Tricks to Move from HTTP to HTTPS without loosing Ranking in blogger

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Hello Buddy, Last week I talked briefly on how to activate https in blogger, as blogger officially added free HTTPS (SSL) for Blogspot custom domain users on December 2017.

I too activated mine but it somehow affect my SEO negatively because I set HTTP to redirect to HTTPS which caused my blog SEO to start from the beginning. This caused me to do further research on how to move from http to https without loosing a dime in your traffic and SEO but before I teach you the Trick.

 You website already gets ranking with and you don’t want to loose the Rank after you changed to to on blogger please read and follow my logic strictly.


goto settings > basic > HTTPS availability > Click Yes
alow-redirect-1-1024x486 Uncategorized  Tricks to Move from HTTP to HTTPS without loosing Ranking in blogger
after 2 months, go back to settings > basic > HTTPS redirect > select yes
after 2 months your HTTPS URL might have gotten SEO rank thats when you should think about redirecting http to https

What is HTTPS?

HTTPS (Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure) is an internet
communication protocol that protects the integrity and confidentiality
of data between the user’s computer and the site. Users expect a secure
and private online experience when using a website. We encourage you to
adopt HTTPS in order to protect your users’ connections to your website,
regardless of the content on the site.

Data sent using HTTPS is secured via Transport Layer Security protocol (TLS), which provides three key layers of protection:

  1. Encryption—encrypting the exchanged data to keep it secure
    from eavesdroppers. That means that while the user is browsing a
    website, nobody can “listen” to their conversations, track their
    activities across multiple pages, or steal their information.
  2. Data integrity—data cannot be modified or corrupted during transfer, intentionally or otherwise, without being detected.
  3. Authentication—proves that your users communicate with the intended website. It protects against man-in-the-middle attacks and builds user trust, which translates into other business benefits.

Best practices when implementing HTTPS

Use robust security certificates

You must obtain a security certificate as a part of enabling HTTPS for your site. The certificate is issued by a certificate authority (CA),
which takes steps to verify that your web address actually belongs to
your organization, thus protecting your customers from man-in-the-middle
attacks. When setting up your certificate, ensure a high level of
security by choosing a 2048-bit key. If you already have a certificate
with a weaker key (1024-bit), upgrade it to 2048 bits. When choosing
your site certificate, keep in mind the following:

  • Get your certificate from a reliable CA that offers technical support.
  • Decide the kind of certificate you need:
    • Single certificate for single secure origin (e.g.
    • Multi-domain certificate for multiple well-known secure origins (e.g.,,
    • Wildcard certificate for a secure origin with many dynamic subdomains (e.g.,

Use server-side 301 redirects

Redirect your users and search engines to the HTTPS page or resource with server-side 301 HTTP redirects.

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Verify that your HTTPS pages can be crawled and indexed by Google

  • Submit the HTTPS version of you website to google
  • Do not block your HTTPS pages by robots.txt files.
  • Do not include meta noindex tags in your HTTPS pages.
  • Use Fetch as Google to test that Googlebot can access your pages.
  • Submit Separate Sitemap for it

Support HSTS

We recommend that HTTPS sites support HSTS (HTTP Strict Transport Security). HSTS tells the browser to request HTTPS pages automatically, even if the user enters http
in the browser location bar. It also tells Google to serve secure URLs
in the search results. All this minimizes the risk of serving unsecured
content to your users.

To support HSTS, use a web server that supports it and enable the functionality.

Although it is more secure, HSTS adds complexity to your rollback strategy. We recommend enabling HSTS this way:

  1. Roll out your HTTPS pages without HSTS first.
  2. Start sending HSTS headers with a short max-age. Monitor your
    traffic both from users and other clients, and also
    dependents’ performance, such as ads.
  3. Slowly increase the HSTS max-age.
  4. If HSTS doesn’t affect your users and search engines negatively, you can, if you wish, ask your site to be added to the HSTS preload list used by most major browsers.

Consider using HSTS preloading

If you enable HSTS, you can optionally support HSTS preloading for extra security and improved performance. To enable preloading, you must visit and follow the submission requirements for your site.

Avoid these common pitfalls

Throughout the process of making your site secure with TLS, avoid the following mistakes:

Expired certificatesMake sure your certificate is always up to date.
Certificate registered to incorrect website nameCheck that you have obtained a certificate for all host names
that your site serves. For example, if your certificate only covers, a visitor who loads your site using just
(without the “www.” prefix) will be blocked by a certificate name
mismatch error.
Missing Server name indication (SNI) supportMake sure your web server supports SNI and that your audience uses supported browsers, generally. While SNI is supported by all modern browsers, you’ll need a dedicated IP if you need to support older browsers.
Crawling issuesDon’t block your HTTPS site from crawling using robots.txt.
Indexing issuesAllow indexing of your pages by search engines where possible. Avoid the noindex meta tag.
Old protocol versionsOld protocol versions are vulnerable; make sure you have the
latest and newest versions of TLS libraries and implement the newest
protocol versions.
Mixed security elementsEmbed only HTTPS content on HTTPS pages.
Different content on HTTP and HTTPSMake sure the content on your HTTP site and your HTTPS is the same.
HTTP status code errors on HTTPSCheck that your website returns the correct HTTP status code. For instance 200 OK for accessible pages, or 404 or 410 for pages that do not exist.

More tips

See the HTTPS migration FAQs for more tips about using HTTPS pages on your site.

Migrating from HTTP to HTTPS

If you migrate your site from HTTP to HTTPS, Google treats this as a site move with a URL change. This can temporarily affect some of your traffic numbers. See the site move overview page to learn more.

Add the HTTPS property to Search Console; Search Console treats HTTP
and HTTPS separately; data for these properties is not shared in Search
Console. So if you have pages in both protocols, you must have a
separate Search Console property for each one.

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