I recently registered a domain at Namecheap for a new side project. The cost was reasonable and the process was easy. 👍Read More
Inbound marketing through the creation of relevant, useful content is quickly becoming the primary SEO tool to drive more organic search traffic to your site.
However, developing content that will rank and drive traffic can be a hit-or-miss affair. There is no guarantee that a piece of content you write will rank highly enough to make the effort worthwhile.
The good news is that people are already asking questions on search engines and coming to your site for answers. Rather than start from scratch, why not make sure your content meets the needs of this existing traffic?
A recent article by the Nielsen Norman Group – 3 Tips for Better Product Descriptions on Websites – got me thinking about product content. In particular, I want to talk about the first tip the author provides – ‘answer questions.’
As a retailer of video security products, I am often surprised by how little information some competitor websites provide about the products they sell.
Sometimes it feels like “the fold” comes up in every design-related conversation I have with stakeholders. “Can’t we put more content above the fold?” “This banner pushes the call to action below the fold.” And so on.
I’m setting up an abandoned shopping cart email program for our website. In developing the copy for the emails, my online research came up with a variety of examples of abandoned cart emails to refer to.
The only problem was that they were all images of the actual emails, which made it impossible to extract pieces of copywriting that I liked.
sometimes often hard to come up with great ideas for articles. That’s why I found this content idea generator to be such a useful online tool.
It seems like a bit of fun to begin with (much like the LinkedIn recommendation generator), but it actually generates some good headlines, and more importantly, sets the creative juices flowing. Read More