are the same. If you get a link back from a questionable/sketchy/spammy website, then that link doesn’t pass much authority even if it is dofollow. Dofollow links truly matter when the backlinking site itself is a high-authority website.

I [dofollow] link to other high-quality and trustworthy websites all the time even without being asked (except for affiliate and sponsored links, of course). And those are the links that are valuable to Google for understanding and establishing website authority.

So, in summary:

When should you consider guest blogging?

Guest blogging can be useful when:

  • You want to create professional connections with businesses that are similar or complementary to your business.
  • When you want to create writing samples for your freelance writing portfolio.
  • When you want to establish yourself as an authority figure in a specific subject.
  • To build personal branding.


How to Start Guest Posting

After understanding the good and bad sides of guest posting and backlinking, if you still want to guest post, then follow these steps:

The 6 steps to guest blogging

  1. Decide why you want to guest post (your primary motivation and what you wish to gain.)
  2. Find relevant and high-authority websites in your niche to guest post on.
  3. Find their guest-posting guidelines and pitch a post.
  4. Confirm the terms of guest posting for the specific website.
  5. Write the post.
  6. Share it with your audience once it’s published.

1| Decide why you want to guest post

Ideally, you wish to guest post for one of the reasons I mentioned above.

Which sites you reach out to for guest posting will depend on your goals.

For example, are you trying to boost your personal branding and establish yourself as an authority figure? Or are you trying to create a freelance writing portfolio?

Let’s say that your goal is to set yourself up as an expert in personal finance. Then you may want to write for sites like Inc. or Harvard Business Review. The more well-known the site, the better!

If you’re trying to create a writing portfolio, then you don’t [necessarily] need to write for super high-profile sites. As long it’s a good site that publishes regular, high-quality content, you should be fine. When hiring freelance writers, most people really just want to see that the writer can deliver quality content.

Being clear about your goals will help you narrow down the list of sites you wish to pitch to and what you want to write for them.

A quick note for those of you whose motivation is to get dofollow links:

As I’ve mentioned, search ranking depends on more than a few dofollow links, and also, on whether those dofollow links come from high-quality, high-authority, and relevant websites. (More on finding high-authority sites below.)

Bloggers and marketers who can really make a dent in their website ranking potential with backlinks usually spend a lot of time scoping out potential websites for guest posting, then pitching, and then writing those posts. It takes a LOT of time. So, naturally, a lot of people end up outsourcing much of that task.

One blogger, Adam Enfroy, admits that he spent tens of hours every week between setting up his blog and scoping and pitching guest posts, and then he hired freelance writers to write those posts.

In other words, if you’re going at blogging solo (like me) and have limited time (like me) and do not have a budget to hire and outsource much of the task (as I didn’t when I started this blog), then guest posting for backlinks isn’t the best way to go about building your site’s authority.

You’re better off directing all that energy into creating good content and promoting posts using Pinterest and email marketing.

2| Find relevant and high-authority websites

This one is super important.

Whether you’re trying to set yourself apart with your guest blogs, building up your personal brand, or trying to get quality backlinks, you need to write on websites that are relevant to your field of expertise. So, you must find relevant sites to write for.

Also, the sites must be high-quality and depending on your goals, high-authority (as in sites that already rank on Google’s SERP for topics relevant to your expertise.)

So, how do you find these sites?

→ Search by specific websites

If you want to write for a specific website, then look at its navigation menu or footer links to see if there’s a page where they share guest posting information.

Usually, the page may be titled “Write for us,” “Submit,” “Guest post,” or something similar. Some sites may have guest posting information on their “Contact” page.

You can also search for “website name + guest post” or “website name + write for us.”

So, for example, if you want to see if Zapier accepts guest posts or has specific guidelines for guest posting, try searching for “Zapier guest post.”

→ Search by specific topics/niches

A common method people use to find sites that accept guest posts is by searching “topic + guest post” or “topic + write for us.”

It’s very similar to what I’ve shown you above, but in this case, instead of searching for a specific website, you’re searching by topics or a broader niche.

For example, if you’re a marketing professional and want to see which marketing blogs accept guest posts, then search for “marketing write for us” or “marketing guest post.”

Do this for potentially relevant topics too. For the above example of “marketing,” consider also searching by “digital marketing,” “email marketing,” “content marketing,” etc.

Broaden your search by using these search terms:

  • keyword or topic + “write for us”
  • keyword or topic + “guest post” / “guest blog”
  • keyword or topic + “guest post guidelines” / “guest blogging guidelines”
  • keyword or topic + “submit an article” / “”submit a guest post”
  • keyword or topic + “contribute guest post”
  • keyword or topic + “become a contributor” / “become a writer” / “become an author”

Once you’ve found sites that accept guest posts, then what? How do you know which sites are high-quality and high-authority?

→ Verify site quality

Sometimes you know a high-authority site just by its reputation. Take Zapier, for example. You’ll have a hard time finding someone in the field of online marketing automations who hasn’t heard of Zapier and its Zaps (“When this happens, that happens.”)

But often, you do not have the luxury of pitching only the top dogs.

There are plenty of websites that are not as well-known but are still high-quality with high authority.

So, how do we know which sites those are?

There’s no surefire way to know this, but there are ranking scores developed by companies that can help you get a ballpark understanding.

One such ranking score is called Domain Authority or DA and it has been developed by a company called Moz (the same company that created the Yoast SEO plugin for WordPress.)

Basically, Moz has developed a system that takes into account various factors, including a site’s backlinks, and scores a site between 1-100. The higher the number, the higher the site’s authority, presumably.

I say “presumably” because a site’s Domain Authority (DA) is not an accurate indication of its actual authority as understood by Google or other search engines, nor is it an actual ranking factor. DA is simply a third-party-developed method to roughly predict how much a site’s authority might be.

In fact, there are many more third-party ranking systems out there, such as Domain Ranking (DR) developed by Ahrefs, Semrush Authority Score by Semrush, and a few others.

I’m only talking about Moz’s Domain Authority or DA because that’s what I personally use to understand a site’s authority.

To check DA, you can go to Moz’s free domain authority checker page, or, you can use Mozbar—a Chrome extension that shows a site’s DA directly on the browser.

Mozbar Chrome extension showing The Side Blogger's Domain Authority or DA (39 as of writing this)
Mozbar Chrome extension showing The Side Blogger’s Domain Authority or DA (40 as of writing this)

While DA is a decent indicator of a site’s authority, it’s not 100% accurate, as I’ve said already.

One reason why a DA alone isn’t sufficient to understand a site’s authority is the sketchy backlinking behavior I mentioned before. Some sites have high DA, but one look at them and you’ll know they can’t be really a high-authority site because they seem super spammy. Maybe they have a high DA because they bought dofollow backlinks, or they exchanged dofollow links with other spammy sites.

In any case, aside from looking at a site’s DA, I highly recommend you also check these:

  • Well-built/designed site with a good UX (user experience).
  • Loads fast.
  • Doesn’t have too many distracting advertisements (some well-positioned ads are fine, just not to the point where ads take over the site’s original content).
  • Publishes content regularly (check the last published date and the interval between publishing new blog posts).
  • Doesn’t cover all the possible topics under the sky (can you clearly tell if the site has a theme such as marketing or lifestyle or education, etc.?)

If a site checks all these aforementioned boxes and has a DA of 20+, then it’s safe to guest post on.

3| Find a site’s guest posting guidelines and send a pitch

I get several requests for guest posts practically every single day, including weekends!

So, as someone who’s on the receiving end of so many guest blogging pitches, I can tell you these:

  • If a site says they don’t accept guest posts, leave them be; don’t waste your time pitching.
  • If a site doesn’t say anything about guest posting and you really want to pitch a story, then go ahead, but make sure to write a killer pitch (more on that shortly.)
  • If a site has a dedicated section on guest posting guidelines (as I do), then make sure you read them carefully and follow them to a T. If they ask you to send an email, send an email. If they tell you to fill out a form, fill out a form. If they tell you to send five headlines, send five headlines. Basically, do what they tell you to do. They’ve likely written up these guidelines painstakingly, so you better pay attention or risk their wrath (and possibly getting blacklisted by them.)

Tip: Typically, sites will list their guest blogging guidelines in one (or more) of these places: The main navigation menu, the footer, the “About” page, and/or the “Contact” page.

If a site isn’t very clear on exactly what to send, then make sure to write a pitch that shows you understand the website’s audience and what they might want from you.

Before I tell you what a good pitch might look like, let me show you a few bad examples of guest post pitches:

I see your site is good so I want to post on your website.
Let me know post price.
Waiting for your reply.


Here’s another bad pitch:

Hello Team The Side Blogger, 

I’m Lidia, an outreach specialist and a member of the 
[company name] marketing team. 

I have been following your blog for a while and wanted to explore 
an opportunity for us to work together. Since we're essentially aiming 
for the same audience. 

I'm contacting you to see whether you'd be interested in adding an 
informative and valuable resource to The Side Blogger. 

Please let me know if you're interested, and I'd be delighted to 
propose a couple of topics that will complement and enhance the existing 
content on your website. 

Eagerly waiting for your response. 
Best, [Sender name].


Just empty words with no real or convincing information.

And now, here’s a sample of a good pitch.

Dear Maliha

My name's [Sender name], and I'm the owner of an eCommerce trends 
website [Website name and link]. I'm writing to inquire about a guest 
posting opportunity on your blog. 

I've gone through your latest posts and believe that the following 
topics will complement your existing content and be interesting
and valuable to your readers.

[Super relevant blog post title # 1]
[Super relevant blog post title # 2]
[Super relevant blog post title # 3]

Do you like any of these titles?

If you do, let me know which one and I'll be happy to send you an 
outline and target keywords for search engine ranking potential.

And finally, here are a couple of links to blog posts I've written:
[Writing sample # 1]
[Writing sample # 1]


Note the following qualities of this pitch:

  • The sender took the time to find out my name.
  • They checked my recent posts to make sure they’re not pitching a topic I’ve already covered in recent months.
  • They’re actually pitching me ideas (potential titles) and not just saying they can write for me.
  • They sent me multiple titles/ideas to choose from (These days I specify that folks should only pitch me one idea at a time, but unless website owners specify a number as I do, it’s actually good to share multiple ideas.)
  • They’re showing sincerity by saying they’ll send me an outline if I like a topic they proposed.
  • They’ve also cleverly let me know that they understand how to optimize blog posts for SEO (by offering to send me target keywords for ranking potentials.)
  • They’ve sent me their writing samples! I love that!!!
  • They also didn’t waste any time with false praises or ass-kissing.
  • They were not condescending in their email either (some folks think the only way to get a response is by telling me I don’t know what’s good for me and they’re doing me a favor by wanting to write for my blog… NO, just NO.)

I know if a person did their research if the titles they propose are actually relevant to my blog. At that point, I don’t need to hear how much they love my blog, nor do I need convincing that the posts will be relevant and useful to my audience.

In other words, this pitch is short and sweet and shows sincerity.

4| Confirm the terms of guest posting

If a site likes your pitch and wishes to work with you, then before you send them the full post, make sure to clarify all the terms. Some good questions to ask:

  • Will I get a byline? (You should always get a byline for your guest posts!)
  • How long should my bio be?
  • Do you need my photo for the bio?
  • Can I link to my website and/or social on my bio?
  • Can I link to external sites on the blog post, including my own?
  • Will or will not the external links be dofollow?
  • When will I need to submit my post (deadline)?
  • How do I submit my post (specific formats, file types, etc.)
  • When will the post be live?
  • Anything else you need me to know?

5| Write the post

Make sure to do a good job.

Some people hire freelancers to write for them, which is fine, unless you’re trying to build up your freelance writing portfolio, in which case, please do write your own stuff.

Be careful about using statistics or other claims and always, always, always double and triple [fact] check your writing. We’re living in the era of the AI revolution (or maybe evolution is a better word?) and everybody and their pets are using ChatGPT or similar programs to write content. There’s nothing wrong with it and even I once loved the concept; I even reviewed an AI tool once! But now it’s everywhere and people are misusing it left and right. Just remember that AI is notorious for being incorrect, which AI developers affectionately call “hallucination.” Cute name for a devastating flaw. In any case, make sure to rigorously fact-check any info that AI spits at you.

Also, for AI users, make sure to edit it to sound like a person wrote it. Most high-authority sites won’t tolerate low-quality content.

Finally, properly format and optimize your blog post for search engines (SEO) if you want people to actually find it, read it, see you as an authority, and/or be convinced that you’re a good writer who understands how online writing works (especially if creating a writing portfolio is your end-goal.)

6| Share your post

Once the post goes live, share it with your audience, and link to it on your website and/or on social. The more people you share it with the better, right? Whether you’re trying to establish yourself as an authority or trying to create a writing portfolio, the more people click and read, the better for you.

That’s it for everything you need to know about guest posting.

Hopefully, this guide will be useful to you in deciding whether to guest post or not in the first place.

If you’ve weighed your options and have decided you want to incorporate guest posting in growing your blog or brand or authority, then maybe the following lists of websites that accept guest posts (as of writing this) will be of use to you.

Lists of Websites That Accept Guest Posts

Please note that the following lists—across some of the more common and popular niches such as business, marketing, travel, parenting, and health—are by no means complete. There are more websites that accept guest posts.

Treat these lists as a starting point if you happen to write in any of the aforementioned niches. But if you continue to search, you’ll likely find many more sites, and some of them may even be more in line with your needs and goals than the ones listed below.

Now, a few notes about the lists:

  • I’ve included the Domain Authority (DA) of each site, but note that DA changes often. What you see here are the DA scores for the respective sites at the time I compiled these lists. By the time you’re reading, it is possible that the score may have changed by a few points.
  • I’ve done my best to include sites that appear good quality and sites that publish new content often, at the time of compiling these lists. Do a bit more digging around to ensure the sites are current before you spend time pitching.


Business and Marketing Websites That Accept Guest Posts

93GoDaddy GarageGuidelines
92Harvard Business ReviewGuidelines
81Content Marketing InstituteGuidelines
80Jeff BullasGuidelines
76Digital Marketing BlogGuidelines
75Agora PlusGuidelines
73Post PlannerGuidelines
73Ultimate Tech NewsGuidelines
73Campaign MonitorGuidelines
72The IT BaseGuidelines
71Finances OnlineGuidelines
67Tradecraft (ConvertKit)Guidelines
66Blog HeraldGuidelines
65Benchmark EmailGuidelines
64Business Zilla BlogGuidelines
63Digital MonkGuidelines
62Prowly MagazineGuidelines
61Single GrainGuidelines
61Computer Tech ReviewsGuidelines
60Social PlannerGuidelines
59Search Engine VibesGuidelines
59Social PilotGuidelines
58Logic SoftsGuidelines
57Side Hustle NationGuidelines
56Biz GlideGuidelines
56Stefanini GroupGuidelines
55Marketing Tech NewsGuidelines
55Business Pro TechGuidelines
55Ranjeet DigitalGuidelines
54SEO CallingGuidelines
54Write WingGuidelines
54Make a Living WritingGuidelines
53Compare CampGuidelines
53Trekk SoftGuidelines
53Delta Pro HikeGuidelines
53Empire FlippersGuidelines
53Business GlimpseGuidelines
53Chhabra SolutionsGuidelines
52Rank RangerGuidelines
51Digital Connect MagGuidelines
51Elastic EmailGuidelines
50Slide HunterGuidelines
50Web EngageGuidelines
49involve meGuidelines
48Rank WatchGuidelines
48Fact BitesGuidelines
47The ShelfGuidelines
47The Abundant ArtistGuidelines
46Digital G PointGuidelines
46Email OctopusGuidelines
45Boostability (Boost Blog)Guidelines
45Hive House DigitalGuidelines
45Browser MediaGuidelines
44Net HuntGuidelines
43Pixel Productions Inc.Guidelines
43Rave ChatGuidelines
42Social Media DeliveredGuidelines
42Future of WorkGuidelines
41User PilotGuidelines
41Chatter BuzzGuidelines
41Social ChampGuidelines
41Grind SuccessGuidelines
40Make Web BetterGuidelines
40Complete ConnectionGuidelines
40Transfer EmailsGuidelines
39Data CaptiveGuidelines
39Popup MakerGuidelines
37Outreach MonksGuidelines
37Einstein MarketerGuidelines
37Triple WhaleGuidelines
36Search Engine InsightGuidelines
36SEO ResellerGuidelines
35Sharp RocketGuidelines
35Area 19 DelegateGuidelines
35Magnet for BloggingGuidelines
35The Next TechGuidelines
34Digital SuccessGuidelines
34Unbound B2BGuidelines
34Classic InformaticsGuidelines
34Logic InboundGuidelines
34The SEO PediaGuidelines
33The Influence AgencyGuidelines
32Business SetupGuidelines
32Digital Web ServicesGuidelines
32Understanding eCommerceGuidelines
31Self Craft MediaGuidelines
31Tag EmbedGuidelines
30Search Engine CageGuidelines
29Bay Leaf DigitalGuidelines
29Cornerstone ContentGuidelines
29Pepperland MarketingGuidelines
29Ginger MarketingGuidelines
28Branding Marketing AgencyGuidelines
27Zenith CopyGuidelines
27Wiser NotifyGuidelines
27Yes to techGuidelines
26Page KitsGuidelines
26Digital Marketing TrendsGuidelines
26Media BerryGuidelines
25Velocity ConsultancyGuidelines
24Digital Marketing CrabGuidelines
24SEO CaresGuidelines
24SEM UpdatesGuidelines
24Gaenzle MarketingGuidelines
24Marketing Plan SuccessGuidelines
24Internet Marketing BlogGuidelines
24Digitize TrendsGuidelines
24Love My Online MarketingGuidelines
23Blue CactusGuidelines
23Digi BharataGuidelines
23Content TechnologistGuidelines
23Lead ConnectGuidelines
22Quick ScreamGuidelines
22Quick ScreamGuidelines
22Social SingamGuidelines
20SEO AgencyGuidelines
20The Digital SkipperGuidelines
20Writer ArmyGuidelines

Travel Websites That Accept Guest Posts

64The Planet DGuidelines
61Wanderlust SpotsGuidelines
58Travel for Food HubGuidelines
58The Travel BunnyGuidelines
56Chasing the DonkeyGuidelines
52Practical WanderlustGuidelines
52Little Family AdventureGuidelines
47Pure WanderGuidelines
46The FoodellersGuidelines
45Nomad is BeautifulGuidelines
42Travel Talk ToursGuidelines
42The Road Trip ExpertGuidelines
36Travel Begins at 40Guidelines
33We Are Global TravelersGuidelines
32Travel CrocGuidelines
30Travel TrendGuidelines
30Traveler's BuddyGuidelines
29The Art of TravelGuidelines
29The Sabbatical GuideGuidelines

Family and Parenting Websites That Accept Guest Posts

59Proactive BabyGuidelines
36Amy & RoseGuidelines
35Lies About ParentingGuidelines
35Pittsburgh ParentGuidelines
34Mom News DailyGuidelines
34Imperfectly Perfect MamaGuidelines
30Successful Black ParentingGuidelines
29Famous ParentingGuidelines
27Parents & KidsGuidelines

Food and Health Websites That Accept Guest Posts

73Food TankGuidelines
63F and B RecipesGuidelines
54Foodies TalkGuidelines
53Cook and HookGuidelines
42Honest Food TalsGuidelines
42Strength LogGuidelines
37Mess Makes FoodGuidelines
28Heal Nourish GrowGuidelines
22Healthy ActiveGuidelines

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4 thoughts on “The Ultimate Guide to Guest Blogging (And 200+ Blogs That Accept Guest Posts)”
  1. Really helpful Info! that’s all i can say about your Posts. They are really so amazing article shared! Thanks for sharing wonderful information.

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