How I Used ClickFlow to Easily Increase Organic Clicks by 327% [Case Study]
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  • Apr 06,2021
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How I Used ClickFlow to Easily Increase Organic Clicks by 327% [Case Study]

Guest post written by Jason Ramach

Over the past 30 days, I had the opportunity to work with ClickFlow, an SEO tool designed to help you optimize your content and increase your organic traffic. To make an exceptionally long story short: it did its job.

Using ClickFlow, I helped multiple webpages climb the search engine results pages (SERPs) to increase their organic traffic, CTR, and impressions. Here are the highlights of some of the pages I tested and tracked:

  • 327% increase in organic clicks
  • 133% increase in organic impressions
  • 31% increase in average ranking

In this post, I’m going to show you how I used ClickFlow to achieve and track those results. But more importantly, I will demonstrate how anyone can use ClickFlow to:

  • Find the tactics that help them rank in their niche
  • Stop their pages from dropping off into the search page abyss
  • Upgrade their SEO game

However, to understand how I benefited from ClickFlow, you need some context on the site I used to test it. Keep reading to learn about and some of the SEO challenges it faces. My guess is that you’ll be able to relate.

Want to grow your organic traffic by 20-100%? ClickFlow is a suite of SEO tools designed to increase your organic rankings and scale qualified traffic for your website. Click here to learn more and get started!

An Overview of logo
  • Challenge 1: Many Keywords to Target = Lots of Content to Manage – targets a wide range of conversion-focused keywords with low search volumes. Because of this, they must create, track and manage a great deal of content.
  • Challenge 2: High Competition from Competitor Sites – competes with many electricity comparison and shopping websites which also heavily invest in SEO. This means that all the keywords mentioned above are competitive, and it can be tough to stand out in the SERPs.
  • Challenge 3: Search Intent & Personalized Search – Google Search has one job: Get the searcher the webpage they need based on what they type into the search bar.

To achieve this goal, Google’s engineers have worked hard to solve the user’s search intent for whatever query they may have. The search engine giant has developed hundreds of ranking factors to determine what ranks for a particular keyword/searcher, and what doesn’t. Today, search results can vary based on the searcher’s location, their browsing history, the device they are using, and more.

These improvements to search mean that what ranks for the keywords you’re targeting will change depending on your target market – and even on the individual searcher. Because of this, general SEO advice will only get you so far.

If you want your webpage to rank (and this is a challenge that everyone in SEO faces), you must be able to find and test the tactics that work for your niche.

ClickFlow’s Toolkit

ClickFlow’s suite has three tools:

  • Content Editor – Helps you optimize content for any keyword you are targeting.
  • Content Decay – Recognizes when a page on your site drops in traffic and then notifies you.
  • Meta and Content Experiments – Lets you test how a change to a page affects its search traffic and ranking.
ClickFlow dashboard

The rest of this post will show how I used each of these tools to optimize’s content, improve organic traffic, and fight the challenges I described above.

Content Editor: Match Search Intent and See How You Stack Up against the Competition

  • Readability – Looks at factors like sentence length, syllable density, and word familiarity to determine what reading level the searcher desires.
  • Word Count – Gives the average word count for the top ten search results to show you how thorough your content should be.
  • Relevant Terms – Tells you which keywords, phrases and topics you should use in your content to rank well.

How I Used the Content Editor Tool

Using the Content Editor, I ensured that content nailed search intent in order to have a fighting chance against the competition. It also stopped me from wasting time on content that would have had no chance at ranking.

I’ll give you an example. Recently, added a new electricity provider to the site. To promote the fact that we had the provider’s plans on our website, I needed to create a new page showcasing this. Now, many electricity providers do not have much search volume or competition. Knowing this, I quickly wrote a page that I felt would be plenty enough to get the job done.

However, since I had the Content Editor on hand, I decided to use that to test whether my assumptions were correct. To my surprise, it showed that the page I wrote would have no chance at ranking. After some research, I saw that a lot of our competitors were targeting this provider and that it had significant search volume.

The main issue with my content was that it was nowhere near long enough. competitors were writing in-depth posts on this provider that were at least three times as long as what I wrote. I needed to beef up the content.

So the first thing I did was look at the relevant terms. Besides giving you suggestions of specific keywords that should be in your content, the list of relevant terms can also show you topics that you can branch out on. I used these terms to provide more detail on the important things that the searchers cared about.

Specifically, I noticed the terms “green energy” and “early termination fee”, which I then wrote about in detail.

keywords to include in your blog post suggested by ClickFlow

After these edits, this page better matched the search intent for its target keyword and was ready to go toe-to-toe with the competition.

Want to grow your organic traffic by 20-100%? ClickFlow is a suite of SEO tools designed to increase your organic rankings and scale qualified traffic for your website. Click here to learn more and get started!

Content Decay: Track Thousands of Pages so You Don’t Drop in Rank

By connecting to your site’s Google Search Console account, ClickFlow can track several metrics for every page on your website:

  • Impressions – The number of times a page appears in the search results for a user.
  • Clicks – The number of organic clicks a page receives.
  • Click-Through Rate (CTR) – Percentage of people who click on a page based on impressions.
  • Average Rank – Average position on Google.

Using this data, the Content Decay tool can notify you whenever one of your pages receives a significant drop in traffic:

content decay graph example in ClickFlow

A drop in organic traffic often corresponds with a drop in rank. There are a bunch of reasons why a page may drop in rank. It could be because of outdated information, because a competitor page is better, or even just because the page is loading too slow.

How I Used the Content Decay Tool

When I first popped open ClickFlow’s Content Decay tool, it notified me that a conversion-focused page that normally ranks well had dropped in organic traffic. This surprised me, but after a quick look, I saw what had caused the issue.

This page was showcasing rates for the utility Jersey Central Power & Light (JCP&L). It used to have a title tag that included the full name of the utility in the title tag. However, at one point, the page’s title tag was changed to use just the abbreviation (JCP&L).

Note: Notice that the CTR is lower. However, this is likely because of natural market cycles. ClickFlow is comparing these numbers to the beginning of January, which is when JCP&L increased electricity rates. This caused more people to search for competing rates through services like

Without ClickFlow’s Content Decay tool, this page’s drop in rank could have gone unnoticed for weeks or months, and could have lost out on more potential revenue.

Related Content:

ClickFlow Experiments: Find the Tactics that Help You Rank in Your Industry

Meta and Content Experiments allow you to test changes to any page on your site to see how it affects organic traffic. It works by tracking the metrics mentioned above in the Content Decay section:

  • Impressions – The number of times a page appears in the search results for a user.
  • Clicks – The number of organic clicks a page receives.
  • Click-Through Rate (CTR) – Percentage of people who click on a page based on impressions.
  • Average Rank – Average position on Google.

You can decide which page(s) to experiment with by looking through all your pages in ClickFlow. ClickFlow allows you to sort by pages with high impressions but low clicks, which are prime candidates to experiment on. A better title tag could lead to an instant bump in traffic.

After you decide which page you want to conduct an experiment on, it’s simple to start a new test. You have two options:

  • Content Test – Testing a change to the content of the page.
  • Meta Test – Testing a change to the title tag or meta description.
ClickFlow's content and meta/title test dashboard

You can then set the duration of the test (ClickFlow recommends 30 days to give time for the changes to take effect) and start the test. After this, you make your changes to the page. Then, once ClickFlow crawls your webpage and sees that you made some changes, the test starts.

ClickFlow Experiments make it easy to track how changes affect your page, which makes it the perfect tool to test your SEO theories and find the tactics that help you climb the rankings in your industry.

How I Used the Experiments Tool

There is a reason why you must choose between a content test and a meta test before you start an experiment on ClickFlow. If you try to change both at the same time, you may not know which one caused an increase or decrease in traffic.

So whenever I conducted an experiment on ClickFlow, I made sure I was testing something specific and, ideally, something that I could easily apply to other pages. That way, if the test were a success, I could make the same changes to other pages on and reap the benefits.

Here’s an example of how I did that.

My ClickFlow Experiment

While scrolling through the pages tab on ClickFlow, I found a page that was receiving a solid number of impressions, but not very many clicks. The page was titled “How to Calculate Your Electric Bill” and its title perfectly matched the keyword it was targeting.

After Googling “how to calculate your electric bill,” I saw that the post was on the second page of the search results. I also took note of the featured snippet for that keyword, which showed how you could calculate an appliance’s energy consumption:

screenshot of featured snippet in Google for "how to calculate your electric bill"

I took this as a sign that this was the information that searchers of this keyword were looking for.

Our page had this information, but it was buried deep in the page. That is when I decided to run an experiment.

Experiment: Restructure page to make information from featured snippet easy to find. See if this benefits traffic and ranking.

I also reorganized and rewrote a few of the sections to make sure the content still flowed well.

Results: In about 20 days,’s page went from the 12th result in the SERPs to the 2nd result.

This led to a 327% increase in traffic, a 132% increase in CTR, and an 83% increase in impressions:

screenshot of content test results in ClickFlow with 327% increase in traffic

Of course, not all my experiments were this successful. For example, I ran nine experiments on pages where I front-loaded the keyword, and only two were successful. The rest documented no change, or even a decrease in clicks and impressions.

This showed me that front-loading keywords — a common piece of SEO advice — may not be effective for

However, both successful and unsuccessful experiments were useful because they always let me know what worked and what didn’t. And when the successes did come, I had actionable information that I could use on other pages to improve their organic performance as well.

Want to grow your organic traffic by 20-100%? ClickFlow is a suite of SEO tools designed to increase your organic rankings and scale qualified traffic for your website. Click here to learn more and get started!

Wrapping Up

In the end, ClickFlow gave me the tools to solve all three of the challenges was facing.

  • Challenge 1: Many Keywords to Target = Lots of Content to Manage – With so much content to track, ClickFlow’s Content Decay tool was invaluable. When a page dropped in ranking, I could quickly find and fix the problem to gain traffic back. On top of this, I could rest assured knowing that the tool would detect any drop in page traffic, which allowed me to focus on the bigger SEO picture.
  • Challenge 2: High Competition from Competitor Sites – With ClickFlow’s Content Editor tool, I was able to see how my content stacked up against the competition for any keyword. And with ClickFlow’s Experiments tool, I could find out what helped stand out in the SERPs.
  • Challenge 3: Search Intent and Personalized Search – Content Editor also helped me make sure that any content I created matched the search intent of the keyword it was targeting. However, the Experiments tool was even more helpful: It let me find the specific changes that increased rankings in’s niche.

Jason Ramach is a B2B SaaS content marketer and writer who has helped multiple companies create fantastic content and grow their organic presence through SEO. You can learn more about Jason by visiting his website

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