Digital Marketing Q&A – Hump Day Hangouts – Episode 205

By | August 12, 2019


Adam: All right. We are live. Welcome everybody to Hump Day Hangouts Episode
205. Today is the 10th of October 2018. We’ve got the whole gang here as well as our
special guest, who I will get to in just a moment. But real quick, we’re gonna take a minute
to say hi to everybody, get through some quick announcements and then we will dive right
into it. Adam: Actually, I’m starting to realize, and
it only took me 204 episodes to realize, that I think you guys are lined up the same time
every single time on my screen, which is interesting. There we go. It only took almost four years. Chris, how are you doing good, man? Chris: Doing good. Excited to be spot number one here all the
time. Love it. How are you doing? Adam: Can’t complain. This is like one of those shower thoughts. It’s just this revelation that means absolutely
nothing and I feel stupid for having realized it. But, yeah, it’s good to know. Hernan, how are you doing, man? Hernan: Good. I’m excited to be after Chris all the time. Yeah. I’m really, really excited for what’s coming. I’m really excited to have our guest today. Also for POFU Live 2018, it’s gonna be amazing
too. Adam: Good deal. Well, I’m not trying to skipper on purpose,
but I’m not sure if you guys can see we have Lisa Allen as our special guest. We’re gonna circle back around to her in just
a minute and introduce her a little bit more properly. Marco, how are you doing, man? Marco: What’s up, man? It’s great to see Lisa Allen here. She’s a good friend of Semantic Mastery. We’ve had her around before. She does some awesome automation. I’m not gonna take your spotlight, Lisa. You can go ahead and toot your own horn. But it’s really good to have you here again
joining us. It’s always fun to have you on talking about
what you’ve been up to. Thank you for joining us. Lisa: Thank you for inviting me. Bradley: Awesome. Adam: Good deal. Last but not least, Bradley, how are you doing,
man? Bradley: Okay. I think I just figured out why they’re always
lined up the way they are. I think it’s by alphabetical order by the
name in the profile. So it’s Adam, Chris, Hernan, Lisa, Marco,
and then, for me, it says “you,” Y-O-U. I think it’s always alphabetical. Adam: No, on my screen, you’re Semantic Mastery. Yeah, this is a train wreck. Thanks everybody for watching us. This is what we do every episode. Bradley: Anyways, I’m glad to be here, glad
that Lisa is here. We’ve got an exciting week ahead of us because
POFU Live is next weekend. We’re really looking forward to that. I’m actually preparing for that now. That’s what I’ve been doing all day. POFU Live members, I’m really excited about
it. I’m excited to have Lisa here. It’s been a long time since we had her here
so it’s good to catch up with her again. She’s always got a lot of great insight about
the SEO industry and marketing in general. So happy to be here, man. Adam: Cool. Well, we got a couple quick announcements,
like Bradley just mentioned, POFU Live next weekend. If you can make it, we still do, I think there’s
two or three tickets still available. I’ll pop the links on there in a little bit
after we get done talking here. But you can still grab those kind of the last
chance to do that before we go to shut things down lock in the numbers and all that good
stuff. Adam: Also, if you’re watching us for the
first time, thank you. We’ve obviously been here. We didn’t make up the number. We’ve been here for 205 episodes. We hope we’re here for another 205. Thank you for watching. We really appreciate it. If you wanna ask questions live, that’s great. If you’re watching the replay, that’s fine
too. Check us out on YouTube or wherever you’re
watching us and feel free to ask questions. You can join us live at semanticmastery.com/hdquestions
every week. Bradley: By the way, make sure you subscribe
to our YouTube channel. Adam: Yes, which would be right here. So, yeah, subscribe. Also, if you’re looking for the place to start
with us, the Battle Plan, I’m gonna pop the links on the page for you. This is good for anyone starting, anyone who
wants a repeatable process, who’s been in the game for a while. It covers a lot of really good aspects of
SEO, digital marketing, things for keyword research, working with a new domain, aged
domains, all that stuff. Then, if you’re ready to take it up a few
notches, of course, we do have our Mastermind and we invite you to also check out that and
see if that’s the right fit for you. Adam: One last thing before we get started,
I believe, Marco, that the MGYB store has had some updates, right? Marco: Yes, sir. We got CORA, we’ve got Syndication Academy
up and running, and since we’ve been talking so much about Local Lease Pro press releases. Adam: Yeah. Bradley: Which, by the way, there’s still
two lessons missing out on Local Lease Pro, one is for citations and one is for Press
Releases. Part of the reason those lessons weren’t there
was I was waiting for our order page to be done on MGYB for me to be able to demonstrate
how to order Press Releases through that, guys. The citations stuff, honestly, I’ve just been
really slammed this week. I haven’t got the lesson done. But I’m hoping as soon as I get done with
Hump Day Hangouts today to record a quick lesson on that. It’s very simple. Hopefully, I’ll have that up within about
10 or 15 minutes after Hump Day Hangouts today, guys. Any of you that were inquiring about that
missing lesson, it will be there shortly. Trust me, it’ll be worth the wait. Adam: Good deal. Any last minute announcements, you guys, before
we dive into it? Hernan: Let’s do it. Adam: All right. Cool. Well, like we said, Lisa Allen is here with
us. We appreciate, Lisa, you coming on and hanging
out with us. Again, for people who haven’t seen us over
maybe for, about a year I guess was the last time we talked, man, that’s crazy. Lisa: Yes. Adam: Anyways, we talked to Lisa about a year
ago. Instead of telling everyone about you, if
you don’t mind, just kinda get everyone up speed where you came from and what you kind
of do online. I think that’d be the best way for people
to kind of find out about you. Lisa: Well, I’m one of those people who always
kinda have my hands on everything. I see something that looks interesting and
I kinda go that direction. It’s just kinda how I got into online marketing,
it’s how I got into the internet. It’s just I see something interesting and
I think I could do that, so I go off and I kinda explore what’s going on. I really got into the internet first after
a divorce, a few, probably like 15 years ago, 20 years ago. Gosh, I’m dating myself. Adam: Just a couple of years ago, it’s all
right. I’ve started seeing the same face. Lisa: Anyway, I started hanging out. Do you guys remember when AOL was king and
there were like all these little local systems with local bulletin board system? Bradley: Yeah. Lisa: [Inaudible 00:06:43] Chris: Until last year? Lisa: Well, no, I mean, it’s been quite a
while. Anyway, that’s just kinda where I really hit
the internet really hard was after that. Got into working for a company doing web mastering
for a while and that kinda flung me off into doing coding. Then I’ve had an online store, a couple of
different online stores, and so I was kind of using my coding along with some of my organizational
skills to do that. Then, of course, I ran afoul with Google,
and who hasn’t done that at least a couple of times? So they kicked me off their ad platform, so
then I had to figure out this whole SEO thing. Adam: What was the timeframe on that? When did you start getting into SEO stuff? Lisa: I would say that was about 2011, 2012
really because I was running a store for about five years before that and, like I said, I
got kicked off. They decided they didn’t like the product
that I was selling and they booted me off, all my stores got booted off. Bradley: Lisa, you said 2011 or ’12ish, which
is crazy, because I remember specifically buying a product that you launched with Peter
Garety’s help about … Lisa: Yeah. Bradley: It used IFTTT and it was for triggering
syndications through Google Calendar using IFTTT. It would resyndicate because you could set
calendar events in the future, they would cause it to resyndicate the video again out
to the network. It was amazing training. It was right after I had learned about IFTTT,
David Cossack or whatever. It was amazing training. I’ll never forget that. That was around 2011, 2012, if I remember
correctly. Lisa: Yeah. I think that was probably 2012 or maybe early
2013 because I had launched something else with Peter about Pinterest. It was how to get traffic using Pinterest
which was my first real product. Bradley: That’s with Peter Drew or where Peter
Garety? It was Peter Garety, right? Lisa: It was Peter Garety, yeah. Bradley: Right. Lisa: We worked for a while. Yeah. That was actually a lot of fun. I think that may have actually been an add-on
to that product, like an extra bonus training. It’s funny, the thing I remember about that
training is the bonus and not the original training. Adam: I was just looking around, what’s Peter
Garety up to? This is a total tangent, but that’s just … Yeah. He was coming out with stuff like that. Lisa: Yeah. I think he decided that he wanted to spend
a little more time with his family. As far as I know he built himself his own
little shopping cart platform, kinda like Shopify. He runs that and he gets recurring from that. So you see him pop up every once in a while,
in JVZoo groups and stuff like that just to say some things, but he’s not really promoting
really hard anymore. Bradley: Yeah. I think before he went off the grid he was
doing a lot of heavy ecomm, promoting ecomm products and stuff, so I’m assuming that that’s
what he went into. Lisa: Yeah. Adam: That’s right. DashNex. Okay. I was looking this up while we were talking. Okay. Cool. Okay. So sorry about that. We just totally went off the grill there. Okay. We’re up to like 2011, 2012, you start getting
into the SEO side of things, how did it go from there? Lisa: Well, I was SEO and things so that I
could get traffic for the online store that I had, I was selling jewelry parts. The stuff that I learned while I was trying
to rank for things got turned around into products. So we did a curation traffic blueprint where
I was teaching people how to curate content and get traffic from that, because that’s
so much easier than writing original content. You can do it just snap, snap, snap. Lisa: So we did that and then I started doing
some keyword tools. I just sort of, actually, I think before we
got to the keyword tool, the RSS authority sniper strategy that we do, that was something
that we had started doing manually. My sister was acting as one of my VAs. It took a long time to do that manually. I mean, it was really effective but it took
15, 20 minutes, sometimes an hour to do that, to look up all the different feeds and then
go and do all the copy-paste to put it here, put it there, all that kinda stuff. She started complaining about that, just really,
she was really like … Adam: That’s a very real pain point when your
sister was complaining to you. Lisa: Yeah, I know. I’m like, “Okay, I better go code something.” That was where RSS Authority Sniper came from. Bradley: Which, by the way, that was a great
product. I was gonna say you still have Rankfeeder
going right now, correct? Lisa: Yeah, I do. I’m actually just been rewriting the whole
feed generation so that I can add more features in. I’ve got something really neat coming out
in the next month or so with Rankfeeder and then a rerelease of RSS Authority Sniper to
go with it. It’s gonna be the way it targets local places
very, very specifically. Bradley: Oh, man, now you’re speaking our
language, Lisa. Honestly, guys, we promoted Lisa’s Rankfeeder
before because it’s the co-citation tool using RSS feeds. It’s amazing. It’s super, super powerful. It’s very, very effective. I stand by that statement. Anything that you’re gonna be doing that’s
gonna address local specifically, Lisa, certainly reach out to us. We will get behind that in a heartbeat because
about 60% of our RSS is local. Lisa: I think you’re gonna like it because,
like I said, we’re gonna … Some of the stuff that I’ve already added in after I finished
rewriting the feed generator is I’ve added the categories that you get to pick into so
that they’re actually inside the feed and all the tags also get treated as categories
inside your feed. I mean, you’re getting a lot more power to
really target with the feed on an SEO basis, that kinda thing. Yeah. I think you’re really gonna like what comes
after that. Bradley: Very cool. Adam: Sounds awesome. Well, I wanted to make sure we have enough
time to cover this. The next question I had, and I love asking
this to people, is where do you see, in terms of, I’ll leave this really broad, not just
SEO, but where do you see either SEO or kind of online digital marketing going in the next
couple of years? Then a side question of that, or somewhere
else you can go with this, is what’s the most important things you see happening? Lisa: Well, this is a really interesting time
for online things. You’re seeing a lot of movement, different
places, and you’re seeing a lot of things happening that people don’t necessarily like,
you’re seeing a lot of censorship, you’re seeing a lot of kinda misrepresenting what
people are saying and that kind of thing, and you’re seeing Silicon Valley really go
and start trying to basically meddle in society that they wanna be the … It’s like the government
isn’t big brother anymore, but they wanna be. Lisa: I think you’re gonna see, and I’m already
kind of seeing movement, this is outside of Google’s control and outside of Facebook’s
control. I think as marketers and SEO is we really
need to be monitoring those additional places that are coming into the marketplace and start
using those platforms and start seeing them because I think that censorship and … Lisa: I mean, Google tries to censor SEO people
all the time. They try and say, “Well, we don’t want you
to backlink,” and “We don’t want you to do this,” and “We’re in control of whether you
rank for anything or not.” I don’t know any SEO person who actually says,
“Yeah, you’re right. You can have total complete control over everything
I do and say.” Lisa: It’s like, we find a way around. I think you’re gonna see that there’s gonna
be as they’ve kinda spread out from just kind of controlling, trying to control SEOs to
try and control the wider society. I think you’re really gonna see that there’s
gonna be a lot of movement outside where people are gonna go, “Well, I think that’s a little
bit too far.” Adam: Yeah, definitely. It’s funny, I think me and Marco came across
that article at the same time, but there’s one about Tim Berners-Lee working on like
a decentralized kind of protocols. I think it’s called Solid through MIT. Have you heard about this? Lisa: No, I haven’t heard of that one yet. Adam: Yeah. Just check it out afterwards. It’s an interesting idea, but it’s that idea
of saying, “Yeah. You know what, no matter what happens, if
this turns into a monopoly, which it quickly is, then that doesn’t really benefit anyone.” So it was meant to be decentralized in the
first place so I think, anyways, I don’t know if this is gonna work, but something like
that I think appeals to a lot of people. Lisa: Yeah. You’re already seeing movements. A lot of people are moving away from them
as their search engine when they’re doing their own personal things. I mean, I haven’t used Google as my search
engine when I’m actually doing research for years. I mean, I’ve been using DuckDuckGo, and you
have places alternatives to Twitter like Gab coming up, and there’s a several new video
platforms coming up that now that YouTube is really kind of just really been stomping
on people. Yeah. I mean … Adam: I’m just curious, what are some of the
new YouTube-, sorry, new YouTube, that’s showing how well ingrained it is, what are some of
the new video platforms? Bradley: Well, Amazon Video has got to be
one of them, right? Lisa: What’s that? Bradley: Amazon Video has to be one of them,
right? Lisa: Yeah. Amazon video is a pretty good one, although
they also, I don’t know, I kinda think that they also have that risk of becoming more
of a bully in the future. Adam: Well, they’ll just take over what you’re
creating and create it themselves. Lisa: Yeah. Just like they have, like all the little online
stores and that people would find a little niche and they would sell something, and then
Amazon goes, “Boom. They’re selling a lot of that. Let’s start our own.” I mean, they’ve kinda done that, kind of the
same way Walmart has done that to the mom-and-pop stores. Amazon is kinda doing that to the online stores. Lisa: But the one that I discovered the other
day that I actually thought was pretty good was called Real Video. It’s real.video. That’s not real.video.com. Just the video is the root domain. Bradley: Real like R-E-E-L or R-E-A-L? Lisa: R-E-A-L. Bradley: Okay. Lisa: It’s started by a guy who got deplatformed
by Google. It’s not a fully developed platform yet, but
it seems pretty good for what he’s already worked through. You have to get an invitation from them. You have to actually request to be on there,
kinda like you did with Pinterest in the beginning. But the player is really nice and they’ve
got kinda sharing capabilities and some other things. I think that’s someplace that really you should
look into, particularly if you’re running content that maybe Google’s not gonna like
very much. Lisa: BitChute is another one, although I
think that one’s kind of not that good yet. Adam: BitChute, got that. Lisa: Yeah. BitChute and, I remember some of the other
ones that I’ve looked at. As far as like Facebook, there’s a really
interesting new social media place called … What is it called, Minds? Minds.com. Adam: Interesting. I have not heard … Have you guys heard of
this? Marco: Yeah, I like Minds. I’m in Minds. It’s over 100 million people right now. Adam: I should have known that, Marco. Marco: It’s basically over 100 million people. Come on. Lisa: Yeah. They’re kind of integrated with some of the
blockchain payment methods and things like that, so that you can actually pay people
for their content in a way that you can’t really be tracked and can’t really be blocked
from making your payment. So there’s a lot of interesting things that
are going on where people are just kinda going, “I’ve had enough.” People are starting additional things. It’s kinda like people never really thought
that MySpace would ever die, but it did. I think you’re probably gonna see a little
bit more of that movement, away from big consolidated platforms. Adam: Yeah, that’s an interesting- Bradley: It’s gonna happen anytime … I mean,
I can see some of the shifting as well, Lisa. I agree with that. Some movement, especially with the Silicon
Valley stuff, which you mentioned. I mean, when Facebook and Twitter execs are
being dragged up on the Capitol Hill and quite repeatedly for hours and hours and hours,
you can rest assured, you can bet your ass that there’s gonna be some movements, some
changes made. Lisa: Yeah. I’ve been shadow banned on Twitter. It’s like you go and you post something that’s
relatively innocuous and you go and search for it, you can search for the exact text
of the whole thing and it never comes up in search. That’s when you know you’ve been shadow banned. They never tell you anything, they just want
you to just assume that your message is getting out there, but they’re not gonna … So, anyway. Bradley: Yeah. Well, I think it’s something that will happen. We, as marketers, are kind of on the cutting
edge or of like what the shifting is, but I think the general population is much slower
to react. Lisa: That’s true. Bradley: I think we still have plenty of time
to exploit what we can from the big sites. Lisa: Absolutely. I’m just saying you gotta kinda keep your
heads up and be aware that people are starting to move around a bit. Bradley: Yeah. Adam: Well, in terms of what’s going on right
now, we touched on a little bit, so if you’ve got some big stuff coming out in like a month,
I don’t want or expect you just spill the beans right now, but you can you tell us,
and if you can’t, that’s fine, but what it is that you’re kind of working on there in
a little bit more detail? Lisa: Well, right now, most of what I’ve been
doing for about the last six to seven weeks is really working hard on the upgrades to
Rankfeeder. Now I’m doing RSS Authority Sniper 3.0. This is going to be considered a major release
because it’s gonna have some really nice extra features in there. That’s mostly what I’m working on. Then I have some other plans for some other
products after that either re-imaginings or new ones. But that’s most of what’s right there. Adam: Good deal. Well, I know, like Bradley said, we’ll definitely
keep our ears open or rather our email inboxes open for letting us know when you got that
ready. That’d be awesome because we got a lot of
people who are really interested. Actually, we just had one comment here real
quick. I just wanna read it to you because this is
pretty awesome. Greg just said, “Hey Lisa. Nice to have Lisa here. She’s one of the greatest people as far as
support and products go. A big thank you.” Lisa: Well, thanks. Adam: That was a very nice comment from Greg. Yeah. I mean, it’s good. Obviously, we promote products and services
that we like and use. Definitely, yours is up there, not in our
minds only, but everyone that we promoted it to has had a lot of good things to say. Lisa: Great. Marco: Before we go, I have a question for
Lisa. Something that I’ve been going back and forth
with other people. It’s more on the coding side and how you see
things. The thing is that I’ve been asking people
whether they think that Google is broken, because as you know they just write code on
top of code on top of code on top of code. Now what you just said, which just struck
me as very interesting, is that you’re doing a complete rewrite. So would you agree or disagree that right
now at that level Google is broken? Lisa: I’m not sure that I would say that Google
is broken. I mean, you gotta remember they have thousands
and thousands of engineers on staff. I’m doing a total rewrite because I didn’t
like some of what was done by the people who wrote some of the code for me that I paid
to write code for me. These are guys who were supposed to be professional
and they just, there’s things in there that I’ve just never liked and just thought, uh,
that just really bothers me every time I’m in there. But to rewrite it would take so long. Lisa: But no, I don’t really think Google
is broken so much. It’s just philosophically they’ve kind of
shifted out of the, do you remember when their motto used to be don’t be evil? Well, they seem to have totally and completely
forgotten about that. I think it has really become more of a reflection
of the fact that they have decided that they have some hatchets to grind and then they
really just kinda wanna dominate the market and they’ve decided that the market also means
information and what people think and- Bradley: And they wanna control and manipulate
information, which is what they do. Lisa: Yeah. Bradley: Absolutely. Lisa: It’s absolutely what they do. Bradley: Yep. Adam: Well, good deal. Real quick, I just want to say I noticed a
little bit of a delay on this, if anyone’s watching, if you have any specific questions
for Lisa, please pop them in there and then we’re going to get into the Hump Day Hangout
questions. Adam: Jay says, “I like Rankfeeder. Lisa, would love to know if you have any new
creative ways on how to use it.” Lisa: Well, like I said, new features are
coming. You’re gonna like them. Bradley: So hold your breath is what you’re
saying? Lisa: Yeah. Adam: Stay tuned. We’ll definitely be asking her the same question
in what sounds like a month. Lisa: Yeah. I think you’ll really, really gonna like how
you’re gonna be able to be getting really, really specific with locations. Adam: Awesome. Lisa: Yeah. Adam: Well, cool. Lisa, thanks again. Like I said, hang out if you want to, if you’re
busy and got a run, we understand, but we’re gonna kinda switch over and we’ll do some
Hump Day Hangout questions. Lisa: All right. Well, I’ll hang out for a little while. Adam: All right. Sounds good. Lisa: Great. Bradley: Guys, I’m gonna grab the screen and
we’re gonna get right into it. Lisa, I emailed you the event page URL in
case you want to check out the questions so if you want to check out the event page URL. But I’m gonna grab the screen and get into
it. Bradley: Okay. Nexxus Designs is up first. He says, “Hey. I have one question, it’s very important to
me. With the RSS feed output of a WordPress self-hosted
website, should we put out a summary for the full text option?” That’s up to you, Nexxus Designs. It’s entirely up to you. It’s a personal preference. I don’t think it’s an issue to post the full
text only because, well, for two reasons. Bradley: Number one, we have the attribution
link that is either provided by the plugin or you can code that into the IFTTT applet
yourself. Either way, if you followed our training,
you know that the attribution link is critically important if you’re gonna be syndicating the
full text of the post. Number two, is if you’re using our standard
Syndication Network setup, there’s only three blog sites that we’re syndicating to. So there’s only three sites to get the full-text
post anyways, right? That’s Blogger, Tumblr and WordPress. So it’s not an issue. Bradley: Essentially, I always like to leave
full text posts because, again, it’s only being syndicated to really three sites that
will republish the entire post anyways. The key is to be using the internal link from
within the post itself from your main blog to be linking to the pages of the landing
pages that you’re trying to rank. By publishing the full text of the post that
internal link from within the body, the post body of the blog post itself, will also be
published on the blog sites. Right? So Blogger, Tumblr, WordPress. So you get a little bit of additional links,
in other words, built back to your original post and also to the page that you’re promoting
within the post, if that makes sense. Bradley: However, if you want to just go summary,
that’s perfectly fine. I prefer the full post method. But you can go with the summary method, just
know that you will lose a little bit of SEO value to your internal page that you’re ultimately
trying to promote. Because when you syndicate just the summary
of the post you will get a link back to the post itself but you won’t get any of the internal
links that we’re within the post body, if that makes sense. Which is still fine because now you’re funneling
link juice or link equity back to that post, the original post, anyways, which will contain
the internal link up to the page that you’re trying to promote. Bradley: Again, it’s 6 and 1/2 dozen in the
other really. I prefer the full-text post because it looks
less spammy on the blog sites. Think about it, summary posts on blog sites,
guys, look spammy because it’s just usually a paragraph or a set number of characters
and then it’s just a dot dot dot or read more or whatever. So in my opinion, on my branded blog syndication
sites, which would be Blogger, Tumblr, WordPress, I want the full text post so that it doesn’t
look spammy. I want it to look nice, right? That’s part of the reason why I like the full
text post. But again, it’s a personal preference, it’s
not gonna hurt you either way. Bradley: Anybody wanna comment on that? Okay. Peter’s up. He says, “Hey. Can we connect Done-For-You IFTTT to GMB RSS
following the LLP posting system?” Yes, you can, Peter. I may be doing an additional training video
on-, well, not maybe, at some point, probably after or after POFU Live, I’m gonna be doing
some updated training for Local Lease Pro members. I’ll probably just host a webinar, guys, and
invite all the Local Lease Pro members. I’m gonna be talking about some other stuff. I’m working on some other methods right now
to push the GMB Maps listings into the 3-pack if they don’t appear in there initially from
just the initial set up, which is really what the Local Lease Pro method is all about: finding
those easy opportunities and securing them with little to no work. Bradley: However, there are gonna be some
that you’re going to attempt that aren’t going to rank right away. But don’t abandon those, you can certainly
get them to produce results or generate leads, but they’re gonna need a little bit of additional
work. So that’s some of the stuff that I’m gonna
be covering in update webinar. It will likely be in November before that’s
available though, guys, because we got a ton other stuff we’re working on at the moment. Bradley: I’m still testing some new methods
too. I can tell you one thing I’m really excited
about. Lisa’s product coming out because I guarantee
you Lisa’s product would work very, very well with this Local Lease Pro method since we’re
gonna be able to use the RSS feeds from the GMB Autoposter to connect with Rankfeeder
and create co-citation. I can see that being very, very powerful. So when Lisa’s product is ready, I will certainly
look into that as part of the Local Lease Pro method as well. Okay. Bradley: Nexxus is up again. He says, “Edit. Thinking in terms of duplicate content here,
if I am thinking correctly, RSS output is the summary only, then that’s good against
duplicate content.” Okay. Nexxus Designs, I’m gonna stop you right there. Stop with the duplicate content stuff. Duplicate content is a myth on other sites,
right? It’s only a problem if it’s on the same domain. If you’re publishing the same article over
and over again on the same domain, then it’s a duplicate content issue that can create
Panda penalties. But when it’s republished on external domains,
it’s not a duplicate content issue, especially if you have an attribution link which points
back to the original source. Okay? Bradley: Again, guys, I don’t mean to be hard
on you, Nexxus Designs, but that comes up all the time. We cover this extensively in the training
as well as in our frequently asked questions in our knowledge base at support.semanticmastery.com. All of that is covered because this question
comes up a lot. Don’t worry about duplicate content. If duplicate content were a thing on external
domains, Press Releases wouldn’t work. We all know that Press Releases work incredibly
well, so explain that. Right? Bradley: Okay. Chris says, “Support question from Judd. I saw there was a forum where you can manage
my IFTTT network. Also, I have two other companies that need
SEO services. My request is, can I pay you to look at my
IFTTT network?” Well, I mean, here’s the thing, Judd, if you
bought it from us, sure, we’ll take a look at it. If you bought it from someone else, to be
honest with you, I’m not gonna spend the time looking at it and I don’t think any of our
builders or anybody on our team or support staff would. Because if it wasn’t built to our specifications,
it’s basically should be canned and rebuilt anyways, like start all over, back to the
drawing board, so to speak. I don’t know. If you bought it from us and you’re having
issues, just contact Support. Bradley: “Also, for other companies that need
SEO services.” No, we don’t provide SEO services. We provide Done-For-You services. However, you could always post your request
in one of our groups that you’re a member of and see if there are any takers that you
could chat with about potentially providing SEO services for you. Hernan: Yeah. Actually, in our Mastermind, there are some
people that have their own agencies. So if you’re part of that, you can post there
and some Mastermind units will actually pass on work from one to the next and to each other
because they’re either swarm or that’s not their style, there’s something else that they’re
doing and whatnot. So that’s a pretty cool community over there. Bradley: Yeah. I mean, even on the free group, Facebook group,
you could still post and there will be … Just be aware that we are not vouching for anybody
that you communicate with. In the Mastermind, that’d be a different story,
but in any of our other groups, you have to vet anybody that responds to your request. You have to vet them on your own, okay? There’s nothing that we can do to help you
with that and I apologize. Bradley: But, yeah, again, for IFTTT network
stuff management, SERP space has a manager. It’s a basic manager that basically monitors
the networks to make sure that properties aren’t down, it’ll alert you if RSS feed stop
detecting new items, things like that. That’s over at Serpspace.com. That’s the network management. You can check that out too, if you’d like. Again, that’s just a very simple service. It’s more of a monitoring service than a management
service. It’s beneficial when you’ve got a bunch of
networks to maintain. Bradley: Chris Hayes says, “What kind of changes
will happen in the IFTTT method once G+ shuts down? Can you guys make a video update?” Yeah, of course, we do. But I mean, it’s just one channel that gets
shut down. It’s not really gonna affect much at all. I mean, G+ is being terminated. We see more evidence of that now than ever. Almost daily we’re seeing more and more evidence
of that. I just saw an article posted recently in one
of our groups about even more steps that Google’s taking to remove or to completely shut down
Google Plus. But it’s only one property, Chris. Don’t worry about it. It’s one property out of what, two dozen? It’s not that big of an issue. I wouldn’t sweat it too much. Bradley: Will we create an update video? Yeah, sure. I mean, we do update webinars, although we’re
gonna be probably shifting or changing how that’s handled too. But anyways, in one of the upcoming update
webinars, we will discuss that a little bit more. In fact, I’m gonna make a note of that right
now. Marco: Yeah. While you’re making a note, let me just say
that there’s plenty more Google properties that we can abuse besides Google Plus, which
we do. If you’re a part of RYS Reloaded you know
just how many properties we go into and just totally hammer away at Google. Bradley: Yep. Okay. Peter says, “Hey again. When you’ll add citations lesson in LLP Local
Lease Pro?” I’m hoping to add that today. If it’s not done today, it’ll be done tomorrow,
Peter. It’s just a quick lesson, very, very simple. I’m just gonna point you to a resource that’s
affordable for monthly citation packages, which is what I recommend. But I’ll create a quick video explaining it
too, okay? It should be there today. If not today, it’ll be there tomorrow for
sure. Bradley: Chris says-, or excuse me, Ritchie
Inman posted: “We have a video powerhouse subscription and a network management subscription
currently at Serpspace. Are those moving to mgyb.co?” No. Those are gonna stay in Serpspace. “Are we able to get an update as to what is
going to be where?” Well, I mean, pretty much just check out mgyb.co
often because we’re adding more and more products. Again, three were just added to it today,
Press releases, what else? Marco: CORA and Syndication Networks. Bradley: Syndication Networks. All I would recommend, Ritchie, is just go
check MGYB often. But, yeah, video powerhouse, maps powerhouse,
network management or monitoring, that’s all staying under Serpspace. Okay. Bradley: Next, Kay Dee says, “Hey guys, with
Google Plus shutting down, is it still worth in the meantime to keep using Rankfeeder for
co-citation or will this be wasted effort? Thanks.” Well, Google Plus shutting down doesn’t affect
Rankfeeder unless you’re using Google Plus RSS feeds as part of Rankfeeder. Does that make sense? Lisa can talk about that too. But Rankfeeder is about combining feeds together
or adding multiple feeds to create a feed which creates co-citation. Unless you were using Google Plus RSS feeds,
which there are a few online services that you can generate a Google Plus feed-, or an
RSS feed from Google Plus, then it shouldn’t affect that at all. Right? Bradley: I mean, there’s still plenty of other
RSS options out there. Remember, with Rankfeeder, those of you that
are familiar with it, you can also add sticky items which aren’t even RSS feeds, they’re
just singular-, excuse me, single URLs and you can add those as sticky items to blend
in with the overall feed to create that additional co-citation. Again, Google Plus is just one of many different
things that you could include into Rankfeeder. Bradley: Lisa, do you wanna mention something
about that? Lisa: Yeah. Actually, if you are using some of the Google
Plus feeds in some way, what happens when a feed disappears is that Rankfeeder just
starts ignoring it. If it ignores it a certain number of times,
like for a long period, then it will just be removed. But since you can go in and edit your feeds,
they’re not one-shot and you’re stuck with whatever you put in there, you can also go
and replace the missing Google Plus RSS feeds with other things. Bradley: There you go. Lisa: You can completely update it and you
keep them fresh and relevant with the same URLs that were generating power for you up
till that point. Bradley: Kay Dee, a couple of options would
be Google Plus-, or excuse me, Google sites, also the GMB, if you’re using Google My Business
stuff, it’s for local, if you’re using our autoposter, which generates a RSS feed from
the GMB posts, that’s something else that you can include. There’s a lot of snazzy stuff that you can
do with it. So Google Plus, G+ was just a one piece of
many that go into that. I wouldn’t worry about it, guys. Google Plus is not that big of a deal that
it’s shutting down. That’s the nature of the internet marketing
world, right? Lisa: Yeah. I think it’s really a relative nothing in
terms of never really … I know a lot of people hopped on there to try and get SEO
benefits from it because, as we all know, that Google favors their own properties. But as far as being a real social network,
I don’t think it ever really caught fire and really caught on. I think that’s why they’re dumping it. I’m kinda surprised they didn’t dump it sooner
because it just didn’t do that well. Bradley: Yeah. It’s interesting. I remember all the way back in, I think 2010,
’11, when I started my career in digital marketing that Google Plus, I remember articles coming
out all the time, the big curated SEO sites like Search Engine Journal and all those sites,
and also like social media examiner and all that, all the time I remember articles coming
out saying, “Google Plus is dead,” “Google’s killing Google Plus,” this and that. Bradley: For years I’ve seen articles like
that. I used to laugh at it because for a while
there Google Plus was so integrated into all of Google’s products and it was really as
part of the onset of the semantic web. When Google started to adapt semantic web
technology and I think they were using Google Plus as kind of a identity validator. Right? It was a way to associate a profile with an
individual, like a Google account with an individual, and then that way it would attach
that profile or identify that person as being real because that Google Plus was now integrated
with all of other Google’s products. I think it was a way to, originally, was to
kind of reduce spam, believe it or not. Bradley: I didn’t think that they were ever
going to shut it down. But apparently after just being beaten to
death in the social media world by all the other platforms for so many years, Google
finally decided to remove it. They’ve been taking steps for, what, the last
year and a half, two years. I think it really started when they pulled
Google Plus out of YouTube, when they disintegrated or when they pulled Google Plus out of YouTube. Remember, guys, in order to have a YouTube
channel, you have to have a Google Plus account. I think when they separated those two is really
the start of the demise of Google Plus. Anyways, that was a good question. Bradley: Gordon says, “Hey guys, thank you
very much again for your help on Hump Days, it’s greatly appreciated.” You’re welcome, Gordon. He says, “Does a Google site created through
GMB profile show up in organic search results or is it only accessible via …?” No. I’m not sure I understand, Gordon, what you’re
saying. You’re saying “is a Google site,” now are
you talking about sites.google.com or are you talking about GMB website? Bradley: In either case, they’re available
and they’re both indexable which means they’re public. Publicly viewable to anybody, right? GMB websites as well as Google sites, sites.google.com
are both indexable so anybody can see them. You don’t have to be logged in through a profile
to see them, unless they’re just not indexed yet. But just be patient, the windex provided you
guys some content on there and they’ll be fine. Marco: The business site indexes within an
hour. Bradley: Yeah. The business site index is really quick, yeah. Marco: And it does rank. Bradley: Yep. Marco: There’s things that you have to do
to make it rank, which is taught in Local GMB Pro or you can just go and ask me in Local
GMB Pro how to get that website to show up and rank. But I mean, it does. It’s a great asset. Bradley: I’m curious because I haven’t worked
on this project in months. Yeah. Right there, it’s Mario’s-, excuse me, right
there, it’s the business site for, this was the case study I did for Local GMB Pro and
that’s the business site right there. That’s the GMB website right there, guys,
and it’s ranked number two for the brand search. See that? Yelp outranks the brand search, that’s crazy. But there you go, business site right there. So, yes, it will rank. Bradley: Number two, “For ranking purposes,
does Google look differently at mobile responsive site and a standalone mobile specific site? If you’re targeting mobile searches only,
can you rank in standalone mobile specific site without forwarding a desktop site?” Yeah, you can. I don’t know. Marco might know this. But does Google look at differently between
mobile responsive and standalone mobile specific sites? I don’t know. I know that a lot of responsive sites like
WordPress themes that are responsive WordPress themes are coded really shitty. They suck and they’re terrible for the mobile
algorithm, a lot of them are. They might say that they’re mobile-friendly,
but they’re just coded really poorly. Again, I’m not a coder so I don’t understand
any of that stuff, I just know that some of those mobile responsive WordPress themes suck
in the mobile first index, they don’t perform well. Bradley: In the past, I would create just
an HTML landing page as a mobile and put it on an M-dot subdomain and then use a redirect
script, a PHP redirect script to point any mobile browsers to the HTML mobile page. But I’ve even stopped doing that because,
honestly, I’m not even really building, I’m doing everything in GMB now, which is all
GMB code and it’s all mobile responsive and mobile-friendly and everything else. I’m not even building WordPress sites at the
moment. Bradley: Marco, what can you say about that? Marco: I’m with you. I haven’t built a WordPress site in quite
a while. Mobile responsive versus standalone, I would
think that there would be no difference as long as they’re mobile responsive. Check it and make sure that it is actually
mobile responsive and that it validates. Right? Other than that, I’m sorry, but dude, we’re
doing everything inside the Google My Business- Bradley: Or Google, period. Like sites.google.com, those are mobile responsive
now, especially the new ones. They look great too. Marco: The classic were also responsive. All you had to do was take a box while you
were working on it to make it mobile-friendly. Bradley: Yeah. That’s it. Guys, I’m not trying to discourage you from
creating WordPress sites. I just, honestly, I’m building my business
completely within Google right now, just because they’re free, number one; number two, it’s
easy and fast. As long as it’s working I’m gonna do it. I can always go back to WordPress as needed. There’s a lot of headaches that come along
with working in WordPress, like all the stupid updates and hosting issues. It’s just a lot of stuff that I’m so glad
I’m not having to build a bunch of WordPress sites right now. It’s been refreshing. Bradley: Number three, he says, “If it does
not appear-, excuse me, if it does not appear that Google’s recent mobile first indexing
changes affect ranking, can you please clarify?” Gordon, it should. I mean, it really depends. What they’re saying is the mobile, they’re
basing desktop and laptop search results now off of the mobile index. Unless you’ve got sites that just don’t respond
well at all for mobile, for example, they’re not mobile-friendly, the text is too small
and you can’t click on menu navigation links and that kind of stuff, then that kinda stuff
can actually pull now your rankings down because it’s based upon the mobile first index or
the mobile index first, essentially. Bradley: But if you’re using stuff that is
responsive and it passes like that, there’s even a tool that Google has for testing that,
then you shouldn’t really have an issue. Right? I mean, at least that’s what I found. What I found was really interesting is you
said it doesn’t change the fact rankings, it doesn’t change or affect ranking much. Bradley: But what we’ve been finding, especially
because of the GMB stuff that we’ve been doing inside of Google My Business, is that we’re
really speaking directly to the mobile algorithm with GMB posts and all the stuff that we’re
doing with proximity and geolocation and all of that stuff is speaking directly to the
mobile first algorithm, which is awesome because we’re able to get results even if they’re
ranking, and I’m using air quotes, doesn’t show that we’re ranking well, we’re still
able to generate clicks to the website and calls, generate leads essentially, from stuff
that the rank trackers are showing aren’t ranking well. So explain that. Bradley: Well, that’s because we’re tickling
the mobile-first index. That’s what Marco calls “the google tickle.” Right? That’s one of many that we have. But that’s exactly what we’re doing, is because
we’re using geolocation and proximity and all of that stuff to be able to serve our
content directly to mobile searchers in the area where they’re searching. Again, that has to do with the mobile first
index. Bradley: Guys, this has opened up so much
opportunity, in my opinion, since the end of July when this was really rolled out. We’ve been reaping the benefits of these opportunities
for the GMB Pro method and Local Lease Pro method now for the last few months, last couple
of months. It’s awesome because, as I’ve mentioned on
previous Hump Day Hangouts, guys, I used to always just target my primary keywords for
local stuff plus local modifiers. In other words, it would be whatever the service
or product was plus the local modifier. Bradley: That’s always how I optimize for
everything up until this summer. Now I’m optimizing for just the general product
or service keywords and I’m getting crazy results. I’m generating more leads now than ever because
we’re able to get those short tail search queries, we’re able to get results and get
traffic from those because we’re talking directly to the mobile first algorithm. Bradley: People that are searching for mobile,
typically, unless they’re searching for a product or service outside of where they’re
located, like in another area that they’re going to be going to, typically, people when
they start to search for a product or service from a mobile device, they’ll start typing
their query and then they’re just gonna hit whatever the suggested phrase pops up that
Google suggested to them that’s closest to their intended query. Most of the time Google is going to suggest
without local modifiers. So that’s what they’re tapping on now and
that’s what our content is optimized for those terms without the local modifier because of
where we’re publishing the content is within close proximity to that searcher. Right? Bradley: Again, it’s a little bit more advanced
than what we typically cover on Hump Day Hangouts, but it works really, really well. If you’re basing any of your tracking now
on any desktop, laptop search result stuff, guys, stop it. Okay? Stop it. Just be paying attention to mobile stuff. That’s why part of the reason I always talk
about using Google Ads ad preview and diagnosis tool because then you can go in and actually
set a location. Within Google, you can specify a location
and then do a search there and you will see what the search results should look like to
somebody in that specific location. You can’t really do that with rank trackers
anymore. Bradley: Okay. Anyways, that was a good question, Gordon. Go ahead. Marco: Let me just add that we keep seeing
a direct correlation between activity in the Google My Business listing through everything
we do through Local GMB Pro. Everything that we teach inside Local GMB
Pro, there’s a direct correlation with activity, and then even in organic, it brings up the
organic rankings. Bradley: Yeah. Marco: I mean, you can see it. You’ll see the amount of keywords that you’re
ranking for blow up in search console. To the point where you’re ranking for hundreds
of keywords that you never thought would be attainable and all of a sudden that’s right
there. If you just look at organic, you would never
know how that was done, but we know that we’re doing all of the work in the Google My Business
listing. Bradley: Yeah. One of the other things I wanna mention is,
and we’ve kind of talked about this in some of our other groups, guys, but I don’t want
to give out too much, but this is a nice little nugget. Guys, go into your GMB Insights. For those of you doing local, which again
it’s most of you, go into GMB Insights and take a look at the search queries that have
brought engagement to your listing, and extract those search queries that are relevant, which
most of them will. Bradley: By the way, you’re gonna see a lot
of near me and near my location and stuff like that type of keywords right now. I mean, that’s why it’s all mobile stuff,
guys. It’s all mobile search stuff. If you extract those keywords from the GMB
Insights report that are relevant and start promoting those in GMB posts and content,
then you’ll start getting more and more traffic for those. It’s crazy. It’s like Google tells you which keywords
are bringing you traffic and then you promote those keywords and it brings you so much more. It’s crazy. It’s just like Google’s giving you the keys
to the kingdom right now, guys. Bradley: Again, I don’t know how long it’s
gonna last, but while it does exploit it. Okay. Jordan. What’s up, Jordan? He says, “Is anyone here an Amazon SEO guru?” I am not. I don’t think any of my partners are either. “Needing help with a potential client, either
white-label or we’ll give them to you for finder fee, and I don’t wanna learn that mess.” I don’t blame you, Jordan. “It’s not our wheelhouse nor do I want it
to be. Staying large regional and national focused. Hit me up [email protected]” Hernan: Isn’t Jordan on the Mastermind? Bradley: I’m sorry? Hernan: Isn’t Jordan on the Mastermind? Bradley: No. He’s in Syndication Academy, but in Mastermind. Hernan: Okay. Well, I mean, in the Syndication Academy group,
maybe you can find somebody. Bradley: Yeah. I was going to ask Lisa if she had any advice
on ecommerce SEO or Amazon SEO. Lisa: Well, just make sure you’re in a cart
that is friendly to SEO URLs. Also, one thing that I found when I was doing
my store, now I’ve sold my store several years ago to somebody else, but one thing that I
did find is that the RSS for products actually will help boost the products quite a bit. So if you have, make sure you get a cart that
has the ability to have RSS feeds for product categories. Then go and submit those feeds to all kinds
of different aggregators, you’ll get quite a boost. I mean, it was really amazing what we found
when I had a VA doing that for me. Bradley: Jordan, looks like Greg might have
also replied to your comment on event page. I suggest also maybe getting through that. Greg’s question is: “Hey, I purchased a monthly
subscription of Press Releases service after your webinar three weeks ago. First two PRs went out last week. For each, I received a list of 100 plus pick
ups. However, when searching in Google for the
title or a sentence in quotes, only the PR services, PR and digital journal show in Google. What is the best way to get all those other
indexed? Or just simply wait for Google to notice and
index them over time?” Bradley: Greg, first of all, don’t worry about
it. Most of them are probably indexed, they’re
just in the supplemental index, because that’s the nature of Press Releases. Because it’s the same content, right? Guys, don’t associate duplicate content penalties
with this, with what I’m talking about here because that’s not the case. But if a press release which is republished
word-for-word across hundreds of sites, Google will take those and many of them and put them
in what’s called the Supplemental Index. Bradley: I’m going to show you exactly what
I mean here to demonstrate. Okay? Right here, this is press release title that
I just had published for the project that I built out for the Local Lease Pro training. Okay. This was just published, well, just a few
days ago, anyways. You can see that I just did a search for the
title, which is showing digital journal here, right? So this was just published, I don’t know,
just a couple days ago. Anyways, you can see that that’s the full
title of it, right? That’s what’s showing digital journal. It’s the only one that’s indexed on this page. Bradley: But if you look down at the bottom
where it says “In order to show you the most relevant results, we have omitted some entries
very similar to the six already displayed.” Well, I don’t see six displayed, I see one,
unless they’re talking about five images here, which they might be. Yeah, I guess they are, because the rest of
those are ads. Bradley: But if you take a look and click
on the Supplemental Index, all of a sudden here it shows up, there’s five of them that
are showing as indexed. By the way, that’s why, this was just published
12 hours ago. That’s why not all of them have even been
indexed yet. So if we were to come back and search this
again in another 24 hours, it’s likely that there will be dozens and dozens of results. They’re probably still gonna be hidden behind
the Supplemental Index, you have to click that link at the bottom to see all of them. But what happens is you end up with most of
that. Bradley: Now again, don’t worry about getting
them indexed, Greg, you’ll drive yourself absolutely crazy if every time you submit
a press release you go collect all the links from the report and then submit them to indexers. That’s a lot of additional work. Don’t worry about it. Those news sites get crawled often by Google,
they will get indexed. Whether they show or they’re put in the Supplemental
Index, it doesn’t matter, Google knows about them. Trust me. So don’t worry about that because you’re just
adding additional work, you’re over-complicating, which you don’t need to. Bradley: Okay? I’m not picking on you at all, Greg. I understand why you may worry about that. But a lot of people have asked us questions
about Syndication Networks and the links not being indexed. But if you go in the search console and you
look at links to your site, you’ll see WordPress, and Tumblr, and Diigo, and all the sites within
the syndication network do have backlinks pointed to the site, and Google knows about
them. Whether they’re indexed or not, it doesn’t
matter, Google knows about them and is giving you credit for them. We’ve even tested no index PBNs, guys, and
it’s worked. It’s given us boosts. Bradley: Again, don’t worry about that, you’ll
drive yourself crazy, Greg. All right. We’ve only got about five more minutes, guys. I do have to leave pretty much on time today. So we’re gonna try to roll through just a
couple more questions. Bradley: “Can we get a recorded webinar link
from Monday, from Marco’s webinar?” Yeah. Guys, it’s coming. Everybody relax. It’s coming. We promise you the replay will be made available
as soon as possible. Marco, do we have an ETA on that? Marco: It’s not only the replay, I’m putting
everything together. Right? I have to put together all of the training,
the video that I did showing, well, you know what it does, from S3 to CloudFlare. I’m also giving them tutorials for CloudFlare
and S3 buckets. I’m trying to put everything together. It doesn’t help when I have people reaching
out to me. The video was still, I think I told you guys,
it was rendering and people were already reaching out to me for the replay webinar. It doesn’t help, guys. It’ll get done when it gets done. As soon as it gets done, it’ll be made available. Bradley: Scott. “Finally got a plumbing client onboard for
GMB account that was set up with your service. The account was sitting just outside the 3-pack
when it was first verified. Now in the 3-pack with just a small amount
of effort after week one. Location population for a city of 125K. Thanks, guys.” That’s freaking awesome, Scott. I love that you posted that. That’s amazing. Guys, I mean, it’s crazy, even the site that
I just was showing you guys, the press release for Mustang 3 pros, I just set that up last
week, and 12 hours ago, the press release was published and I’m sitting in the number
four position right now, if I do a localized search, like I said, using … Bradley: Anyways, my point is, guys, it’s
sitting in position number four and I still haven’t done citations to it yet, I haven’t
really done any GMB posts other than the original post that I did. So I mean all the stuff that I teach in Local
Lease Pro, guys, hasn’t even been applied to that yet and I’m already in the number
four position in maps. So think about that. Scott is just validating what I’ve been talking
about, guys. You do the research properly on the front-end
and then you optimize the profile when you first set it up, or get it back from us if
you’re using our service. Bradley: So far, about 60% of the time, for
me, that’s all it takes to get into the 3-pack. Doing the other stuff that I’m doing right
now, which is the GMB posts press releases, and then monthly citations, I’m seeing like
almost, out of the remaining 40%, another 15 to 20% of those within the first seven
days get pushed into the 3-pack. The remaining ones that aren’t pushed into
the 3-pack, it just requires a little more of the same. Just more of the same, so more GMB posts,
perhaps another press release, perhaps another month of citation building, something like
that. Right? That’s all it takes. Bradley: We’re also working on some additional
methods right now, guys, for pushing those listings that aren’t popping into the 3-pack. Yeah. I’m working on some other methods too and
I’ll update you guys on that probably in November. All right. Bradley: Okay, guys. I guess I’m gonna answer Jeff Sass’s question
and we’re gonna wrap it up because we’re at the 5 o’clock mark and I have to go and I’m
sure others do as well, Jeff says, “Question regarding RYS project done for a client through
Serpspace. Is there any limit that you’ve seen with regards
to links you can throw at it and not get penalized?” Marco can answer that one, but we haven’t
seen a limit yet. Have we, Marco? Marco: No limit. Bradley: Okay. Number two, “Also, even though my client already
has one RYS project produced, is there an additional benefit to doing another and another
or should we just be beating the shit out of the one that’s already done?” No. There is benefit, Jeff. It just depends. It really depends on what your setup is and
your configuration, your site structure, all that kind of stuff. Marco, what would you suggest? Marco: I would suggest that, if he’s a member
of RYS Academy Reloaded, that he reaches out to me in there because we did a webinar telling
you exactly what you need to do with that one drive stack and how to power it up to
get even more power out of it, and just continue getting power out of that same stack. Bradley: There you go. The last thing, he says, “If you haven’t pimped
your research service yet, do so now. It rocks.” I’m assuming he’s talking about the keyword
research service yet. Is that available? That’s live in MGYB now, isn’t it? Marco: Keyword research? No, it’s not live yet. We’ve done sales of it. I mean, we could try doing another one, maybe
next Hump Day. For you guys attending live, we’ll have a
few keyword research projects available that you can take advantage of. But, yeah, it’s coming. It’s just getting hooked up into the marketplace-,
excuse me, the MGYB store. Bradley: Yep. Okay. I just saw Eddie said … Thanks for that,
Eddie. “I’m not an SEO or a CEO, but the way Bradley
teaches makes it easy to understand and great for newbies.” He’s talking about Local Lease Pro. “What is the best way to bill or charge the
business?” I’m pretty sure that’s covered in the training,
Eddie, but I’ll double check when I’m in there adding the citation lesson. If it’s not, then I’ll make a note to add
another lesson specifically about how to bill or charge a business. Honestly, I just use PayPal for that, but
you can get as creative with that as you want. Anyways, I’ll make a note of that if it’s
not in there and I’ll add a lesson for it. Okay? Bradley: Everybody, I wanna thank you guys
for being here. Lisa, thank you for sticking around even for
the additional time. Lisa: It was awesome to be here. Bradley: Awesome, guys. Thanks everyone else. We’ll see you guys next week. Lisa, please keep in touch with us and let
us know about the updates. Lisa: I will. I definitely will. I think you’re gonna love them. Bradley: Great. Thank you guys. Bye. Hernan: Bye guys. Lisa: Bye. Marco: Bye everyone.

One thought on “Digital Marketing Q&A – Hump Day Hangouts – Episode 205

  1. TheRealGeneralSpade Post author

    I just started taking my youtube channel seriously. Any building advice?

    Reply

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