You’re tired of how slow your business has been going. You know you offer a useful and valuable product to customers, but you haven’t seen the success you expected.
Baseball Spring Training is in full swing (pun intended) meaning the start of the season is just around the corner.
If you’ve spent any time online, chances are you’ve seen those obnoxious hyperlinked titles that go along the lines of “you won’t believe what so-and-so looks like now” or “buy your amazing X for only $X here” or “15 things the government doesn’t want mortgage owners to know.”
I have been writing web content for the better part of… well, forever.
You’ve just finished your company’s website, or so you thought. You have all the pages just as you want them, with the right layout, text and graphics. All the links and navigation menus work, and the colors are so pleasing to the eye you never want to look away.
When I’m asked what I do for a living, I debate in my head how to answer the question. Should I say: “I’m an SEO” and wait for the inevitably confused look?
Keyword rankings are not the be-all and end-all of performance indicators. In fact, rankings can paint a skewed picture of what’s really going on in your online marketing campaign.
Even if you’ve never done much SEO, you’ve probably heard how much link building is involved with the strategies. Link building has been (and is) a part of nearly every SEO strategy, but that doesn’t mean that every link carries the same value – or that the strategies to attract links have stayed the same all this time.
You have a small business that is doing fairly well. Everyone is busy. In the midst of the busyness, your website has fallen by the wayside as a priority. You cringe each time you look at your website and make a mental note about your intention to re-do it someday.
Originally, this post was going to be titled “A Brief Guide to Better Writing,” and it would have been a simple list of things everyone can (or should) do to improve the overall quality of their written content.