Friday

What is the Secret Sauce to Inbound Marketing Success?

I read a great article at CoxBlue.com. The title of the article said it all: “Seth Godin – ‘There is no secret’ to inbound marketing success.”

So, a high ranking 'influencer' says, there is NO quick fix or overnight secret tip that will lead to massive website traffic, a loyal and trusting audience, a ‘good ranking with Google, and great sales.

There is however, lots of ‘quality’ content marketing work to build massive website traffic, a loyal and trusting audience, a ‘good’ ranking with Google, and great sales.

Godin says, “We’re leaving the industrial economy and entering the connection economy.”

The ‘connection economy’ is connecting with others. A primary way to do that is through content marketing. To succeed in business today, you need to deliver useable content to your audience on an ongoing basis.

To read Godin’s article in its entirety, go to: No Secret to Inbound Marketing

For even more content marketing reinforcment, check out:
The Content Marketing Forecast: 10 Predictions for 2014

~~~~~

MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Is Guest Blogging Still an Effective Link Building Strategy?
Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility (2 Fundamental Elements) Part 1
7 Email Marketing Tips That Will Help Increase Your Conversion Rates

~~~~~
P.S. If you enjoyed this post, please share it!




Wednesday

Exclamation Marks Add Emphasis To Your Writing!

Guest Post By Janice Gillgren

I'm sure most of my readers would have heard the Scottish Bagpipes at some time in their life. These magnificent musical instruments are made for the Highlands, where their piercing chords can reverberate across the mountains. It's no wonder this old instrument is still so well known and loved by many.

My early memories of the bagpipes are from the welcoming of the New Year, when one of the residents of a beach I often stayed at would strike up the lyric of 'Auld Lang Syne' at midnight. The distinctive wailing sounds bounced off the ocean water creating an almost romantic effect. Amazing!

However, I don't recommend you listen to the Bagpipes in an enclosed space. I recently heard a whole band of about 50 bagpipe players in a building. It was overwhelming; the musical equivalent of a barrage of exclamation points:!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

I was grateful that I was near the entrance of the room, and could make a hasty getaway.

Before diving into the dicey discussion on the demerits of exclamation marks, it is useful to see what they are used for:

· Conveying anger, scorn and disgust.

· Indicating sarcasm and reverse meanings.

· Underlining expletives and insults.

· Conveying an ironic tone

· Commanding.

Quite simply, an exclamation mark can make a short sentence, or even just a word, say a great deal more than you could without it. It's a Spartan way to use words to great effect.

"All things in moderation' is a useful saying, but also problematic, since everyone has a different idea of what moderation actually means.

Some publications (particularly newspapers) don't like exclamation points at all; others are more tolerant.

How do you use exclamation marks effectively?

· Exclamation points don't need to be completely eliminated from your writing, but use them sparingly.

· There is no need for more than one exclamation mark at the end of a sentence. Using more than this is the sign of an amateur writer.

· You seldom need an exclamation mark at the end of more than one sentence in a paragraph, so select the sentence that you want to emphasise the most.

Here is an example of over-use:

'Jason went to golf - again! That's the second time in two days!! He says he's training for the tournament!!!'

· Conveying irony or reverse meanings is usually best done with exclamation marks, such as in "Thanks a lot!" Without the exclamation mark, you would probably need to explain that you mean the opposite.

· That very over-used phrase 'Oh My God' could seem like a pious statement without the exclamation mark to imply that you're not actually addressing the Almighty at all. (Of course, it could be used if you are addressing Him too, but you'll probably need to explain that you are, because this phrase is so often used without a skerrick of reverence intended).

Exclamation marks don't need to be eliminated from your writing; but use it frugally for best effect.


Author:

Do you need help to write better? Do you want some inspiration to put your thoughts into words? Could you do with some encouragement to develop your writing skills?

Click here to visit http://www.wordsandscenes.co.nz by Janice Gillgren

The blog on this site offers inspiration, encouragement and useful tips to writers at all levels.

Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/7665197

~~~~~

RECOMMENDED JUST FOR YOU

Part of content marketing is having optimized images for your blog posts. Well, rather than spend hours hunting down the 'perfect' one for your post or book cover simply create you own images with Logo Creator. And, you avoid possible copyright infrigment.

I've been using this product for a couple of years now and love it (the image above is mine). I use it for about 99% of my blog posts and I've used it for my ebook covers also. It's absolutely great and it's AFFORDABLE.

Get started today. Just click the box!

Red Square with TLC  -




P.S. To keep up with writing and marketing information, along with Free webinars, join us in The Writing World (top right top sidebar).



Monday

Website Visitors, Visits, and Pageviews

Search engines have the capability to trace everything, from keywords to tags, to your articles, to your comments, to your social networking participation.

Everything you do online matters in regard to your SEO marketing efforts.

Search engine spiders track your content marketing, your website, and even the number of visitors who click onto your site and the number of pageviews your website gets.

A Breakdown of a Visitor, Visits, and Pageviews

A visitor, according to search engine analytics, is a person who actually visits your website. This is based on the visitor’s computer or device IP address and usually a cookie.

 A cookie is a text message given to a web browser by a web server. In other words, if you visit Joe’s Hot Topics, Joe’s web server will attach a cookie to your web browser.

The browser stores the text message and it’s sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from that server, in other words, each time you visit Joe’s Hot Topics.

‘Visits’ consist of “the number of times the website was visited, without regard to repeat visitors.” (1)

So, if you visit johnsmith.com four times throughout the day, each visit is considered a ‘visit.’

Also, it’s important to know that your own visits are included in those statistics, unless you exclude your computer or laptop’s IP address.

For example, with StatCounter.com you’re able to BLOCK your IP from being counted in the statistics.

According to the site, “a blocking cookie prevents your own visits to your website from being logged by StatCounter - this ensures that your stats are not skewed by your own activity.”

This is an important tool. If I’m working on one of my sites, I may visit that site 10 or more times in one day. I wouldn’t want those visits counted in the stats for that site.

A pageview refers to a view of a page on your website by a person/visitor. Factors such as reloading a page and moving to different pages count.

According to Google.com, “If a visitor clicks reload after reaching the page, this is counted as an additional pageview. If a user navigates to a different page and then returns to the original page, a second pageview is recorded as well.” (2)

A unique pageview “represents the number of sessions during which that page was viewed one or more times.” (2)

There is much more involved in the analysis and calculations of these website metrics, but these are the basic definitions.

Why Does All This Matter?

The important factor here is that search engines can track everything, as mentioned above. And, they use that information to rank your site. The number of visitors who visit your site, the number of pageviews, and so on, all attest to the popularity and authority of your site. And, it lends credibility to you.

The newest Google algorithm is kind of like a popularity contest for websites. The more visitors, pageviews, shares, and so on is what contributes to the ranking your site. Get high numbers and you’ll get more authority and higher ranking.

If you’re a business or solopreneur, this will translate into more sales.

References:
(1) http://sporkmarketing.com/376/what-are-visitors-unique-visitors-and-page-views-google-analytics/
(2) https://support.google.com/analytics/answer/1257084?hl=en#pageviews_vs_unique_views


~~~~~
MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Book Marketing – Yesterday and Today
Social Media Accounts – Should You Consolidate Multiple Niches?
Blogging – Does the Length of Your Blog Post Matter?



Friday

The Ins and Outs of Content Marketing



Interestingly, 2014 has been labeled ‘the year of content.’ This is not to say content wasn’t always a necessary part of ALL marketing, but now, businesses are realizing its power. And, they’re more willing to pay writers to help them with optimized content.

BlurGroup.com wrote an A to Z post on content marketing, covering terms and definitions, and throwing in some tips here and there.

It’s a very worthwhile read.

Check it out at: The A to Z of Content Marketing – What You Need to Know.

TIP: This post is an example of content curation another element of content marketing - use it as part of your inbound marketing strategy .

~~~~~

MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Blogging - 4 Major Mistakes to Avoid When Writing Blog Posts
The Author Platform – You Definitely Need One and it Should Have Been Started Yesterday
Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility (2 Fundamental Elements) Part 1




PLEASE SHARE THIS POST!

Monday

Is Guest Blogging Still an Effective Link Building Strategy?

In January 2014, Google’s Matt Cutts posted a startling article on his website. (1) The post started out, “Okay, I’m calling it: if you’re using guest blogging as a way to gain links in 2014, you should probably stop.”

Wow! This sent shivers down the spines of guest blogging content marketers.

The problem is that with any authentic and trustworthy marketing strategy, spammers find a way to manipulate it to their advantage. This in turn makes is a less than favorable strategy for legitimate marketers.

As an example, at least once a week, sometimes more, I receive an email from a writer, marketer, or whoever, who wants to send me an original, exclusive, on topic, article for my blog. S/he in turn would get a link in bio content.

Because of these 3rd party shenanigans, the first thing I do is check the link they intend on including. They’re always to a 3rd party company. As a result of all these queries, I revised my guest blogging guidelines on my website – I no longer accept 3rd party links in guest posts.

Hubspot.com advises that “any links intended to manipulate PageRank or a site's ranking in Google search results may be considered part of a link scheme and a violation of Google’s Webmaster Guidelines.” (2)

But, this is not to say that guest blogging should be thrown aside and trampled on. It means it’s up to the blogger to be aware of what’s going on with Google, what the ranking is of the site you’d like to blog on, and who is requesting to blog on your site.

Guest blogging done for the right reasons still works.

Proven and Here-to-Stay Guest Blogging Powers

While guest blogging no longer holds its SEO link-building powers, it still has effective marketing benefits:

  • Visibility
  • Increasing your reach
  • Making connections
  • Building authority
  • Sharing your expertise
  • Branding yourself and promoting your  products/services

How to do It Right

It’s important to understand that guest blogging Cutts is talking about has nothing to do with multi-author blogs. Cutts notes, “I’m also not talking about multi-author blogs. High-quality multi-author blogs like Boing Boing have been around since the beginning of the web, and they can be compelling, wonderful, and useful.”

Also, if you’re a regular guest blogger on a high-quality site, you’re safe – this type of site can be considered a multi-author blog.

The important thing to remember is that if you’re guest blogging on quality sites purely as a means to broaden your reach, make connections, and build authority it’s still a very effective content marketing strategy.

Summing it Up

If you’re an honest writer/marketer and use the system for legit purposes, you should continue to guest blog. Just be aware of the sites you’re blogging on and check out (or refuse) unsolicited requests to guest blog on your site.

For more a more in-depth look on guest blogging guidelines, read the post at Hubspot.com.

References:
(1) http://www.mattcutts.com/blog/guest-blogging/
(2) http://blog.hubspot.com/marketing/whats-the-deal-with-guest-blogging-nj

P.S. If you like this article, please SHARE IT. And, it'd be great if you leave a comment!

~~~~~

Need to learn more about marketing your products and services?

Check out: Inbound Marketing Secrets in Just 4 Weeks:
Website Optimization, Blogging Smart, Email Marketing, and Social Media Marketing. Plus a Bonus Lesson!

It's an in-depth, interactive class - CLICK HERE to see all it includes.



~~~~~
MORE ON INBOUND MARKETING

Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility (2 Fundamental Elements) Part 1
The Author Platform – You Definitely Need One and it Should Have Been Started Yesterday
Blogging - 4 Major Mistakes to Avoid When Writing Blog Posts

~~~~~

Friday

4 Super-Simple Steps to Using Screen Shots in Your Blog Posts

Visuals work. Screen Shots are highly focused visuals.

The great thing about using screen shots in your blog posts is it helps in conveying what you’re trying to get across. Adding visual aids to your articles lets the readers know you’ve taken the extra step to enhance their reading and learning experience.

This matters.

And, it's a great way to 'show' some social proof.

As an example, here is a screenshot of a bit of my Twitter engagement for May 16, 2015:


The saying goes, 'A picture is worth a thousand word.'

With this one screenshot, I have social proof of my skills and authority as an inbound marketer.

So, how to you use screen shots?

4 Super-Simple Steps to using Screen Shots in Your Blog Posts

Note: The following four steps are for those who have a Windows Operating System older than 8.0.

1. On your keyboard, there is a “Prt Sc” button. It may look like this:


(If you’re wondering about the crazy Delete button on the top right, it kept getting stuck and would delete whatever I was working on, so I took the top off.)

Okay, back on track.

To add a screen shot, simple click on the “Prt Sc” button. It will take a picture of whatever is on your screen.

2. Next, I went to Microsoft’s Paint feature. This is what it looks like in the menu:



Click on the Paint Button and paste (Ctrl V) the image into it.

3. Crop the image to how you want it. Then save it as a it as a JPG to a file.

4. Insert that image into a relevant post.

Pretty simple, right?

Well, it’s pretty simple if you have an operating system lower than Windows 8.

Using Print Screen with Windows 8

I upgraded to a new laptop and the operating system is Windows 8.1.

Unfortunately, the PrtSc button doesn’t work. I even questioned how to get it to work in the Microsoft forum. It just doesn’t work.

I was though, given a great tip: the Snipping tool.

Snipping Tool is a ‘capture screen’ tool from Microsoft. It’s actually pretty cool, and it’s free. You simply download it to your taskbar.

When you click on the icon, it gives you four options: free form snip; rectangular snip; window snip, and full screen snip.

Whichever you choose, the image is put into a Snipping Tool box.

You can then open Microsoft Paint and paste the image there, or you can paste it directly into a Word document, or you can save it to a file for later use in a blog post or somewhere else on your website.

It’s not as convenient as the older version of PrtSc, but it does have more options.

Like this post? Please share it!

~~~~~
MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Website Ranking – Basic Metrics (Elements)

Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility (2 Fundamental Elements)

Email Marketing and Call-to-Actions (CTAs)



Monday

Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility – Two Fundamental Elements (Part 2)

This is Part 2 of Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility. Part 1 covered taking the time to learn the basics and the beginning of creating visibility.

Now on to #2 in the grassroots visibility strategy.

2. Begin to create that visibility. 

A. Create a website or blog - See Part 1.
http://www.karencioffiwritingandmarketing.com/2014/02/online-marketing-with-grassroots.html

B: Bring traffic to your site.

1. Write regularly to your blog and make sure the content is valuable to the reader.

2. Write articles for article directories such as Ezine Articles, Associated Content, or Helium. Go to the site, create an account and then submit an article. There are a number of article directories you can use, just do a Google search. Be sure to write something that will be useful to others – if your readers feel your content is valuable they'll take that extra step and click on the link in your resource box.

If you have no idea what to write or are intimidate about writing your own content, there are writing services that will write articles for you. These services might be listed as ghostwriting and/or blog and article content service.

Be sure to check out their qualification (their articles and blogs) before hiring them.

You can also take advantage of PLR - Private Label Rights. These can come in the form of ebooks which you can give away as your own. This is a great way to draw visitors and get them to sign up as subscribers. A word of caution here: be sure to read the ebook before you offer it as a freebie on your site; there may be errors in the content or outdated information that you will need to correct.

3. Once you have an article published on your website, share it to all your social networks, including: GooglePlus, Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, SutmbleUpon, and so on.

Along with this, be active on your social networks. Share the posts of others and get in on conversations.

4. Visit other bloggers' sites and leave comments. Be sure to actually read the article you're commenting about so you won't be tempted to leave a generic response. If your comment is interesting or informative, the author or other commenters may click on the link back to your site.

5. Join in on a virtual book tour. If you're not promoting your own book, offer your site for authors who are. To offer your site you can post a notice on Twitter, Facebook and other groups you belong to.

6. Ask writers you know to do guest articles for your site.And, more importantly, research heavy-hitter sites as to their guest blogging guidelines. Send out some queries.

7. Be sure to join a couple of worthwhile forums and be an active member. This is a great source of networking.

8. Always include your URL as part of your signature.

3. You’re in it for the long-haul.

These are some simple ways to bring traffic to your site and gain visibility. To keep your readers coming back you'll need to continue providing useful content.

Don't feel overwhelmed; take one step at a time. Marketing is an on-going journey – just keep putting one foot in front of the other.

P.S. If you liked this post, PLEASE SHARE IT!

~~~~~
MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Video Marketing – A Powerful Marketing Tool That’s Proven to Increase Conversion Rates
Kindle Formatting Made Easy
Shout Your Author-Writer Qualifications




Friday

Blogging Smart

It’s a give-in that you need to blog to make connections, to gain readers, to increase visibility, to increase your authority, to increase ranking, and to become the go-to person in your niche.

But, how do you blog effectively and smart? What does that mean?

Well, we’ve gone over lots of strategies to optimize your articles and blog posts, but we didn’t really touch on blogging smart.

To blog smart, you want to ‘prove’ to your visitors and subscribers that what you’re writing about or doing actually works.

How do you do this?

Simple. Show them.

If you read this entire post, I’ve included lots of proof.

Things you should be including in your posts are:

  • Screenshots to aid in comprehension and 'prove' what you’re saying
  • Links to relevant content bringing the reader deeper into your web pages, further demonstrating your knowledge in the niche
  • Links to other useful information that will further benefit the reader
  • Tips on what you should and shouldn’t do and why
  • Strategies that work for you
  • Problems you’ve overcome and how
  • Doable step-by-step guides
  • Personality (a bit of personal tidbits)
  • Videos
  • Audio
  • Images
  • Call-to-action (CTA)

This is what you should be doing with your blog posts, obviously not all at the same time, but mix and match. This is blogging effectively, and smart.

And, this strategy will motivate the reader to model your processes. This is one of the best compliments.

And, even more important, it will motivate the visitor/reader to say 'YES' to your CTA.

Like this article? Please share it!

~~~~~
MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Author Website Blues – Simple Fixes, Huge Benefits
Article Marketing – Blog Posting Optimization
Blogging – Does the Length of Your Blog Post Matter?





Wednesday

The Professional Critique: The Writer's Best Friend

Guest Post By Janice Gillgren

My children's picture book is just 12 pages long, but I've been trying with this particular story for over a decade, pitching it to about 20 different publishers in that time, with no success.

Finally I decided to try a competition. The fee included getting a professional appraisal (critique), and the first prize in its category is publication, by a royalty publisher.

I was so excited to find out my entry was shortlisted, and the got into the finalists. Even more exciting, though, was the result of the appraisal. It was a lot more positive than I'd anticipated.

I really felt like I had a win-win chance with this book. If I won the competition - fantastic! If not, the critique should help to sell the book to another publisher.

A professional critique:

We often think of a criticism as only a negative thing, but did you know that the word 'critique' comes from the word 'criticism'? A well-written critique really can be a writer's best friend.

I was considering paying for a professional critique, so when I realised the cost of subscribing to the group (Omega Writers, Brisbane, Australia), plus the entry fee for the story, would work out about the same - especially as their critiques are also at a professional level - it definitely seemed a worthwhile investment. I don't usually consider competitions to be investments on their own; but a professional critique certainly can be.

Does that mean that getting a critique, even by a professional, will guarantee success for you? Of course not. Some may not even be very helpful. However, it is probably better to take any negative comments seriously, especially if where they are accompanied by suggestions for improvement.

The critique: the self-publishers best friend.

Self-publishing has opened up wonderful opportunities for writers who simply can't get their books accepted by conventional publishing companies. It has also opened the door for some appalling writing to be published, which pulls down the reputation of self-publishing, and even writing in general.

· I recommend any writers I know of who are considering self-publishing their book to get as wide a range of reader's critiques as possible, although you need to remember that friends and family are likely to be either overly nice or overly harsh.

· Be willing to reimburse those who you ask to read your book, especially if you expect the person will give you a thorough and honest appraisal, rather than simply reading it and telling you how they feel about it generally.

If you can't give a financial reimbursement, negotiate some way of showing your appreciation. Writers may love reading - but that doesn't mean they have time to appraise every hopeful writer's material for free.

· Learn as much as you can about the process of self-publication and marketing before you pay a printer.

· Approach a professional editor. If you know your writing skills are not at a top level, this is even more important. Even the best writers make mistakes.

· You may also benefit from a professional appraisal at other levels, such as the story's flow, the strength of the characters, the plot outline and so on.

Getting your book published may be easier now than ever before, but that doesn't guarantee it will be easy to attract readers. Do your best to get your work to the best level you possibly can, and people will be asking you for more.

PS My little book didn't win the top place, so I shall have to keep trying. However, with a professional critique to accompany it, I know its chances are now much greater.

Do you need help to write better? Do you want some inspiration to put your thoughts into words? Could you do with some encouragement to develop your writing skills?

Click here to visit http://www.wordsandscenes.co.nz by Janice Gillgren

The blog on this site offers inspiration, encouragement and useful tips to writers at all levels.


Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/8051273

~~~~~

RECOMMENDED TOOL: Novel Writing Made Easy

Get in the writing game.

Andrea Rains Waggener is a 3X large-publisher un-agented author – she knows how to get it done. And, she’s created a program that includes a 196-page e-book with all the information you’ll need to easily plan and write a novel that editors will jump at the chance to publish. Plus, there’s a 103-page taskbook, 5 1/2 hours of audio instruction, and more.

This is a POWERFUL package of information to help you be the successful novelist you want to be.  And, there’s a Money Back Guarantee.

CLICK HERE to get started today!

~~~~~
MORE ON WRITING

Should You Use a Pseudonym?    
Copy Editing, Line Editing, Substantive Editing
Writing for Children – Finding Age Appropriate Words

 ~~~~~
P.S. To keep up with writing and marketing information, along with Free webinars, join us in The Writing World (top right top sidebar).

Karen Cioffi, the Article Writing Doctor
Article Writing Training for Small Businesses and Solopreneurs, and the Freelance Writer

~~~~~

Monday

Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility – Two Fundamental Elements (Part 1)

By Karen Cioffi

I make it a habit to attend as many marketing webinars and teleseminars that I can. The last few I attended were about blogging. Listening to the other attendees I realized there are many people out there who need the basics in regard to internet marketing. These attendees were confused and overwhelmed.

Marketing is all around us - on a constant basis. While there are different strategies and tools, the purpose of marketing is to attract potential customers to your services or product. Then through purposeful and persuasive dialogue convince them that purchasing what you are offering is a wise decision.

At the root of any marketing strategy is visibility. Let's look at a couple of ways to obtain that visibility:

1. LEARN! I consider this the foundation of any marketing strategy.

Imagine you're a kid in a toy store where everything is free. Every aisle, every shelf jammed packed with toys and all you have to do is take what you want.

Well, consider the internet your marketing toy store, just walk down the aisles and search the shelves for what you want or need.

We live in an unbelievably opportune time to learn about anything and everything without leaving our homes, and usually for free or at a nominal cost. There are so many resources online, such as: articles, blogs, webinars, videos, teleseminars, teleclasses, videos, eclasses, and ebooks. There are even FREE online conferences available.

Take advantage of as many of these resources that you can. Learn the skills and strategies you'll need to become a pro-marketer.

A fantastic free writers' conference is The Muse Online Writers Conference which is held in October. You should definitely take advantage of this valuable opportunity to learn and network. (http://themuseonlinewritersconference.com)

2. Begin to create that visibility.

A: Create a website or at the very least a blog

Okay, this is where you will need to roll up your sleeves and get a little dirty. If you are completely new to all this I recommend starting with a blog. One of the easiest to create and maintain is at Blogger.com. If you get stuck on something it may take a bit of reading and searching their help forum, but there hasn't been a question I had that I couldn't find the answer to. And, it's free!

Tip: Choose a domain name that will still be appropriate as you grow and/or branch out.

If you have the time and don't mind the effort, go for the website; it can grow with you. There are a number of hosting sites that are reasonably priced such as Blue Host (great customer service support – I highly recommend it) and Go Daddy.

WordPress.com is a free hosting site. It’s a ‘ready to play, out of the box’ system. Like Blogger, there are no downloads necessary and no hosting services required.

There are many other sites and building tools available, such as Weebly.com. Just do a Google search.

If you are completely at a loss here, there are services that can help. These services will create a website for you. Please remember though, you don't need flash to have an effective site, you need valuable content and an easy to navigate landing page.

When looking for a service to help, do a little research and watch prices. I have seen services that charge between $500 and $5000 for websites. They can be much more money also.

NOTE: While a free site may sound tempting, you won’t have control over it. Some limitations are:

•    You cannot change the code
•    You are limited to their themes – you cannot upload your own
•    You cannot add any plugins
•    You may be limited to the number of pages you can create, depending on the service
•    You do not have the same support system as with a paid hosting service

There are other limitations – these are five of the basics.

For Part TWO: Online Marketing with Grassroots Visibility Part2


* I’m an affiliate for Bluehost because I’ve used them for years and love them. It’s the hosting service for all my websites

~~~~~
MORE ON ONLINE MARKETING

Blog Post Template – The 8 Standard Components (Part 1)
Content Marketing – Shareability, Sharing, and Paying-it-Forward
Online Marketing – Ranking Better with Google

~~~~~



P.S. Like this article? Please share it!