The first task i picked up from this post was to check out the post titles H1 tag situation. Buuuut…that means editing the php file, right? I’m reasonably capable with technical stuff but have learned the hard way to be wary of touching those files, it’s so easy to take the whole template down. Anyway, having looked at the single.php I haven’t the first clue how i’d go about changing the title tags, or even knowing what they are now. I’m sure I won’t be the only one. Could you maybe flesh that bit out to show us what to look for in the file and whereabouts it might be?
The html file has to be on the root of your website, for precaution reasons. Technically, nothing could stop a bad intended person from spamming any given website with spam-keywords; and the owner of that website has no way of knowing what is happening. This is the reason for which we consider that if you are able to put a predefined html file in the root of the targeted website, we could somehow rest assure that you really ordered those visits for the targeted website; either this, or that website is cracked wide-open and the owner has bigger problems than our visits.
Buying website traffic shouldn't be a replacement for SEO and other conventional methods of online marketing, but it can certainly give you that edge you need in the highly competitive online market. You can improve your Alexa ranking, time on site and lower bounce rate, but most importantly - it will drive potential clients and bring your website in front of your target audience long before you will see the first results of your conventional marketing strategies.
Thank you. I never figured out why some SEO analyser tools were picking all the wrong keywords. It seems my theme uses the h1 tag for all that. I am going to fix that right away… I also liked what you said about the side bar. But I had a question. On a monetised site, where should the ads be placed if not the sidebar? Personally I am not a fan of inserting ads in the blog post. I like to keep them clean… Thanks again. This was very valuable advice.
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I am always a firm believer that the best targeted traffic on the internet is traffic that comes from the organic search engines. This is not to say that you can’t buy good traffic. There are many programs out there selling traffic and claiming that their traffic is better then the next guys. When ever you’re paying for anything on the internet you need to be careful, especially when it has anything to do with building an online business.
When you're ready to contact the owners of these website and request a link, write a personal e-mail--don't use form letters. Be sure to include some positive comments about their site, information about you and your site (along with your URL), an explanation of why a link to you would benefit them, and instructions for contacting you to get started.
“We are very satisfied with Webvisitors.net services, we order the regular traffic to gain advantage in Alexa rank and they truly deliver it, their service is very friendly and quick too, recommended for all webmaster. Their price is the cheapest of all traffic site that i ever try, not even PTC could beat their price plan. I’m a reseller of their Traffic plan too now, and had gain some nice revenue from it, A+++++.”
Good question, for most directories I use they ask for mobile number to send a message of verification, for the ones which phone you for verification inform the company before hand to tell their customer service people to be ready. I know the bigger the company the more tricky these things get you just have to find out what works best to answer the calls even if they give you a direct number to use.
Increase brand recognition. Focus on multiple channels so that people see you in many places. People are drawn to what’s familiar. Familiar = Trust at a very primal level in humans. If they saw you on site A, they may ignore you because they don’t know you. But you’ve created a sub-concious imprint in the mind. When they see you on site B or in a search, they are more likely to click on your site because you seem familiar. This effect is compounded by being more places that your prospective customers are. Your channels of focus will depend on what you’re selling. Some of these channels include Industry Forums, Quora, Twitter, FaceBook, Linkedin, Instagram, Blogs, etc.
Next I would look at the Exit rate (The percentage of people that left on a given page). The Exit rate is useful for identifying common pages that people are leaving your site on. This often points to problems on the page or shows you that people are not finding what they want (for example if a search result page is a common exit point). I order this report by Exit rate, filtering out outliers first.
For our client: We only used a smaller quantity of very high-quality link building each month. So, for example we only built 40 of the best links each month to supplement the work we were doing on the content marketing front. We also invested heavily into tracking competitor backlink profiles, using Majestic SEO and Open Site Explorer. We worked out how the competitor's acquired specific backlinks, then by using outreach and content creation we obtained these links.
Thanks Jure. That actually makes sense. Exactly: I’ve tested lowering the number of tips in a few posts and it’s helped CTR/organic traffic. One thing to keep in mind is that the number can also be: the year, time (like how long it will take to find what someone needs), % (like 25% off) etc. It doesn’t have to be the number of tips, classified ads, etc.