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Our core philosophy is that a website is the heart of a business' marketing strategy. All content should emanate from it, and all touch points, including print and broadcast marketing, should direct back to it.
But if you don't have a website, you can still market to an online audience.
Google's recent algorithm update, unofficially called Pigeon, affects map listings within the search engine. Map listings have been removed for certain search terms.
We talked with Scott Greggory, the group's Vice President of Creative Services, for a little insight into what makes the site unique.
Your website is where your consumers go to look for your contact information, browse your products, and find expert insight. If your site doesn't engage your users or provide the information they're looking for, quickly, they'll move on to the next search listing.
Here are three simple foundations that will improve user retention, generate repeat visits and quality leads, and increase sales.
There are many articles on the ranking factors of local search engine optimization. Most of the time, these articles contain information on the hundreds of variables that contribute to how your website ranks for local search queries.
We've simplified these ranking variables into three steps that can help you increase your local search engine rankings:
When it comes to search engine optimization (SEO), you may have a lot in common with the folks who work in tire sales and automotive repair.
Brian Canning is a 30-year veteran of the auto repair world who now serves as a business analyst, leadership and management coach, and team leader. He’s also a true believer in the power of search engine optimization – the art and science of maximizing your website’s appeal to search engines and making it easier for potential customers to find.
In this article at SearchAutoParts.com, Canning addresses a few misperceptions about search engine optimization; misperceptions you may share with his peers. Any of these sound familiar?
I love analogies, especially ones that draw on the visual senses to drive the point home. Here's one of my new favorites, courtesy of Louis Chatoff in a recent MarketingProfs.Com article entitled, In Email, Emphasize Quality, Not Quantity.Chatoff says you should think of an email marketing piece like an ad on a bus:
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