If you’re doing business online, you should consider at least a minimal investment in paid search as an initial test, because it can lead to a high ROI.
Use Google Analytics to track different metrics from your website traffic, including how much traffic you’re getting from branded vs. non-branded phrases.
WordPress is the most flexible and most-used blogging platform on the Internet today, and it’s great for SEO too. Check out our 7 tips to get started.
Check out our top 10 reasons why you should be blogging: it adds content, creates brand buzz, connects you to niche markets and so much more.
Technorati.com’s State of the Blogosphere claims that while blogging is always changing and adapting, there are 5 kinds of bloggers. Which kind are you?
To get the most out of your conversion efforts, you need to have an organized strategy that aligns with your company’s business goals.
Connecting your email marketing with other channels is the ultimate way to track engagement and the assists that lead to the eventual conversion. Do you have a clear ROI metric?
Testing is the lifeblood of running a successful website. Without experimentation, there is no way to tell whether your online marketing efforts are paying off. Read on to learn the two types of testing you’ll see referenced most often.
Your brand is the soul of your company. When you can clearly state your company’s benefits and back up your brand’s key conversion points, you will close more deals. Online branding requires many headlines and scraplines (mini statements that summarize your UVP, unique value propositions) because users scan and skim a webpage very quickly and your key points need to stand out clearly. Keep a notebook of all your ideas, since you may find that each page could have its own mini scrapline defining not only a keyphrase, but also the page’s reason for being. The more concise your mini statements are, the more quickly customers will “get” what you do and your unique value proposition.
The Persuasion Architecture method of creating personas was developed by Bryan and Jeffrey Eisenberg of Market Motive, and is based on the Myers/Briggs behavioral studies adapted by David Keirsey in the 1950s.