Organic search engine optimization (SEO) can drive plenty of traffic to your website if done well. SEO is a combination of on-page and off-page factors that helps the popular search engines match user inquiries with web content. The resulting links are served on what’s known as search engine results pages (SERPs). If your site comes up on the first page, especially among the top three links displayed by the search engine, chances are very good that people will click the link and visit your website.
Once you decide which kind of traffic you want to buy, it’s time to compare some prices. Of course, you may decide to go with a combination of traffic directing deals. This means, in order to calculate the cost, you’ll need to add up all of them together. When it comes to pay-per-click, prices can vary greatly. It all depends on where your ad or link is placed. For example, an ad on a high traffic website with great click-through rates is going to cost you a lot more than one on a smaller site. Also, when you pay for those top sponsored search spots, you do tend to pay a high price.
Email marketing is still a highly effective channel for driving traffic to your website. However, it’s definitely evolved since the times of promotional blasts. Building a sequence that nurtures new sign-ups and develops a relationship is now an essential part of email marketing. In fact, even the basic welcome email is better than an old-school transactional one. According to a recent study, 320% more revenue is attributed to welcome emails than other promotional emails, so it definitely pays to have some kind of autoresponder series in place.
Hi Brian! Very good and exactly what I was looking for. I have a problem though, we are creating the first video editing software that edits video WHILE FILMING. We are video geeks with a lot of experience, however we are trying to appeal to GoPro users and video tutorial makers but we have little knowledge in that field. Any suggestions on how we write about that if we have no idea about the space?
Google has several predefined interest groups that are available for targeting. Google will place individual users into interest groups based on their web behavior. The interest targeting is further segmented into “In-Market” and “Affinity” interest groups. Google has determined that users within the “In-Market” interest groups are closer to a purchase – i.e. are “in the market” for a particular service or product. For example, if I select the in-market interest group of Apartments for Rent, Google has determined that I am actively looking for an apartment to rent.