- Linktree alternatives offer a similar standout feature: a landing page that hosts links to other sites and profiles.
- Linktree has become so popular that competitors have appeared with different features, some free and some paid.
- Here are the best Linktree alternatives, including Koji, Milkshake, Tap Bio, and more.
If you create a lot of social media posts on Instagram, you’re probably used to writing text like “see link in bio” to direct your followers to links to purchase or get additional information. The reality is that many social media sites make it difficult to include additional context — especially links to external sites. That created an opening for Linktree, a social media landing page service you can use to create a page filled with links and explanatory text.
Linktree is a good resource — and a free one, though there are premium subscription tiers as well — but it’s far from the only service you can use. Here is a roundup of five Linktree alternatives.
Koji considers itself a Linktree alternative — when you create a free account, it even offers to import your existing data from Linktree if you already have a page there. If you prefer, you can of course build a new webpage from scratch. You can choose from a wealth of free Koji apps and add them to the page, including popular ones like a tip jar and an AMA (ask me anything) app, as well as most popular social icons. Koji operates its own storefront to help you monetize your page, and takes a small cut of the revenue, ranging from 5 to 15%. And that cut is the only cost, because Koji is otherwise free with no paid tiers.
It’s easy to get started with Shorby. Once you’ve created an account, you land on the page builder and can set up links, add social icons and contact info with just a few clicks. You build your page in “blocks,” with each link and description living in its own block. You can add an image and color scheme, then publish. Shorby’s major shortcomings are the lack of customization and the fact that it’s not free — after the trial, you need to pay for one of the subscription tiers (starting at $12 per month).
Milkshake is a simple landing page builder that, while easy to use, is an app-only experience — you can’t create links in a browser on your computer, like you can do with Linktree. Milkshake webpages are built out of cards that you swipe from side to side, and each card can feature different content, like links, your bio, and more. There’s a fair bit of customization, and you can publish your page for free. But to remove the branded Milkshake card, it costs $2.99 per month.
Tap Bio’s name is inspired by what is surely its No. 1 application — sending Instagram followers to the link in bio. It’s among the simplest Linktree alternatives to get started with; you create your account with about three clicks and then can start adding links.
Like Milkshake, Tap Bio uses cards that you flip through by swiping from side to side. You get a handful of card templates for links, email collection, image galleries, YouTube videos and more. Customization options are modest, but effective. You can apply a background image and set the button color and transparency, for example. You can create a single-card webpage for free, though to build multiple cards you’ll need to subscribe (the three-card level is $5 per month, while you can create unlimited cards for $12 per month).
Pallyy is partly a social media landing page service. Unlike something like Koji, it has only the barest resemblance to Linktree. Instead, Pallyy is a full-featured social media utility, with analytics, a post scheduler (with a full calendar view), templates for the sorts of social posts you need to do frequently, and even a quick-pick library of hashtags you can build and manage. Of course, it does have a links page, on which you can add links, text, images, and video. You can try Pallyy for free, but its features are limited. The Linktree-like links webpage feature, for example, is only available as a part of Pallyy if you upgrade to Premium for $15 per month.