5 Plugins That Improve The WordPress Comments System

If you’ve ever gone through the process of creating a simple blog you’ll be familiar with the WordPress comments system.

The default comments system built into WordPress is very basic but usually fine for startup bloggers. However, you will find it lacking if you want to give your readers any advanced functionality or try to improve their commenting experience in any way.

In order to allow your readers a number of methods to comment on your blog posts and pages you are going to have to use plugins to improve upon the default functionality. Thankfully, comment plugins have come a long way in the last few years. Not only do you have the option of using threaded commenting, you can now login with social media accounts and take advantage of a great deal of constantly improving features.

Let’s take a look at five plugins that will elevate you above the default comments system. These plugins will vastly improve the commenting experience and take your site to a whole new level of reader engagement.

1. Jetpack By WordPress


Jetpack is practically considered the default comments system these days. The multi-functional plugin created by Automattic does far more than improve the commenting aspects of your website, though that is a major feature of the plugin.

Jetpack allows your readers to connect to your website and leave a comment in multiple ways. Whether that is by using the default WordPress comments, connecting to WordPress.com, or by logging into Facebook, Google+ or Twitter.

Not only does it allow for a more social connection, you are also given the ability to use threaded comments for more organized commenter discussions, as well as having the functionality to notify people whenever a new comment is added to the thread. Because this comment system is part of Jetpack it is constantly being expanded and improved by the Automattic team.

Jetpack is one of the most popular plugins installed on WordPress sites because of the additional features it has. With Automattic continually improving Jetpack it is worth installing on your website, even if you decide to use another plugin to maintain your comments.

Download Jetpack from WordPress.org

2. Disqus Comment System


Disqus is one on the most widely used comment systems in the blogosphere. It isn’t tied exclusively to WordPress and so one user account can be used for blogs on any system that has Disqus installed. This means that rather than control the comments within the WordPress installation and adding to your database, Disqus uses its own servers to manage the user login and comment management.

In what is fast becoming a standard feature list for plugins of this type, the Disqus plugin allows for threaded comments, notifications of new comments in the thread, subscription options for comments and inbuilt spam and malware filters.

Disqus is a community-focused plugin. Users carry a record of every comment they make on their account and can be followed by other Disqus users. This let’s them engage with them not just on your site, but on any site they leave a comment.

Download Disqus from WordPress.org

3. Intense Debate

Intense Debate

Intense Debate is another plugin system developed by Automattic. It allows your users to create rich profiles and build reputations based on their comments.

The key aspect of Intense Debate is the user reputation and comment voting system. User reputation is developed by readers as they take part in the comments discussion and have their entries rated by others. This feature allows your readers to build their own followers on your site and develop a community where they are acknowledged for quality comments on your blog.

It integrates various anti-spam and malware filters in order to ensure that your comment area remains free from junk comments. It also includes blacklists and enhanced moderation options to try to streamline that difficult process.

Intense Debate also allows for various social interactions, such as connection to Twitter, Facebook as well as fully integrating with the Gravatar service. As with the others you can use comment threading to keep control of your comment section.

It comes with the ability to receive updated notifications and RSS tracking of the comment section. You are also given the useful option of being able to post to and moderate your comments with the Reply-by-Email function built into the software.

Download Intense Debate from WordPress.org

4. Facebook Comments


While not multi-functional, Facebook Comments’ singular focus ensures a deep integration with the daddy of social networks. This means that each user commenting on your website is a real person — anonymity is not an option available to them.

This has the drawback in that the person must have a Facebook account and be happy to use it in order to comment on your site. Not everyone is happy with this type of integration so it may result in people who would have commented avoiding doing so on your site.

It has been implemented by several extremely large sites to cut down on the comment spam they receive and appears to have worked simply because comments are tied to the Facebook account of a real person.

The plugin changes your comment system on WordPress to match the standard comment structure found on your Facebook wall. It also allows you to post any comment you make to your Facebook wall, bringing your friends into the discussion and increasing the possible user engagement.

The Facebook Comments plugin is very useful for those who don’t want to have to manage every aspect of their site. It is ideal for those who still want to have a great looking and robust comment section without most of the overheads associated with the standard moderation.

Download Facebook Comments from WordPress.org

5. Comments Evolved

Comments Evolved

Comments Evolved has grown from an old Google+ comments plugin into something much greater. Rather than simply being a way to use Google+ to comment on your blog now, it allows you to integrate with WordPress.com, Facebook and Disqus.

As with the others of this type, this plugin offers a great deal of user flexibility. Each commenting account type is displayed in its own tab, which may be the only real drawback of this plugin. It would be useful to have each comment displayed in one single thread and allowed the user to contribute to that thread regardless of their login method.

It is a great and lightweight plugin and is ideal if you want to keep the comment threads separated by login method. If you prefer having the options to login with various services, but combine all of the comments into a single point, then this may not be the plugin for you.

Download Comments Evolved from WordPress.org


There are a number of plugins out there to enhance your comment system, though these five are by far the most impressive. Most of them will give your readers multiple connection options and each plugin handles those connections in slightly different ways.

You may decide to open up your comments to allow multiple methods of connection, or lock it down to a single option. Whichever method you choose, one of these plugins will be able to offer you exactly what you’re looking for and will dramatically improve the experience for your readers.

Have you used any of these comment systems on your blog? Which one is your favorite and why? We’d love to hear your thoughts in the comments below.

Tom Ewer
Post Author:

Tom Ewer is a professional blogger, longtime WordPress enthusiast and the founder of WordCandy.

Disclosure: This page contains external affiliate links that may result in us receiving a comission if you choose to purchase said product. The opinions on this page are our own. We do not receive payment for positive reviews.
Got something to say? Join the discussion.
  1. Pramod says:

    Hi mate !
    I’ve initially used Commentluv plugin for my blog and as the spam on my blog grew day by day ..i removed commentluv and started using disqus and am happy with it.

    • AJ Clarke | WPExplorer says:

      I’m not a huge fan of Commentluv…it’s pretty much black hat seo also. Disqus is great! I also like the jetpack comment form it works well for removing spam comments.

    • Toni Vallius says:

      Thanks for this tutorial! I prefer the Jetpack commenting system because it is so flexible.

    • Ashley says:

      I’ve had nothing but problems with Disqus which is disappointing because i love the layout. Going to try Jetpack now. Thanks for the article 🙂

    • PressTheWord says:

      Disqus is boring. The real conversations are on GraphComment. I love their admin panel directly in the plugin and the amazing design of the front. Commentluv is ok but Disqus sell all your data .. Get rid of it 😉

  2. Tony Nguyen says:

    Hi, Tom Ewer!
    I love this post. Really informative and useful for me, a newbie in online business. I am considering some of these plugins to improve my comment system. This article helps me so much. After reading your post, I think I have ideas. Thanks for sharing this post. Hope to read more helpful information from you. Great job!

  3. tony nguyen says:

    Tom Ewer, I like this post. I think you are a professional blogger. I will follow you to learn how to create amazing websites to atrract more visitors. i will check out these 5 plugins that improve the wordpress comments system. thank for your sharing

  4. Zubair says:

    I have decided to use jetpack as my commenting tool. I like and it is very good. Thank you for sharing this post.

  5. Marios of Infolific.com says:

    JetPack seems so bloated to me, but I do like how comments are done. I wish the comment system was available as a separate plugin. I also like what the NYTimes does with their user and editor selected comments.

    • Dave @ UnconventionalMarketing.com says:

      Mario, do a search for “Slim Jetpack.” It is as the name suggests… a slimmed down version jetpack that gets rid of the most annoying problems with it like the bloat, the connection to wordpress.org, the “all modules on” issue etc. It’s fantastic.

  6. Marios of Infolific says:

    Dave: Thanks for the tip! I had no idea there was an alternate version. Found it and I’m installing it now!

  7. Glenn Younger says:

    Tom, thanks for this post – very helpful. And Dave@Unconventional…, thanks for telling me there is a ‘slim jetpack’. What I was using just wasn’t working so I’m shopping.

    • Glenn Younger says:

      Tom, I’m adding an update to my comment of yesterday. I installed Slim Jetpack and was very happy. It has an easy, easy interface and it looks good BUT it doesn’t offer the Facebook like button unless you are hosted by wordpress.com. I posted in a forum in the hopes of finding a workaround solution to how to include a FB like button, however it looks like I’m back in the shopping mode. If you ever do another article that includes Jetpack in it, maybe you want to make mention that of someone is considering the slim version, it’s missing that one key element? Just a thought…

      • greenestevej says:

        I am new to all this website stuff, so everything I read I am learning! You make a good point about the FB like button – that has to be a great way of getting exposure to your blogs etc. Have you found a solution yet Glenn?

  8. kagtha says:

    Yeah thank you for adding this! Not enough time to look through Jetpack features, one quick search and I found exactly what I was looking for. Would be cool to have a way to rate comments to bring them to the top but not required. Thanks for the article.

  9. Franck Maury says:

    Great Article
    Are you using Jetpack Comment on your blog ?

  10. Andy says:

    Many thanks for this post. I was on the fence with what option to go for but the Jetpack option seems so simple and easy to use, I think I will give it a try.

  11. Haydrion (@Haydrion) says:

    I have used Jetpack only for the comments, there is no standalone plugin with Jetpack comments only, also the slim version of Jetpack has no comments. I love disqus too but the fact that you have to create a profile on disqus is not a big plus thing, many people will go away.

    For me I have at this moment no idea what to use for a comment plugin. Jetpack has a sharing plugin which one is standalone so I will use that one for sharing. The full package from Jetpack has to much things that I will never use + the stats are a big not done thing, and it slows your site as well.

    Now you have also Google comments, well not everyone has Google or Facebook or Twitter, but the social logins are to protect you from comments from people who are Trolls. Of course there are many Trolls on Social Media, but the fact of Social Media logins are that people think Twice to place crap on your website, they must login with their private connected social media profile.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I personally use JetPack comments on this site, what I do is disable all the other modules I’m not using. For example if you disable Stats then it won’t slow you down because the function is not going to fire up on the site. There was some bugs in older versions of jetpack but now if you disable one of the ad-dons then you won’t have to worry about your site slowing down. JetPack comments really helps keep SPAM to about 0 on this site and is really easy to use for people, so I still recommend it 😉

  12. Sarath Uch says:

    Thanks for this nice tips. I’ve been using Disqus for long period of time, and I love its plugin. I’ve never tried with Jetpack, but as I surfed on the Internet, most people complain about the spams often coming, which I rarely see the spam in my Disqus.

  13. Vasant Sakpal says:

    Hi Tom,
    Very useful post, I had install jetpack comments but giving error while submitting comments, So I leave it and tried Sisqus, It awesome bro. Thanks for sharing this informative post.

  14. Aldo Wink says:

    Thanks for the comparison. I have Comments Evolved working now, but seems development has been dead for last 12 months. If I switch to Jetpack will comments migrate along?

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I’m not sure how Comments Evolved works, but JetPack only changes the comment submission form and ads a subscribe to comments field. The actual comments and comment output is untouched by JetPack.

  15. Hugh Dixon says:

    Thank you so much for this article and the comments! I was thinking of using CommentsLuv or Disqus but now I am going to try out Jetpack. It works well on this site.

  16. Mohammed Saimon says:

    Very nice post. Thanks Tom.
    I have also used CommentLuv but somehow I have found it not ideal for my blog. Now I think jetpack will be the best option to go.

  17. Septian Aji Sanjaya says:

    Thanks for your post, but I try jetpack, I can sync for my account wordpress. I dont know about that, but now I use Comments Evolved.

      • Arup Ghosh says:

        Commentluv can’t be called a full featured comment system it only enhances the native system to attract more comments, mostly spams.

  18. Allie W. says:

    Do you mind sharing what comment plugin you’re using for your blog now? I think it looks really nice and would love to tinker around with it.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I use Jetpack for the comment form, but the output of the comments (the design) I created specifically for my site and it’s part of the my theme.

  19. BollywoodTales (@bollywoodtales) says:

    I agree that commenting using facebook is ideal to judge the identity of the person. I personally recommend that.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I use JetPack for the comment form, the comment output is standard WP output with a custom callback.

  20. Resham Panth says:

    I used jetpack comments but doesn’t work well with phones! so, switching back to default!!

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I wasn’t aware of that issue, thanks for the heads up I will look into it because we also use JetPack comments.

  21. Siraj.M says:

    Jetpack is most effective and better than from other 🙂 Now am thinking to move on jetpack with my blog.

  22. Abhishek Raj says:

    Hi Tom, After reading your post and scrolling through the comments, I’m now more inclined to use Jetpack comments on my blog. I’ve been a Disqus fan and have been using it for several years now. IMO, Disqus is the best comment system. But the only thing that hurts me is its slow loading and mandatory sign ups to let readers drop their comments.
    Thanks for this post! Bookmarked 🙂

  23. Brett Hooper says:

    Thanks for the nice sharing. I am going to use Jetpack By WordPress. Its looks like nice and cool.

  24. Steve Bichard says:

    I have Jetpack comments but it does not show the social media icons as in your screen capture above. I cant find anything in the settings to allow it.
    Example of post below: frenchclassifiedandproperty.com/2013/11/30/le-bon-coin-in-english/

    • AJ Clarke says:

      JetPack comments doesn’t appear to be enabled on this site or it’s not compatible with your theme. Also when active you won’t see the social icons if you are logged in, make sure to log out first to see them. Also you have to click on the comment textbox and it toggles down.

      • Steve Bichard says:

        Hi AJ
        I also log out to check settings, and I do have jetpack active, but the social icons still do not toggle down. I will play with a few settings.

  25. Arijit says:

    Really helpful article Tom! I am using Facebook comments.

    Can you please let me know the floating social button plugin you are using?

    I really like the top fixed nature when you scroll down. This is not too ‘obtrusive’ to the user unlike most ‘floating’ social button plugins (e.g. Digg Digg) but still asks for the user likes and shares. This is also minimalist and shows ‘pure’ social buttons so that reader is not distracted and enjoys the reading experience.

    Presently, I am using this http://www.wpbeginner.com/floating-social-bar/

    This is perfect for me but the only problem is it only loads the share counts only when you hover over the buttons. Yours seems to load the counters on page load. Any suggestions would be great! 🙂 🙂

    Thanks in advance!

    • AJ Clarke says:

      Hi there, on WPExplorer.com I actually custom coded the social bar exclusively for my site 😉 And I am using the “Sharrre” javascript plugin for the social buttons so they load after the site has loaded. I am pretty sure the floating social bar uses the same script so maybe you just have to tweak it a bit so it doesn’t show it on hover but rather on load.

  26. yatin says:

    Thanks for the wonderful post…..
    I want to clarify certain doubts regarding jetpack comments
    Can we have leave a reply option at the beginning because the reader has to scroll down to write the comments
    How you are having author and admin option inside the comments
    can we have thread options in jetpack

    • AJ Clarke says:

      JetPack only changes the submission form, everything else is still handled by the theme, so yes it’s 100% possible.

  27. Clariza Nalam says:

    Nice learning here. Thank you for this list. Have been using disquss but it is too slow loading. Will try jetpack.

  28. Subha says:

    congrats for writing such a great post, shall help many blogger to improve their commenting system.
    thanks for sharing.

  29. Richard Williams says:

    Hey Tom great post I must say that I am true fan of Disqus and jetpack I use them on my WP website awesome plugins. And thank again for writing such a great post .

  30. Chris says:

    Thanks for the comments, guys! Made me switch from Commentluv to Jetpack, too.

  31. vecteurplusanswers says:

    I try to install Jetpack By WordPress but when i go to into Jetpack->setting, I can’t find button active in Jetpack Comments, can u help me please?

    • AJ Clarke says:

      Have you connected JetPack with WordPress.com? You must do that first.

  32. Abdullah Mahmood says:

    Just checking out on your site if any comment left using the jetpack commenting plugin also helps share your content to my newsfeed, if yes, then that’s what’s made my day!

    • kimanlayn says:

      Dear Clarke, after i install this plugin, i don’t see any option to connect to Jetpack or because it is in Local marchin?

    • AJ Clarke says:

      JetPack uses the theme’s comment output, the only thing it changes is the actual submission form.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      JetPack uses the theme’s comment design, the only thing JetPack changes is the actual submission form which can’t be tweaked since it is an iframe.

  33. Kim An Lay says:

    I used Jetpack comment on my product website now but after i used my facebook account to comment, why it is not show my facebook profile picture, it always show the default avatar of wordpress? Did i miss something?
    I show in here, your website, it work perfect!

    • AJ Clarke says:

      To be honest I’m not sure what could be wrong, when I tried commenting it pulled up my photo correctly. Maybe try adding a “Gravatar” for the email used for your facebook account.

  34. Sagar Desai says:

    Yes! Jetpack commenting plugin is awesome, looking much clean out of all.
    But can I remove wordpress option from all 4 types of logins for comment? If yes then it will definitely suit for my blog.

        • AJ Clarke says:

          Honestly, since using JetPack for my comments I don’t get almost any spam comments, I think because of how it’s setup with the iframe.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I prefer JetPack because the comments are still saved in your database and also outputted as HTML on the page so it’s better for SEO. Disqus is an iFrame so that content is not part of your site. I like having comments as additional content for search engines, but that is my preference 😉

  35. Raees says:

    I like SEO by Yoast, because through which you can visible your site on search engine.

  36. Mani says:

    I think Jetpack is Good , but sometimes it makes site exhausted, so now i am using Facebook Comments for my site. It is working fine

  37. Claudio says:

    Great, informative post. I was looking for a good commenting solution for my blog and your article lead me to choose one. I have settled for Jetpack at the moment…but my have to come back here to explore alternatives if it doesn’t live up to my expectations.

    • Kuan Chung Hau says:

      Great article! Do replies on Facebook reflect in the comments on the blog?

      • AJ Clarke says:

        I’m not sure what you mean…but when you use Facebook for your comments they aren’t saved in your WordPress database (it’s an iframe loaded from Facebook). Personally I think it’a best to use the native WordPress comments for SEO reasons, however, if you have a lot of Facebook followers then that could be better.

  38. Elham says:

    does jetpack allow comments to be chronological so if i post first, then next person who posts will show below me, not on top? thanks

    • AJ Clarke says:

      Has nothing to do with Jetpack, the comments output is still controlled by your theme & WordPress. You’ll want to find a plugin that “reverses” the order of your comments.

  39. Jagdish Kashyap says:

    I like the Comments Evolved Plugin because it’s have all the major social media site.
    Cheers Nice Article!

  40. Thomas Møller Nexø says:

    Great post! I might try out the JetPack, it seems to cover my needs.

  41. Pawan Bahuguna says:

    Great share on wordpress plugin. I think commentlv can also be mentioned here.

  42. Final Gist says:

    After reading this blog post, I’ve decided to use Jetpack for my comment need. Thanks for sharing

  43. mildwild says:

    Jetpack doesn’t have a shortcode for discussion. I am using 100% width for the blog post. Is it possible to have jetpack discussion in 50% of the page width?

    • AJ Clarke says:

      Yes, all you have to do is add a little custom CSS for this. The comments themselves are added by the theme, JetPack only adds the form fields via an iframe.

  44. Rehabilitation centre says:

    Facebook generated a ton of comments/traffic – WAY more than if I had only a WordPress-based commenting system – but it was tough keeping track of the conversation

  45. lyndaharlos says:

    Looking for a way to post instructions on leaving comments in each page before the comment box? Any suggestions how to do that?

    • AJ Clarke says:

      I don’t know of any plugins but you can use the “comment_form_before” hook to add extra content before the Comment form using a custom function. Example:

      function my_comment_form_before() {
      echo '<p>YOUR INSTRUCTIONS</p>';
      add_action( 'comment_form_before', 'my_comment_form_before' );
  46. R.D. Hayes says:

    The only thing that i haven’t seen while searching the web for different comment plugins is the ability to integrate more than one commenting system into wordpress. I want to be able to integrate disquis and comment luv but haven’t figured out a way to do this. I know that it is possible because I seen it on a blog but now I can’t remember what blog that was and I really wish that I would have asked them when I seen it. If you know of any way to do this, please let me know. Other than this, thanks for writing about all these cool commenting plugins.

    • Kyla says:

      Hmmm – I’ve never see that before… my advice would be to shoot and email to the CommentLuv developer, since they’ll know better than anyone how to integrate their plugin with other systems/products. Best of luck 🙂

  47. Akshat Verma says:

    Any comment email approval and reply plugin that you can recommend. Thanks in advance

  48. mcx says:

    Wow…. This article makes me clear that what to use as commenting for my new website. thanks for sharing and yes visitor comments also makes me aware more about JetPack.

  49. Knox says:

    Oh my gosh thank you so much! I was looking for a plugin like this but i didn’t know what it’s called. Now i know the plugin is called Jetpack by WordPress. I had Jetpress all along but i didn’t enable it. Now i’m using it on my blog. Thanks again!

  50. Srihari says:

    But i think Disqus and Facebook Comments are bad for SEO as Search engine crawlers will not get the comments. Isnt it?

    • AJ Clarke says:

      Yes and no. It depends on your website some people may find better SEO benefits by not including the comment content. If your site gets hundreds of comments its possible the content of your post is now less then the comments and it may hurt your rankings. Also sometimes it’s more important to think about your user experience then purely SEO – getting repeat visitors and gaining visitor trust may provide you with more traffic then SEO alone.

  51. John Kirk says:

    What about Remarks, that gives you charts of comments by author and category, and even geolocation of your commenters’ coordinates?

    • Kyla says:

      Hmmm, it looks like this hasn’t been updated in over 2 years and without a demo site to review I can’t be sure if it would play nice with the latest version of WordPress… but it is a neat idea to show a map of where people are commenting from!

      • CiviFirst John says:

        Good point Kyla!

        Why not give it a go now that it’s just been updated to be 4.2.4 compatible?

  52. Michael says:

    Great article 🙂 I personally prefer Disqus, it looks great and provides a good user experience. Although some users do have issues creating an account to be able to comment.

  53. wordpress plugin says:

    WOW, simply great post, thanks for publishing some good examples here! The problem is an issue that few folks are speaking intelligently about amazing Plugins that improve he WordPress Comments System. I am very happy that I have found this during my search.
    Thanks for sharing with us.

  54. Manpower Consultancy in Chennai says:

    Awesome article. I for one incline toward Disqus, it looks incredible and gives a decent client experience. Albeit a few clients do have issues making a record to have the capacity to remark.

  55. Android Training in Chennai says:

    Great article. I personally prefer Disqus, it looks great and provides a good user experience.

  56. Vinayak Sharma says:

    I prefer to use Disqus instead of default WordPress comment system because Disqus Prevent my blog from spam comments.
    By the way thank you for sharing this list..

  57. Swapnil Thakkar says:

    I am planning to keep the same as you are using for your website. It is good and easy to use with all required features.

  58. Karel Koes Hiranjgarbh Missier Paragh says:

    Disqus is very easy to use. Also the edit option is quite useful for the commenters. Regards, Karel Paragh

  59. Subodh says:

    Hi Tom, I am in the process of installing comments section for my site and noticed that even on many News site Disqus works very slow. What are your thought on the speed of Disqus specially?

  60. G.Ortega says:

    I have a blog about Chelsea ( chelsea-sw3.pen.io ) , but I think that WordPress will be a much better choice and I’m going to move it there, following your advises, I could turn my blog into valuable one for my community in Chelsea.

  61. batikent dis klinigi says:

    Hello there! I am not exactly sure what to do with mine, I am using Tempera theme, and whenever I do the instruction it just have a “Post a Comment” option. Please help!

  62. GoodWPThemes says:

    Thanks for info… I personally use disqus in one of my blog its great

  63. Sumit says:

    I like the jetpack comment plugin and i installed jetpack but how can i configure that? It still shows basic comment box on my site.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      Make sure to go to the JetPack panel and enable the comments function, it should be disabled by default. And just incase you aren’t aware, JetPack only replaces the submission for comments, the actual comment design is done via the theme you are using.

  64. Optimizacija Spletnih Strani says:

    Thanks for this great list. Im using facebook comment plugin where I have blogs related to facebook. But also I love to have commentLuv.

    Best regards

  65. Imtiaz xx [] Learn with Imtiaz xx says:

    Wow i didnt knew about Disqus Comment System .. Good post thank you for sharing mate

  66. Kernel Training says:

    It’s useful information. Thanks for sharing. I have a blog how can I enable these type of comments which allows to enter website.

    • AJ Clarke says:

      By default WordPress has a field so users can enter their website URL, you don’t have to enable anything.

  67. Cornel Manu says:

    While I juggled back and forth with ten types of comments system on my WordPress, I finally settled for the default versions. While I do LOVE how jetpack looks, the fact that is not hosted on my servers ( the comments) is a downside for me from SEO point of view and layout editing.

  68. Apks store says:

    Nice and informative post. keep it up. thanks for sharing such a helpful post.

  69. CiviFirst John says:

    Latest version of Remarks – the best comments analysis plugin, has been released. A map showing where your comments are from, charts of your most popular categories and authors, and more! It’s just been updated to use the D3 library – pretty slick!

  70. samdani1997@gmail.com says:

    You discussed here the most popular plugins those can be installed on WordPress sites for improving comments system . I see these are very conducive WordPress plugins for improving comments system as these have more additional effective features , thanks for sharing such awesome WordPress plugins for improving comments system .

  71. Vimax Asli says:

    Thanks for sharing here
    I am very happy to read your review
    I hope you give a useful topic for everyone.

  72. Jessie says:

    This is something I’m considering at the moment. Which is best and easiest for people to comment. It seems like the best option is the basic one. Thanks for your help.

  73. Nath says:

    I’m finding Disqus the best but damn it’s frustrating I can’t edit anything as it’s in a Iframe – I might go back to Jetpack again and have a play with my themes CSS. Great read!

  74. Deynn says:

    There are plenty of good WordPress plugin related to content marketing, take your time to understand how they work and what they can do for your business before you commit. 5 WordPress plugins for content marketing that you need to know about, Edit flow,Editorial calendar,CoSchedule,YARPP,short for Yet Another Related Post plugin, Last is, Optimizely

  75. Roy says:

    Thankfully I was already doing this but again good to know more about such plugins.

  76. Li-An says:

    I don’t like Jetpack – or Disqus – for the reason mentionned above: you don’t “own” the comments. So the title of this post is not true: you don’t “improve” the comment system, you change the system ! – and subscribe function is boring in Jetpack.

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