10 Content Marketing Skills That Produce Epic Results – Best SEO Podcast 336

By | August 20, 2019

2016-08-26 Podcast 336 Chris: Hi and welcome to the SEO Podcast Unknown
Secrets of Internet Marketing. My name is Chris Burres, owner of eWebResults. Chuck: I am Charles Lewis, your Client Results
Advocate. Chris: Welcome back to another fun-filled
edition of our podcast, this is podcast number — Chris & Chuck: 336. Chris: It’s going to be a wonderful podcast. As always, we have a tip from our previous
podcast, and that tip is repurpose pages that rank but do not produce. Chuck: If this page is ranking, but it’s not
getting any production, then go and change your meta, change your call to action, change
the content, see if can get some production out of that page. Chris: Boom! Please remember, we are filmed live here in
Houston, Texas, and we are your friendly local neighborhood top position snatchers! And our mantra is — Chuck: Do not be a douche. Chris: You know, I think we missed our mantra
last time. I was like halfway through, I was like we
missed our mantra, that sucks. Chuck: Yeah, be not be a douche. Missing the mantra is kind of douchy. Chris: Yeah, there’s something funny to say
and I will not be saying it now. We do have a great article that we will be
discussing today. Chuck: Yeah, this articles was posted by Aaron
Agius and the good folks over a Search Engine Journal, “The 10 Skills Effective Content
Marketers Must Master For Epic Results.” Chris: So as I’m looking at that printout,
I do notice a remarketing ad from one of our clients. They are everywhere. Hey, if you are in front of some sort of electronic
device and you can tweet, go ahead and tweet now. Chuck: Tweet us. You should tweet us now @eWebResults @BestSEOPodcast. Use the #SEOPodcast, this is number 336. That way, we can follow you back and do all
of our social networking stuff. Chris: Yep. If this is the first time you’ve listened
to this podcast, howdy, welcome to our podcast. Chuck: Welcome, glad to have you. Chris: If you’ve listened to our podcast before,
then you know what we’re about to skip. We’re about to skip shikos. What are shikos? Chuck: Shikos are shares, likes and follows. Chris: Any one of those. Here’s the rules, if we get at least 10 shikos
on any one of our social media profiles, I’m trying to get the right words because they’re
usually wrong. And we get a review, then we don’t tell you
how to write a review. Chuck: How to shiko us. Chris: But we will tell you how to shiko us. So in this case, we did get more than 10 shikos,
and we got a review. So here’s how you can leave us a shiko to
avoid us teaching you how to write a review. You could shiko us at Facebook.com/– Chuck: eWebResults Chris: YouTube.com/– Chuck: eWebResults Chris: Twitter.com/– Chuck: eWebResults Chris: Instagram.com/– Chuck: eWebResults Chris: LinkedIn.com/company/– Chuck: eWebResults Chris: All of those will take you to our social
media profile pages where you can — Chuck: Shiko us. Chris: If you’re a PHP genius or a WordPress
guru, we’re probably looking for you. Chuck: Hit us up. Chris: Go ahead and call us, 713-510-7846. If you’re interested in a free website analysis,
you can get a free website analysis from us, it’s comprehensive. Chuck: Comprehensive analysis. Chris: It’s important to say comprehensive. Chuck: It’s very important. Chris: It’s a 17-page comprehensive website
analysis. All you need to do is go to eWebResults.com,
click the green button, and you will get one of those after a phone call. And it’s time for the favorite segment of
the program, Chris & Chuck: The Algorithm Cataclysm, pffttt… Chuck: Yeah, that was a good one. Chris: You almost fell over, sorry about that. Chuck: Yeah, a little bit. So this one is interesting. So last year, I think it was late last year. Matter of fact, it was probably about 2 years
ago now when Google rolled out the mobile-friendly label. So any search you did on a mobile device,
if that website was responsive or had a mobile version, then the search engine result had
a label next to it that said “mobile-friendly.” Well, say goodbye to the mobile-friendly label
in Google search. Chris: Bye-bye. Chuck: Google’s ubiquitous mobile-friendly
label which appears next to properly optimized web pages in mobile search results is going
away. The company announced this change is being
made in an effort to unclutter the search results. Let me tell you what I really think it is. I think that removing that is going to somehow
drive more clicks to paid ads. I don’t know how. Chris: Yes, statistically. Chuck: Yeah, statistically, everything Google
does drives more traffic to paid ads. So yeah, I would think this would be the same
thing. Chris: Yes, that makes perfect sense, that’s
good bye, bye-bye. Chuck: Deuces. Chris: No longer around. Chuck: What that really means though is the
mobilegeddon impact wasn’t as big as it was kind of made out to be. Chris: I’m not convinced of that, and I’ll
tell you why. Because one of our clients, financial guys
in California, had like a 50% increase in form submissions and phone calls when we launched
our website. Chuck: When we switched it and made it mobile-friendly. Chris: And they were like is this really possible? And Chuck was like yeah, not only is it possible,
it’s actually happening. Hang up so you can answer that phone. Chuck: So in those kinds of situations, yes,
I think mobilegeddon had an effect. But the people who were dropping off, like
they didn’t see a reduction in traffic because of mobilegeddon, they only saw an increase
because we made it mobile-friendly. Chris: So they were kind of pre-subject to
mobilegeddon. So because they weren’t mobile-friendly, when
mobilegeddon happened, they may have fallen off. They probably didn’t because we were working
with them then, but they probably would have fallen off. Had they been mobile-friendly, we wouldn’t
have had as much impact, and that’s kind of the mobilegeddon issue. Interesting. Alright, so I’ve got a little bit of news. In Singapore, you can now get a self-driving
taxi. It does come with a conversation companion,
also known as the engineer who is in charge if the things go [00:06:00] [Indiscernible] Chuck: So you can get that in Pittsburg, self-driving
Uber, and it comes with the Uber guy sitting on the inside. I wonder if he gets paid like half-off because
he doesn’t have to drive or use his car. I don’t know how that works. Chris: Do you smack him if he gets on a cell
phone? Like “don’t turn around, don’t talk to me.” That’s weird.. Chuck: Yeah. So they’ve got pictures of them, I’ve seen
3 different pictures in Pittsburg. Chris: I’ll probably be asleep. If I wasn’t necessary for driving, I would
be asleep. Chuck: Oh, if you’re the Uber driver? Chris: Yeah. I’d me like 5 blocks. Man! I made it 5 blocks, pretty good, I think I’m
good. Chuck: Oh, you’re getting in, [00:06:45] [Indiscernible] Chris: You get out, oh no, it’s not me. Speaking of Uber, Uber loses $1.27 billion
in the first half of 2016. Chuck: I knew that was going to happen. I’m not going to say I knew that was going
to happen, but when they hiked their rates up. Chris: And they’re investing in everything. The thing is with the number of rides they
give, they could probably just bump it up a quarter and make the $1 billion back. Chuck: I think they get a lot of complaints
from drivers. Like I know a couple of people who drive for
Uber, and then what I’m seeing online, it’s the reason why they constantly recruit and
try to get more, because they’ve got an extremely high turnover. So I’m pretty sure that’s going into the money
they spend. Chris: The calculations. Do you have any news? Chuck: I do have news. So I’ve got some news from Google, 2 pieces
of Google News. (1) You’re a gamer? Tic-tac-toe, Solitaire, stuff like that? Chris: Not really. Chuck: So you can play Solitaire and tic-tac-toe
directly in the Google search results. Google rolled out a new feature, so if you
search for Solitaire or tic-tac-toe, you’re going to get a playable version in the search
results. Chris: At the top. Wow! Chuck: Huge time-waster Google. Just don’t give me something I like to play,
like Dominoes or pool or the games I play on my device. Don’t give me those because that is just going
to kill my productivity. Let’s see more Google news. Google warns it’s going to crack down… This could have been Algo Cat, but we’re going
to wait till they fully release it. They’re going to crack down on intrusive interstitials. In January, they’re going to roll this out
though, because they’re reinforcing this emphasis on mobile search experience with a new penalty. So this is going to be algorithm for real
because it’s going to come with a penalty. With the new penalty affecting intrusive interstitials
on mobile web pages. What’s an interstitials Chuck? That’s like anything that’s preventing your
original content from being seen once the page loads, like a pop-up or splash page or
all these number of things you may put in place. Yeah, if that’s happening on a mobile device
and these people can’t scroll, can’t swipe, can’t close it, getting kind of stuck, ruining
their experience, prepare to be stitialized. Chris: Stitialized, that’s better than bubble
pop. Chuck: More news. Last piece of news. So I can actually dig this. As much as I hate Yelp, I will support them
in this action right here. So major internet companies are supporting
Yelp in a case that threatens online reviews. So there was a guy, Hassle, he was a lawyer. So he provided some service. One of his clients who he didn’t do such a
good job for. Chris: Apparently. Chuck: A guy named Bob – something, allegedly,
went back, gave him a 1-starreview. The lawyer sues the guy, and in his lawsuit,
has to remove the review. Guy doesn’t show up to court, lawyer runs
the default judgment, so now, the judgment is trying to force Yelp to remove that review. And Yelp was like, we weren’t included in
the lawsuit, we weren’t included in the case, we ain’t going to do nothing. So now, they’re trying to force Yelp to remove
the review. So in this case, Yelp got Twitter, Google,
YouTube, and a whole bunch of other people writing letters supporting Yelp and its decision. Yelp, as much as I hate y’all, you get my
support in this decision because I’m a full believer in free speech, and Yelp provides
that opportunity, to go in and post whatever you want to post about whatever company. And you can’t just take that right away. Chris: You know we definitely have this understanding
or feeling that Yelp is doing some bad things, but we know of a very specific case where
1 5-star review is showing, and 1 2-star review is not showing because it’s not a recommended
viewer. So you normally don’t see that, there’s a
lot of hate mail towards Yelp that that never happens. We know of one case that it’s absolutely true. Chuck: Plenty other cases where Yelp is really
working, like they’re doing some really good things, they just do some really crappy things. Chris: I remember, I heard something in the
news where Yelp was the only one that provided… Oh, they went in and were trying to create
bogus reviews on GPlus, on Yelp, on all these. And the only one that got it right was Yelp. Chuck: So that’s my news man. Chris: Cool! I’ve got a review, this is from Steven Hamilton,
the title has no title. Punch in the face to you Steven Hamilton,
and it is of course — Chris & Chuck: 5 stars! Chris: It says “punch in the face to both
of you guys for a great podcast. Your steady brainwashing about leaving a review
finally hit me after listening to you for a couple of months. Chuck: It’s working. Chris: “I have mad respect for someone who
has been doing SEO and click-through rates before Google. Keep up the great work.” Punch in the face to you Mr. Steven Hamilton. We’re happy to be here providing value to
you and entertainment to us. Chuck: Or something like that, yeah. Chris: That is the potatoes of the podcast,
time to get into the meat. Chuck: Like we said, punch in the face man
to Aaron Agius and the good folks over at Search Engine Journal, posted this article
“The 10 Skills Effective Content Marketers Must Master For Epic Results”, must master. We’re content marketers, I think. Chris: Not optional. Chuck: Yeah, you have to master this if you’re
going to be a content marketer, and that’s definitely part of the service we offer, so
I figured we’d dive right in. His first one, he says as a content marketer,
you must master the skill of in-depth research. Chris: I don’t remember, how much research
do you do per client every month? Just research, like not work, just research. Chuck: Research? So I’ll give you 2 answers. You’re going to like one, you’re going to
hate the other. So we bill for about 3 hours worth of research. I actually do about 6. Chris: You’re right, I do not like that. Chuck: So it just takes some time if you want
to be in-depth. Chris: So it’s not 6 for all every month. Chuck: No, it’s just certain clients. We get a newer client, newer industry, then
yeah, it takes some upfront 6-7 hours’ worth of research. But once we get into month 3, month 4, I get
a better understanding, then research goes down. Chris: It happens a lot faster. Chuck: Yeah, exactly. He says unless you’re the most knowledgeable
subject matter expert, everything you create will need to have some sort of research behind
it, and he’s absolutely right. Like if you don’t do the research, then you
can’t justify what your content is about. Your numbers may be fictitious, your content
may be wrong, the stats and data you’re giving will be incorrect, and you haven’t done no
research. Take the time and do the research. He even listed out a couple of points about
what effective content marketers go deep about. One of them is knowing the terminology that
your audience is using when searching. This is part of the research. So if you’re trying to go after a specific
term, and maybe you have an idea of what that term should be, or maybe your clients are
searching a different term, then that in-depth research helps you find out that different
term. Another one he talked about was uncovering
search queries that they use to find answers to solutions. So maybe you want to get in Google. Chris: In Google and go. Chuck: Exactly. And look at search assist and these things
like that, recommended searches, so you can see what other keywords are related to what
you’re going after. And then find that out. Find out what lingo your clients are using. Find out how they talk, what they speak, how
they refer to your product, how they refer to your brand, and all of that is content
that you should keep on your site. Number 2. Chris: 2. Chuck: Leverage trends, trends that are going
on. He goes on to say a smart marketer constantly
keep their eyes open for trending topics to stay ahead of the curve. He’s right. Understanding what trending topics are relevant
to your business is key. So as you begin to start working on its content,
check twitter, check Facebook, see what’s trending. And if anything is trending that’s related
to your business, you should probably already be aware of it, but now is a good time to
be aware of it. Take advantage. Especially if you’ve got a story or something
you can tell that’s directly related to what’s trending. Man, spin that out into a thousand words and
create you a post, create you a video, create some content and supports that. You have to leverage trends. Now dig this about trends. There’s kind of 2 types of trends. So when you’re working on content marketing,
you’ve got industry trends, right? So let’s say you’re an AC company, and the
trend is ductless AC units, then you need to be writing about ductless AC units if you
provide them, because this is trending. The other kind of trend is the user trend. Users, the trend now is video, live video,
live streaming, and all type of stuff. So understanding both trends, in this case,
ductless, and in the user trends, videos, it’s in your best interest to create a video
about ductless AC. Chris: Absolutely. Chuck: And that way, the content goes further,
has more reach, is likely to be trending also. Leverage trends. Chris: So our social media marketer does an
amazing job. Chuck: Yeah, our content guy. Punch in the face to Daniel. So what he will do is boot all of our content,
every client we have, he’s checking trends, seeing what’s popping, what’s going on in
this industry, and not only that, we send the news to the client, “hey, what do you
know about this, what do you know about that? Any info, any feedback you can give us so
we can create the right content. Chris: Is this a good trend, is this a bad
trend? One of the great stories that I like is, for
one of our clients who sells doughnuts had noticed that somebody in California made a
blunt looking donut, and then Snoop Dog retweeted the blunt looking donut, and so he put that
on Facebook, and then we got to know from corporate that it was not in alignment with
the family-friendly nature of the donut store, so we took it down. I think it was a bad decision to take it down. Chuck: I think it was a horrible decision
to take it down because — Chris: It’s just news that’s trending in donuts. Chuck: And not just that, it’s like great
social commentary, it was viral. We want to be a part of that. Number 3. Chris: 3. Chuck: Effectively promote and distribute. He’s talking about content that you’ve created. You’ve got to effectively, he didn’t just
say promote it and distribute, he said effectively promote and distribute. He goes on to say the average marketer does
some social promotion when new content is published and leaves the rest to organic traffic
from search. But if you want more reach from your content,
you have to utilize every available channel for promoting new content. I keep telling you all, content marketing
is not a “set it and forget it” kind of situation, you have to add content in multiple places
and frequently. I wrote tweet it, Facebook it, and then boost
it after you Facebook it. Chris: Facebook live that you just released
it. Chuck: Exactly. Like email it, put it in your newsletter,
turn it into slides, put it on SlideShare, make a video summary with the last thing I
wrote. And then post that on Facebook and IG. The key is distribute it, promote it, share
it, dig it, Reddit. Like you have to get it out there consistently. You have to do that. Other than that, it’s just going sit on your
page and be a great piece of content that no one links to or reads, and that’s not cool. Number 4. Chris: 4. Chuck: Know how to read the data. After you’re doing all this content marketing,
you need to understand what the data says. They say since every piece of content is created
for a purpose, the most successful content marketers know how to analyze the data and
ensure that the goals are being met and content is performing well. This is my line right here. We want to analyze the data, we want to check
the goals, and if you’re writing content and publishing articles, you need to know your
analytics, like the time on page, how much time are people spending reading this blog
post, the referral source to that page, like how did they get here? Was it from the email, was it from Facebook,
did they find it in the Google search? You need to know that. What was the next page they visited after
that? Did they visit something in the main nav or
was it a recent post, did they bounce after that? The type of device they viewed your post on,
the information you need to know. If they found it on Facebook and viewed it
on a mobile device, then your mobile Facebook traffic is pretty good. All of these things will help drive your content
marketing. Understanding how the data is, and at the
end of the day, did they complete the goal. Did this blog post, did this article, did
this featured content lead them down the path of requesting a quote or placing a phone call
or subscribing to your newsletter, or whatever it is. If you’re not understanding your data, hit
us up, I’m great at that, I’d be glad to go through some stuff with you just to help you. Chris: It takes just under 3 hours. Chuck: I’ll be glad to go through it with
you and understand how your site is working, how your content is working, because it’s
extremely important. Chris: 5. Chuck: Number 5. Superior strategy and organization. You must have an on-point strategy, and you
must be organized. He says a clear-cut content strategy helps
you define the goals, track your research and plan your content. You must have that strategy so you’ll know
what you’re going to do next instead of just being out developing stuff off the whim and
off emotion. Actually strategize about what you’re going
to write about. Chris: Maybe we should add don’t throw money
against the wall and see if it sticks. Don’t throw content against the wall and see
if it sticks. Chuck: Yeah, and this is from experience. Like we’ve done that, like just in a rush,
“everybody, write articles”, and now we’ve come back and changed that. We’re going to write articles about this topic
that will be posted on this day, it’s going to cover this thing. Chris: We’re going to promote it this way. Chuck: This is how we’re going to promote
it, these are the multiple ways we’re going to promote it, and then we’ll run some repeat
and do that again. He also says a detailed editorial calendar
and strategy are sounds of an all-star content marketer, which we’ve developed. We needed to understand how this content is
going to be pushed out. You have to understand what it is you will
be producing, how you’re going to do it before you start. That’s the key. It’s understanding that before you start. Chris: That can change what you write. Chuck: It can change totally. Like for us for example, our process is month
to month. We will determine your underperforming keywords,
we do that first. After we do that, then we will develop some
supporting like page content, then develop a relevant blog post to go with it, schedule
some social posts to support it, include it in a newsletter if that’s on your package. The point is every month, it’s about the strategy
we have in place for marketing your content. Number 6. Chris: 6. Chuck: Write better than the average marketer. It’s going to be kind of tough to do. So what I would say is make the content best
for your industry. They went on to say the best content is high
value and long-form, which is probably right frankly, because there’s a lot more information
in there. But it just may not be necessary for you. If you’re selling Jordans, most people who
buy them don’t need to be sold on. Chris: Yeah, they want them. Chuck: They want them, so I don’t need a thousand
words about why these are the best Jordans, because they’re not the best, they’re equal
to the previous ones. Chris: You need about 3 pictures, 3 angles. Chuck: Yeah, I need top, bottom, side. Chris: You look at 100, or maybe like 10. Chuck: I look at 4 pictures. Chris: You look at 4. Chuck: Top, sole, and both sides, that’s it. And then “add to cart.” That’s how that goes, I’ve seen enough. But the key is you may not necessarily need
long-form, Pulitzer Prize content for all your posts, especially if you’re a service
provider, like a roofer or electrician or a plumber. You just want some really great content, some
quality content, relevant to your business. It’s more important than having a thousand
words. Come up with 500-600 words that are original,
that are relevant to your business, are relevant to your service area, relevant to the service
and the products you offer. That’s going to be way better than investing
all the time and resources in 1,500 words of content. It’s just not going to be necessary for you,
unless you’re a big brand. You’re a huge brand, you’re not small, kind
of mom-and-pop, you’re a big brand, you’ve got 10 locations. Chris: Spend that money. Chuck: Exactly, and invest in a long-form
content, present yourself as the expert and the big brand you are. Number 7. Chris: Number 7. Chuck: Being a scrappy designer. we’re talking about skills that content marketers
need to have. He said being a scrappy designer. He says you can quickly push out really great
content if you’re able to create and edit images that tell a compelling story. Right [00:23:24] [Indiscernible] checkmark,
correct, applause, bravo. Chris: I’m not one. Chuck: She’s absolutely right. We see so many articles and so much content
that could be great if it had images. Chris: Some images. Chuck: If it had some images. Or even if the images it had were a little
bit better. So you have to be able to do that, especially
if you’re a DIY person, you’re kind of writing this content yourself, then yeah, you need
to get you some images. All great content has great images. If you’ve got an editorial calendar like I
was talking about in the previous point, use that same time to find your images and do
that research. Get some time to edit those or get them edited
if you have to. Because what you don’t want to do is just
take the same old stock photo that everybody has, and the same guy, the guy on your site,
he’s the AC guy; on his site, he’s the roofer; somebody else’s guy, he’s doing customer service,
but it’s the same guy. That’s guy’s got a lot of jobs, you don’t
want that guy working for you. Chris: [00:24:22] [Indiscernible] Chuck: I know. You don’t want that guy working for you. So unless you’ve got a graphic designer like
ours, I don’t think you need to have yours take stock photos. Chris: A guy becomes a girl. Chuck: Yeah, he uses short terms to address,
he’s not Jamaican anymore, like how did that happen? So unless you have that kind of resource,
then invest in some, Pixel is a good one you can use. Do a search, there are plenty other browser-based
photo editors. You don’t have to invest in like a Photoshop
or graphic designer, things like that. Number 8. Chris: 8. Chuck: Tell a compelling story, tell them
a compelling story. We’re talking about content marketing, we
all know that stories sell. He says the most successful content marketers
are the ones who can elicit emotional responses from readers in ways that further connect
them to the brand. Look, people relate to stories. Any time you can include images or quotes
also that’s related to that story, and even better. So we already established that you may not
need long-form content, but let’s say you do have some long-form content, and now you
begin telling this story about how you replaced an old water heater with a new tankless water
heater for my plumbing clients who are listening right now, then that’s a great story to tell,
but tell that story from the technician’s perspective, what time they got there, where
they went to. That’s a good way to get that local geotag
in that content identifying where you went to. And then what did you do? Well, we replaced the old water heater with
a new tankless water heater. More keywords in this content. But tell that story, show pictures of the
whole installation process. Chris: Before and after. Chuck: All of that, before and after. Show final picture with a satisfied client,
right? That’s great images, great long-form content,
highly optimized phenomenal story that most people who are your target will be able to
relate to. Stories work. Chris: Absolutely. Chuck: Number 9. Chris: 9. Chuck: Be versatile, it’s a pretty cool one. She says effective content marketers don’t
put all their eggs in one basket. They rely on more than one form of content
to reach their audience, more than once form of content. So like right now, we’ve got live stream going,
we’ve got a transcript that’ll be up next week, the video will be available to watch
again later, a portion of this get included in the newsletter, there’s an audio that you
can go listen to. Chris: On the podcast. Chuck: On the podcast. And then that podcast is on Stitcher, on SoundCloud,
on iTunes. Chris: Algorithm cataclysm image, the podcast
image that goes on Instagram. Chuck: We’ve got another image, a tip image. Chris: There’s a tip video. Chuck: A tip video and image. Chris: And then there’s a sound check freestyle
rap that goes out in video. Chuck: And all of that is about 1 podcast. That’s being versatile. He also says your customers read articles,
listen to podcasts, watch videos or scan infographics. We’ve laid a couple of infographics. The point is be versatile, like don’t just
write it and then post it, and then be done with it. Because half of your people who may not read
content that way, you just missed them. Chris: Are gone. Chuck: Exactly. Last one, number 10. Chris: 10. Chuck: Knowing how to collaborate. Collaborating is cool. Chris: That’s why this is so late today. Chuck: Exactly, because we were working on
setting up our Skype feed so we can collaborate and get some interviews or some things like
that. But they go on to say when you partner with
someone, especially an influencer within your industry, you’re greatly expanding your reach
into a much larger audience. He’s right, collaborations work when relevant. We come to a business class, it’s kind of
like a host beneficiary if you will, but content-wise. So when the both companies are relevant… So let’s say you’ve got an AC guy and a window
guy. What makes them relevant? Well, if they came together and wrote an article
about energy efficiency, right now. they both can benefit off of each other’s
audience and share the same content. Maybe you’ve got an electrician and a plumber,
but they come together and compose an article about remodeling. Chris: Or the tankless water heater. Chuck: Exactly. Then this content is relevant for both parties
and they can leverage each other’s fan base and each other’s client base without competing
with each other. So take advantage of collaborations. And I think that was it. Yeah, so shout out to Aaron Agius, the good
folks at Search Engine Journal. This was the “The 10 Skills Effective Content
Marketers Must Master For Epic Results.” I can dig it, and I’m confident in saying
that we possess all 10 of these skills. Chris: Absolutely. I was going to check, check, we do that, we’ve
got that. Do we have any What News? Chuck: No What News. Chris: No What News. Alright. So if you like this podcast, we’re going to
ask you to do one thing 3 times, and that is tell people about this podcast 3 times. So tell 3 people about this podcast. Go ahead. Chuck: Right now, share it, tweet it. If you’re watching right now, just hit the
share button. If you’re listening right now, tweet it out,
“hey, I’m listening to this, #SEOPodcast.” Chris: Connect with us. Chuck: Yeah, connect with us. Chris: Send an email. Chuck: Appreciate it. Chris: Thank you. Alright. If you’re looking to grow your business with
the largest, simplest marketing tool on the planet. Chuck: The internet. Chris: Call eWebResults for increased revenue
in your business. Our phone number is 713-592-6724. If you have a referral, that’s someone who’s
interested in any aspect of internet marketing, let’s make this clear, we do SEO, we do PPC,
we do social media marketing, we do website design. Chuck: We do email marketing. Chris: Yes, drip campaigns, you name it! Internet marketing related, we do it. If somebody you know needs that service, send
them to us, they pay us, we pay you. We have a nice referral program in place. Finally, I am doing networking. So a networking organization here in Houston,
UP Social Networks. Chuck: UP Social Network. Chris: Go to UP Social Network and make sure
you come to one of our next events. Chuck: If you’re not in Houston, go check
it out, UPSocialNetwork.com. Just to get an idea of what’s going on, what’s
happening, how it’s working. If you’re in Houston, take advantage. Chris: Come by. Chuck: I’m trying to tell you now, take advantage. You can visit the site also, so you can figure
out which one is happening in an area near you, because it probably is. Take advantage. Chris: Excellent. Please remember, this was filmed live at 5999,
West 34th Street, Suite 106. The transcript and video and audio of the
podcast can be found at our website eWebResults.com. We are the number 1 internet marketing podcast
on iTunes for like 5 years, that is because of you. Thank you, thank you all, thank everyone,
thank you guys, we really appreciate it. Chuck: You guys. Chris: Until the next podcast, my name is
Chris Burres. Chuck: I’m Charles Lewis. Chris: Bye-bye for now.

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