Year End Review 2017 Part 1 – Best SEO Podcast 353

By | September 1, 2019

2016-12-21 Podcast 353 Chris: Hi and welcome to the SEO Podcast Unknown
Secrets of Internet Marketing. My name is Chris Burres, owner of eWebResults. Chuck: You sure? Maybe…? Chris: Literally I’m looking ‘cause I
know I wore an old shirt today, right? So I’m looking in the image going, “Hey,
I’m wearing my eWeb-style shirt,” I should just replace them ‘cause I haven’t gotten
around to that yet. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: And then saying “eWebResults” at
the same time, so– Chuck: Reading styles? Saying results made you say e– Chris: Stop. So, my name is Chris Burres. I am the owner of eWebResults and right next
to me is… Chuck: My name is Charles Lewis, I’m your
Client Results Advocate. Chris: And this is podcast number– Chris & Chuck: 353. Chris: Thank you guys for tuning in. As always we have a tip from our previous
podcast, and that tip is, “Try social commenting plugins to prevent comment spam.” Chuck: Like if you have a blog, a form, or
whatever it is and you like focused on user generated content, sometimes it can get spammy. Try like a Facebook comments plugin. It has some benefits, people can comment,
those posts get shared more frequently and they get higher engagement because these people
are likely already logged into Facebook. Take advantage. Chris: Boom! If– No, I totally lost my position. This is really going smoothly today. Right, please remember we are filmed live
here in Houston, Texas, and Chuck and I, we, us two, we are your friendly local neighborhood… Chris & Chuck: Top Position Snatchers! Chris: And our mantra is– Chuck: Do not be a douche. Chris: Do not be a douche. Chuck: It is not a good look. Chris: It is not a good look. Alright, so just a teaser of what we are covering
today. We are covering literally everything that
happened in 2016 as it relates to internet marketing, and when I say everything, I really
mean everything. Chuck: Meaning there’s half of it. He means everything, but half of everything. So, we know, we do this podcast every week,
and so we’re at the end of 2016. We got this week, and then next week, and
then that will be no more 2016, and so for those fans who we been had, you know what
happens this time of the year. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: End of the year review, where we’ll
review all 52 podcasts from the previous year. That’s a mouthful. So we’ll get through about 29 of those today–
about 25 of those today. Chris: Right. Chuck: We’ll get to the rest, the other
25, next week, and this will be our 2016 part 1 end of the year podcast review. Chris: So, half of everything. You’re exactly right. Chuck: Yeah, half of everything, exactly. Chris: At some point I will just stop talking,
and then it’ll get a whole lot smoother. Actually that’s not gonna happen today. Chuck: Yeah, it won’t ever happen. Chris: If you have an electronic device, we
would ask that you tweet now. Chuck: Right now. Chris: Right now. Chuck: Right right right now. Chris: What should they tweet? Chuck: Be sure to use the hashtag, #BestSEOPodcast,
so #SEOPodcast, tag us in it, @BestSEOPodcast, @eWebResults. This is number 353. That way we can follow you back and do all
of our social networking stuff. Chris: Perfect. Hey if this is the first time you’ve listened
to the podcast, howdy, welcome. You’ve got an exciting podcast in front
of you. Chuck: Glad to have you. Chris: If you’ve listened to this podcast
before, I don’t know, say like Manny or Marcus. I think you guys were tuning in on Facebook
Live. Chuck: Ashley, that’s my question. We’re gonna get to her in a little bit. Chris: Oh cool. So we’ll get to her question in a little
bit. Chuck: I just said that. Amazing how that works. Chris: I’m confirming, I’ll just sit here
and confirm. If you’ve listened to the podcast before,
you know what we’re about to skip, and what we’re about to skip is where we tell you
exactly how to write a review. And the way that you cause us to skip that
section is you write at least one review. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: So if we get a review, hopefully you’ll
make that review… Chris & Chuck: 5 stars! Chris: And if we get 10 shikos, what’s a
shiko? Chuck: Oh yeah, shiko. Shiko shiko shiko was by the way a term that
came out of 2016. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: I think that’s a win for us in 2016. Chris: Yeah, absolutely. Chuck: Coming up with the term shiko. A shiko is an eWebResults branded term, means
social engagement: shares, likes, follows. Chris & Chuck: Shikos. Chris: Alright so, if we get 10 shikos on
any one of the platforms that we’re on- so that’ll be like Facebook, Twitter, whatever-
and we get a review, then we skip the section where we tell you how to write a review. What we will do though is tell you– Chuck: Tell you how to shiko us. Chris: How to shiko us. Chuck: Or where to shiko. Chris: Or yeah, where to shiko. You guys know, just where to do it. And those places are places like Chuck: eWebResults Chris: Chuck: eWebResults Chris: Chuck: eWebResults Chris: Chuck: eWebResults Chris: And Chuck: eWebResults Chris: Go to any one of those profiles, that’s
our profile on those platforms and do the needful. Chuck: Shiko us. Chris: Which is shiko us, absolutely. Listen, if you’re a PHP genius or a WordPress
guru, we are looking for you. Go ahead and leave an audio résumé 713-510-7846. If you would like a free comprehensive website
profit analysis, yes that’s– Chuck: Keyword profit analysis, other keyword,
comprehensive. Chris: Both. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: All you need to do is go to our website,, click that green button and you will get that profit analysis. And you said no Algo Cat. Chuck: No Algo Cat today. Chris: There is no Algo Cataclysm today, so
you wanna jump into news, or do you wanna do some PITFs? What do you wanna do? Chuck: I got some news, and I got news and
PITFs. Let’s do news first. Chris: Let’s do my news ‘cause it’s
usually less relevant. We’ll get that outta the way. Google is responding to skewed holocaust results. So this is– Chuck: Yeah? Chris: Did you see that? Yeah. Chuck: I did see that. Chris: It’s an interesting situation, right? Where if you just Google, I don’t know:
did the holocaust happen? Chuck: “Ever happen” was the keyphrase
that kinda triggered that. Chris: And then like the first three landing–
the first three positions were like, “No. It didn’t ever happen,” and what is Google’s
responsibility? Because that’s the content that’s out
there, that’s related to this phrase, and so they’re actually kinda stepping up to
the plate and gonna make some decision, yeah. Chuck: Would they’ve made them? Yeah, what got me was how they made them. Why they didn’t take a Manual Action and
just fix it? Chris: Right. Chuck: They chose an algorithmic action, which– Chris: Which they tend to do, yeah. Chuck: But they didn’t tell what the algorithmic
action was. Chris: Right. Chuck: But they just made a change, and so
now all of a sudden, sites that aren’t as accurate, don’t rank as high. Chris: So somehow Google is figuring out what’s
true, which is with an algorithm. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: Which is probably both really really
good and also really really scary, right? Chuck: Yeah, well because algorithms could
get tricked, you know? At the end of the day, you know, the site
that was ranking was a fairly new site, but it had everything it needed. It had good content, it had links built to
it, it was mobile-friendly, it had the things necessary to rank for a term like that. Chris: Yeah, yeah. Chuck: And so, you know, Google has to fix
that. Chris: Interesting. Next, 7-Eleven was actually the first company
to do drone deliveries. They did like 77 drone deliveries in an area
around one of their stores. We actually don’t have 7-Elevens here in
Houston. Chuck: Well we used to a long time ago. Chris: A long time ago, yeah. I heard the rumor– Chuck: They got beat by Stop-N-Go, or– Chris: I thought they got run out of town. I heard that they had gotten run out of town
by the bible thumpers way back in the day ‘cause they had, you know, the dirty mags,
dirty magazines in the news stands. That’s what I heard the rumor here. Chuck: I don’t know, every store has dirty
magazines. Chris: Yeah, I know that’s why I thought,
well this is really stupid, and maybe not true. Chuck: Yeah, I remember when Stop-N-Go came
in and bought most of them out and then they began changing from 7-Eleven to Stop-N-Go. Then Diamond Shamrock came and took over Stop-N-Go. Chris: Right. Chuck: Which is now Valero. Chris: Valero, yeah. Anyway, so 7-Eleven is one of the hugest,
the largest convenience store chains in the United States, and they made the first drone
deliveries. So that’s kinda cool. They delivered like coffee and donuts, not
surprising. There are half a million electric– Chuck: Yeah, I would think, you know pastries
or cigarettes, and something like, I don’t know– Chris: Yeah, something I need in 10 minutes
or less. Chuck: Exactly. Chris: There are half a million electric vehicles
on the road. I just thought that was interesting. It’s you know, we’re slowly moving, we’re
a country that is relatively advanced and certainly not in this area. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: There’s 25 thousand Tesla Model S,
21 thousand Chevy Volts and 52 Prius that are all electric. Right, so Prius is like the one that was in
front– Chuck: Let me get this straight. Chris: Yeah, the one that was known to be
like the– Chuck: The low-end– I’m not gonna say low-end,
but yeah, low-end Forefront. Chris: Like dedicated to this industry effectively. Chuck: That’s ‘cause they’re ugly dog. At the end of the day, that’s just an ugly
vehicle. Chris: I think they’re still stuck on the
hybrid, right? So the hybrid is a viable vehicle for long
journeys, right? And these electric vehicles just aren’t,
right? Chuck: It’s still ugly. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Because Escalade got a hybrid, Beamer
got a hybrid, plenty of hybrids out there that look amazing. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: The Prius just sucks. Chris: Just doesn’t. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: Yeah. You’re making a statement with the Prius
and it may not be that powerful. Chuck: Ironically, I feel like the Tesla’s
losing value, and I say that only because one of the mystics about the Tesla was the
fact that everyone didn’t have one, that they were rare. Man, I see them at least two or three different
ones every day. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: On the way home. Chris: They’re everywhere. Chuck: They’re everywhere now. I’m like uhh. Chris: And that’s partly ‘cause we’re
in Houston, ‘cause they’re really– you know, those cars are very much, I don’t
have to drive that far every day kinda vehicle, and so very interesting. Alright, that’s my kind of unrelated news. Chuck: So I got some news. Let’s talk social media. Let’s talk Instagram specifically. So Instagram now has 600 million users. Chris: Wow. Chuck: That’s pretty big. Dig this, “Instagram is continuously growing
at a rate of 100 million users every nine months since December 2014.” Chris: Wow. Chuck: “With this latest announcement Instagram’s
growth has sped up to 100 million users within 6 months. This accelerating growth is a sign of Instagram’s
bright future following in the footsteps of its parent company, Facebook, who acquired
Instagram in 2012. Instagram is now even bigger than Twitter,
which has 313 million active monthly users.” Chris: Wow, punch in the face to you, yeah. Chuck: Punch in the face to you IG, this is
definitely my social media platform of choice. Chris: Right. Chuck: I do personal stuff on there, business
stuff on there, ministry stuff on there, marketing stuff on there, family stuff on there. I use stories, I use Instagram Live video,
which is cool– also they just did, you know what I’m saying? Chris: Right, that’s brand new, right? Chuck: And so yeah. So punch in the face to Instagram. That’s what’s up. Which I guess really is like a punch in the
face to Facebook ‘cause you know, they’re pulling the strings and all those choices. Chris: Going the head buckles back, it hits
Zuckerberg in the neck. Chuck: Yeah, exactly. So talking Facebook, let’s dig this: Facebook
releasing stats over 2016. Chris: Right. Chuck: Right, this is kinda cool. So, government request, right? Consider government doing real– I try to
tell people, the internet is real. People act like you can do stuff on social
media and no– Chris: And no consequences, no. Chuck: The government is actively monitoring
social media to the point where Facebook– “Government request for Facebook user data
will up 27% in the first half of 2016.” 27% it says, “According to the report government
request account for data globally– 27% globally as compared to the last half of 2015. The number of requests grew from 46 thousand
to 59 thousand.” Chris: Right. Chuck: Of just requests about account data. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: So this is the government contacting
Facebook saying, “Hey, give me–” Chris: We’ve got some suspect stuff here. Chuck: Suspect activity going on, I need all
the account data for the last 30 days or the last 90 days for this person’s account. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Or whoever that is. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: And Facebook actually takes a snapshot
of it and then the government is even get– requesting this data with a clause that says,
“Due to the investigation the user can’t be notified,” and so Facebook literally
has to give the government your account data. Chris: Data, yeah. Chuck: And they can’t tell you that they
did it. Chris: You will not know that that data has
been handed off. Chuck: I’m trying to tell you. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Big Brother is watching. Chris: Big Brother is watching. Chuck: That’s my news. Chris: Unfortunately he’s only watching
59 thousand people a year. Which is not that many. Chuck: No, consider how many billion active
users they have. Chris: How many billion–? Yeah, yeah. Chuck: Exactly. So I got punches in the face, got some PITFs. Chris: Cool, let’s do that. Chuck: These PITFs man. This PITF, well my first PITF goes to ART
aka Aaron Ralph Thomas Chris: Oh yeah, Aaron what’s up? Chuck: Old school podcast partner, you know
what I’m saying? Chris: Yeah. Chuck: eWebResults supporter. Appreciate you tuning in, he hit us up on
Twitter, said he’s “Listening to #SEOPodcast 351 from my guys at @eWebResults.” Punch in the face to you Aaron. Chris: Boom. Chuck: Appreciate your support, appreciate
you tuning in. My next one is a question, appreciate you
Ashley. I believe this is the same Ashley we have
watching live right now. She hit us on Twitter also, she says, “@eWebResults,”
and you can find her at @sholey17. Chris: Right. Chuck: She says, “@eWebResults I’m getting
conflicting advice on whether it’s a must to include the site name in each title tag. Can you clarify please?” Sure. Chris: Like the business name, right? Like the site name– Chuck: Yeah, yeah. Well, the site name, exactly. So I’m assuming the site name is your site
name, right? Chris: Right. Chuck: If your company is eWebResults then
you’re asking, should you put eWebResults in the title of all of your pages and if that’s
your question, my answer is, it depends. It really depends on your industry, more importantly
it depends on how well known you are. Chris: Right. Chuck: Right? If you’re new to this industry, not many
people know about you or what you offer, then yes, you should include your site name in
the title, preferably at the end ‘cause it’s not the most important thing. Your keyword should be first, but preferably
at the end. So that way when your site ranks, and people
see your keyword, they also associate that with your company name, for the sake of building
up branding. Chris: Right. Chuck: Now, you’re a big company, everyone
knows who you are, you have no need for you to brand, people recognize you just by your
color or whatever it may be, then don’t put your site name there. Save that real estate for additional keywords,
or more clarity on your title or call-to-action or something like that. So it kinda varies. I would say a new company, new service, new
product, yes. Chris: More likely, right? Chuck: More likely. Put your site name at the end, company name
at the end. If you’re not new, you already have solid
branding, website’s been established for quite a while, you already rank fairly well
for certain terms, it’s not necessary to put your site name in those page titles. Chris: Yup. Chuck: Ashley, hope that helps, let me know. Chris: Punch in the face to you asking for
that question. Chuck: Punch in the face to you, I appreciate
you asking the question. Chris: Awesome. Any other questions? Chuck: No, that was it I had. Chris: Alright so I have another– I have
a question here. This is from Melanie Biel. Chuck: Melanie Biel. Chris: It says, “Hi Chris and Charles, do
you think it is important to submit your site and contact details to hundreds of directories? I’ve just had a call from a company who
have offered this service for quite a lot of money. I declined. They said when a user makes a Google search,
Google will look through all of these directories, compare your details with your Google My Business
details and take this into consideration when listing their search results. What are your views on this? Still, your hugest fan from the UK.” Punch in the face to Melanie and she’s with
Pet Portraits. Chuck: Melanie, Pet Portraits, great question. Chris: Great question. Chuck: We talk about this all the time, directory
submissions. Essentially directory submissions is nothing
but a form of link building. Right, it’s a form of citation management,
right, for the sake of helping your local listings. Now, do you need to submit to 99 directories
or whichever one who contacted you, probably not. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: ‘Cause frankly, both of them have
no value and matter of fact we covered a few podcasts ago, about how those directories
that don’t have value are diminishing even what value they bring to the SEO table. Frankly you could be penalized for some of
those. Chris: Yes. Chuck: So I would say, don’t do it. Especially at a really expensive price ‘cause
they got plenty of software like BrightLocal or Yext. Chris: Yext is more expensive but not that
expensive. I would definitely not call it “for a lot
of money”, yeah. Chuck: Exactly and so you got professional
services that’ll do it. Chris: BrightLocal. Chuck: BrightLocal, Yext, Moz Local has it. Oh you want– so, those three, we’ve actually
tried all of them. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: We do most of this manually ‘cause
to be truthful with you, it’s really about 6 of them. Chris: Set it and forget it, yeah. Chuck: Maybe 10. Yeah, you do your Google My Business, set
your Yahoo, and Bing Local. Make sure your Facebook address is there,
check Foursquare. What you really wanna do, here’s a pro tip
for you: Make sure you have a profile on Waze. Chris: Yes. Chuck: Everyone is migrating to Waze. If you wanna do local search, make sure you
have a profile on Waze, that’s W-A-Z-E, those will show, and then catch your chamber
of commerce and your Better Business Bureau, and those types of places. And then, any niche directories for your industry. You’re a photographer, a wedding photographer,
then you need to be in The Knot and the WeddingWire and so on. Right, so find your niche directories that’s
focused on your industry, find your main core, Google, Facebook, YouTube, Bing, and then
get the other, Citysearch, MerchantCircle, you know, kind of a Chamber of Commerce B2B,
those to kinda round it out. Chris: Yup. Chuck: No more than 20 of them, tops, right? That should be about it, and you pay for someone
like Yext, or BrightLocal, or Moz Local will do that pretty inexpensively, relatively quickly
also. Chris: Yup. Chuck: Hope that answers the question. Punch in the face to you. Chris: Punch in the face to you Melanie, yeah. Chuck: Let me know. Chris: Alright so next, “To Chris and Chuck,
I’ve been listening to your podcast since the beginning. I find entertaining and have learned–” Chuck: Since the beginning beginning? Chris: Yes, like 1? Chuck: Like when is the beginning for you? Chris: Pre-video? “I have learned a couple of things over
the years.” That’s a little disappointing. Chuck: You listen until the beginning and
only learned a couple things? Chris: Like 353 podcasts, you didn’t even
learn like… Chuck: Well he learned a couple things. Chris: A couple things. Less than– a couple’s two! That’s not even like three. One thing per hundred podcasts would be a
reasonable goal. Anyway, “I think I remember a while ago,
I heard one of you say that you created a Google submit form for websites that didn’t
have a GSC account.” I don’t know, Google… I don’t know what that is. Chuck: Okay. Chris: Anyway, “I went to find it and LOL
did you realize you don’t have an on-site search box.” So he went to our website and didn’t find
a search box. “With all the podcasts and broad content
on your site, you’re missing out on all your visitors searching for past conversations
and doing research.” Happy holidays, Mr. Bill Scully. First, punch in the face for you to reach
out to us. We’ll get that added. We’ll get that added. Chuck: Yeah, yeah. Kick in the shin to us for not having a search
box. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: There’s no– So I will say this,
I actually considered it during our redesign, but I realized when I looked at our podcast
pages, we don’t get much activity looking at the archives. We’ll get a lot of people catch the live
feed and then that’s about it. Even our blog page is the one that gets traffic,
it’s because they rank, not necessarily because people are coming to the site and
looking for them. And so, adding the search box wasn’t top
priority, but I would imagine that we have a grown audience, people who are coming back
looking for certain data, since we’ve made that redesign and that data is easier to find. And so yeah, we’ll definitely entertain
adding a search box. What was his question? His question was something about replacing
the Google form? Chris: So he was trying to find where we talked
about that we created a Google submit form for a website that didn’t have a GSC account. Chuck: I have no clue what you mean by a GSC
account, and I probably should. Chris: Google-something yeah. Chuck: Smart shopping? Google Short Choice? Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Yeah, just Go Stand Cool? Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Like I don’t know what you mean by
GSC. Tweet us with some details man, I’ll be
glad to follow up on this question. Chris: Mr. Bill Scully. Chuck: Because I’m not entirely sure what
you’re asking. Chris: PITF. Alright so now, here’s the– so I can kinda
consider that a review ‘cause he talked about our podcast. Chuck: Yeah, definitely. Chris: Here’s a review. It didn’t have any stars. I found this one on SoundCloud, dug it up. Chuck: Okay, a SoundCloud review. Chris: And it literally says, and this is
all caps, so it’s, “GUYS WHAT THE ACTUAL MOTHERF*CK. more than 3 minutes of use–” Chuck: That’s not how you spell hmpf by
the way. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Hmpf is not spelled F-U-C-K, but go
ahead. Chris: “More than 3 minutes of useless self
promotion before ANYthing useful. U lost my attention and I am definitely skipping
anything I find on the web containing your company name.” By the way, our potatoes is so much longer
than 3 minutes. I don’t know how you got like– it’s not
3 minutes. Chuck: He probably– he didn’t get past
the intro. Chris: Yeah! I don’t know, that’s kinda weird. Yeah. Chuck: A little bad, dog. Chris: Bad sense of time. I just wrote back to him and said: thank you,
we’ll be reading this on air on our 353rd podcast. Yeah, we’re doing something right so. Chuck: Your bad dog. Chris: So punch in the face to you, and I
don’t have a name for him so, anyway. Chuck: Of course not. Chris: You probably weren’t gonna become
a customer anyway. Alright, so that is the potatoes of the podcast. Time to get into the meat. This is where we jump into– and we’re gonna
go rapid-fire. Chuck: Swallow. Chris: Yeah, we’re gonna go rapid-fire. Charles is gonna start. Out start is podcast 305. We’re gonna end on podcast 329, so Charles
is gonna book end to this, and yes we reviewed this. We’ve got some information related to this
stuff and… Chuck: Yeah go. So we started off with podcast 305 at the
start of the 2016 year and that podcast really talked about simplifying your 2016 marketing
strategy. And some of those ways to simplify that included
reusing your content across all your platforms. So if you’re doing stuff on Facebook that’s
exclusive to Facebook, then repurpose that and maybe break it down some, use it on Twitter,
break it down some, add it to your site as a blog post, maybe include some of that same
content in a newsletter feed. The key is, simplifying your marketing strategy
by reusing previous content. Chris: Excellent. Chuck: That was 305. Chris: So podcast 306. The title of the article we just discussed
was, “Conversion techniques you can’t overlook.” So, promote one’s CTA on a landing page,
don’t be all over the place and be sending people here and there. In fact, we just gave advice, actually Daniel
just gave advice to a prospect today. Hey, get the social media off of the upper
part of your website. And then we also talked about reducing distractions
on your website. One of the things we’ve really talked about
a couple of times throughout this year, is all of this motion going on in your website. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: Be careful, that is a distraction. Unless that motion is pointing to the thing
you want them to do, you should seriously consider getting rid of it. I do understand you can have some like credibility,
and cutting edge things to it, but be careful ‘cause cutting edge it’s not what most
of our customers want. They don’t want cutting edge, they want
customers. Chuck: Simple. Chris: And that’s podcast 306. Chuck: So on podcast 307 we talked about “6
mistakes that SEO rookies make,” and one of the key mistakes that came out of that
was having bad data, right? We spend a lot of time looking at Analytics,
observing where you’re ranking at, how much traffic you’re getting. And if you’re doing that, there’s a good
chance you have some bad data, just due to spam and bots and not using the right filters
or segment in that data. And so I want to encourage you to create filters
in your Analytics, to filter out spam traffic and ghost bots and so that way as an SEO person,
you can make sure you’re looking at good data. And that was podcast 307. Chris: Alright, SEO podcast 308. “4 most important SEO tasks.” So you know, we kinda brainstormed this a
little bit coming into this. “Mobile friendly”, make sure you’ve
got optimized content, “link building”, and there’s at least one more in here. We talked about identifying– So the tip was,
“identify and–” Chuck: Sight speed. Chris: Sight speed. “Identify and remove duplicate content.” That’s a big thing that you want to take
care of. And then, I liked this one, “Use easier
terms to help rank for harder terms.” Once you start building that credibility,
right? That kinda link juice, and you’ve got good
placement, and we’ve seen this really recently. We’re like, hey that’s what Chuck says
all the time, easy term for harder terms. We got great placement on some easy terms,
we start targeting some harder terms and boom they’re at the top. Chuck: They begin to rank also. Chris: Yeah, so that was podcast 308. Chuck: And podcast number 309, we talked about
the steps to content marketing success. And some of those steps included optimizing
your mobile experience so people who read that content on mobile devices can actually
engage with it and pretty quickly. And we also talked about conversions, and
more importantly tracking those conversions when you’re working on your content marketing
success, because conversions are important. We talk content marketing, you do content
marketing to drive traffic to a site and hopefully that traffic takes an action, they call, they
fill out a form. And if you’re not tracking what they’re
doing and if they’re converting, then you probably won’t have much success with your
content marketing. That was podcast 309. Chris: Ryan in answer, that gray thing in
front of the Facebook live is actually the camera we use for YouTube, and that’s where
we actually push these out. Chuck: Oh this–? Yeah, this is… yeah. Chris: Alright, so SEO podcast number 310. The article we discussed was “Click-through
rate isn’t everything.” So it says, “spend as much time promoting
content as you do producing it.” So be careful ‘cause, I mean it’s such
an easy trap to fall into. You’re like, do all of this research, you
get it written, you have it edited, you rewrite it, you have version 3, draft 4, and you finish
it, and you put it on your blog, and you leave it there, and it gets 0 traffic. Chuck: Have to promote it. Chris: Have a plan for how you’re gonna
promote it. And this was just interesting. Discounts don’t influence people if they
aren’t relevant. We just had a client who came to us, “hey,
we wanna run this discount.” It was so rushed, we pushed it through. Chuck: Even though we knew it wasn’t gonna
work, because it wasn’t relevant to the target audience. Chris: It was like, “Prepay for this and
get that,” which you probably don’t need, right? Chuck: Yeah. Chris: Which is optional. And so make sure that the discounts you’re
offering, if you are offering, you know, my business coach often called it a dirty discounter. Or actually David calls it a dirty discounter. What you should do is add stuff, right? Chuck: Add value. Chris: Add value. If it’s you know, an extra article or whatever
in our industry. In this case, you know, add something that
has a fairly low cost to you, and a lot of value to that customer. So that was SEO podcast 310. Chuck: On podcast 311, we talked about the
tips to improve landing page conversions. And one the things– one of those tips included,
designing those ads, right? Those ads that lead people to your landing
page right? And so if you design those ads based off of
your audience, so understand who your audience is, right? Maybe you are a hardware store and your audience
is predominantly males over the age of 35. If that’s the case, then your ad should
not be girly and pink, or shouldn’t be white and talk about sports, right? Your ad should be relevant to what you offer. Be relevant to your audience. And that’s one of the ways to improve how
your landing page converts by bringing over the right people to that landing page. The second one was, understanding the triggers
that are on that landing page. Like after these people visit the page, what’s
gonna make them pick up the phone and call you, or download whatever you’re selling,
or buy whatever it is you’re selling, or request an appointment if that’s what you’re
offering. What’s going to trigger them to do that? And we talked about understanding those triggers
and how to implement them on your landing page. And that was podcast 311. Chris: Alright, SEO podcast 312. Chuck: Looks like we went into some more detail
about those triggers. Chris: Exactly, yes. “9 reasons your email marketing failed.” Well, if you didn’t have the right triggers,
then it’s probably gonna fail. And again, about emotional triggers, and we
talked about, one of the reasons your email marketing failed is ‘cause your landing
page was bad. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: From a sense of emotional triggers,
you want to make FOMO, Fear Of Missing Out. It’s something that you want to have, so
maybe some time constraint. Chuck: Yeah, “sign up today before this
offer expires.” Or you know, “Jordan Champs does it well,
offer exclusive for 24 hours.” Chris: Yeah. Chuck: You know, those sort of emotional triggers
drive conversions. Chris: Absolutely and just have some excitement. You know, we did a promo video for the Guinness
World Record, which we got by the way. Chuck: Which we broke the record, yeah. Chris: And you know, there’s a lot of excitement. Charles is excited about releasing the SEO
Rapper video, I’m excited about, hey we’re gonna be pursuing a Guinness World Record. So that was podcast number 312. Chuck: On podcast number 313, we talked about,
“Don’t get sucked in by SEO lies.” I remember going through this article and
it was several lies that people tell in regards to SEO and whether they are true or not. One of them was that SEO is not all you need. That’s actually true. It’s not all you need. You need more than just SEO, it takes a whole
list of effort. So don’t just believe the lie that you can
get optimized one good time and then you’ll be good. No, it take some consistent effort, some continuous
link building, some constant updates to the content. Chris: Great content, yeah. Chuck: Some constant improvement to your code
and making your site faster. And then we also talked about opt-ins. Coming off of the previous podcast, about
email, we talked about double opt-ins having a higher open rate. And they do, because these people have signed
up and then clicked the link to agree to receive it, and so that link that showed up in their
inbox that they opened and clicked, kinda triggers Google that any other mail that comes
from this domain name is safe to land in this inbox because they’ve already opened up
one. Single opt-ins have a higher likelihood in
landing in the promotional folder, or an updates folder, or spam folder, or something like
that. That double opt-in actually increases the
chances of them being in your inbox and the simple fact that this person saw this twice. They’ve opted in twice, they definitely
have a higher likelihood of opening your email message when you send it. And that was podcast 313. Chris: SEO podcast 314. “How to make every page a landing page.” We talk about this… Chuck: All the time. Chris: All the time. We have debates in house about this all the
time, and the reality is, if you’ve got good content in it– Chuck: That page could be your landing page. Chris: Your goal is that it has good content
and be a landing page, so now that it’s a landing page, what do you do with it? We talked about every page must have a goal,
right? So, you wanna have a couple of components
on every one of your pages. You wanna have a CTA, a call-to-action, you
want to have what we call a CCP, Confidence and Credibility Piece, and a USP, Unique Selling
Proposition. Why should they do business with you? And then steer them to: this is how you do
business with us. We did talk a little bit about how national
outrage can work for local companies. The example Charles gives regularly, we apply
to our clients regularly. Here is, if you are a distributor for a national
brand, do whatever kind of collaboration you can do with those national brands so that
you can get some link juice from those national brands. Chuck: So you can get some content on those
national brands. So you can get some link juice from them and
so you can benefit from all of the exposure and the legwork that they’ve done for your
local business for sure. Chris: Absolutely, and that was SEO podcast
314. Chuck: On podcast 315 we talked about “7
ways to jump start your pre-launch SEO.” Right? So we’re talking pre-launch. This is before your website goes live. And two of the things were, make sure that
your visual appeals to your target audience, right? So the site that you’re about to launch,
that this pre-launch SEO, make sure that it’s designed to captivate the audience of who
your target is. And then we also talked about building out
your social media profiles, right? So this is a pre-launch, you wanna make sure
for SEO specifically. So you wanna make sure that you have your
Facebook, your Twitter, your Instagram, and all of these other profiles complete. Web address there, bio there, 10 to 15 images
there, video there. Make sure these are complete, built out profiles,
so that way once you do relaunch your site and you begin optimizing, you can begin to
receive traffic from optimized profiles, social profiles already that should help what you
rank at. And that was podcast 315. Chris: That just goes back to the podcast
where we described earlier where you spend as much time promoting, right? Chuck: Yes. Chris: ‘Cause when you’re launching your
website, you’re creating that content. Spend as much time promoting it. Alright, SEO podcast 316. Again cosign, “handle the SEO basics before
you launch.” Chuck: Yes. Chris: This was “7 ways to get more email
subscribers.” So this goes back to making sure that conversion
page, when you get people to your website, that you’ve got a strong call-to-action. Make sure, you know, we talk about white papers
all the time, those white papers need to be really powerful and succinct like, “4 ways
to double your business in 6 months.” Would be something that would be good for
us. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: A pool service company– Chuck: We should probably write that. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Got a great title, you know. Chris: David assign that task. You know, “3 reasons not cleaning your pool
can cost you thousands of dollars.” Chuck: Exactly. Chris: Make those white papers really powerful
and then make them give you the email address, and subscribe to that. And also, give users full control. So if they’re– like in our case, we have
a lot of different options for people to kind of subscribe to different things. You want SEO tips, you want PPC tips, you
want– Chuck: Podcast information… Chris: Website tips. Chuck: You want a free web anal, whatever
it is. Chris: And you can opt-in or out of any one
of those, and so that was SEO podcast 316. Chuck: On podcast 317 we kinda continued that
discussion about giving users control, and the benefit to giving users control over how
they opt-in is one, that also increases the engagement, because this person’s literally
dictated what they want to receive. And so if you send them what they want to
receive, then they’ll likely want to read it and they’ll want to open it so they can
read it. We also talked about the five ways to use
content to drive results, right? And so when you consider what those results
are, if your results are downloads, those results are phone calls, then you can create
content that drives those results. Maybe that content should highlight the benefits,
and the features, and the advantages of your products or services. As long as they include the right call-to-action,
and they’re posted in the right places, then that content can begin to drive traffic
to your site, which would generate results if you do it the right way. And that was podcast number 317. Chris: So with SEO podcast 318 one of the
things, and this was kinda piggy-backing off of 317, and this is really interesting. So, if you’re going to make comments, or
people are making comments, why not reply with video? Right? Take a video and reply, “hey,” whatever,
“Ryan, thanks for reaching out to us, the reason that we’ve got a gray blob in front
of our Facebook Live is ‘cause that’s the video we use for our YouTube. Make sure you go check out our YouTube channel,…” Chuck: eWebResults. Same thing we did with Ashley. Ashley posted us a digital question on Twitter
and we responded in our Facebook Live video. Chris: Yup, excellent. “Plan an effective digital marketing strategy.” We always say, “Never throw money against
the wall and see if it can stick.” And one of the things we covered in this–
and we talk about this fairly regularly, I know it’s part of when I’m talking to
prospects, “4 reasons to run a pay-per-click campaign.” I’m gonna give you one of them that’s
probably the least known that you don’t think about very often, ‘cause it should
have all of the other components, and that is, “if you run a pay-per-click campaign
you get keyword data.” Chuck: Yup. Chris: Right? You don’t get keyword data from organic,
you’re down to like 3% of the data comes through in terms of the keywords that brought
people to your website. With pay-per-click you get that data, that
helps you make great decisions. That’s SEO podcast 318. Chuck: On podcast 319, we talked about “6
content marketing upgrades for your business.” One of those upgrades was, “determining
your goals before writing the content.” Right, so we’re trying to understand how
you can improve your content. Well, figure out what the end goal is before
you write it. Why do I write this piece? What do I want people to do? If my end goal is to have people share it,
okay? Then write it in that fashion. If my end goal is to have people read it and
then click on, and do something else, or click-through and download, or click-through and subscribe. Well, whatever your end goal is for this piece
of content, have a great understanding of that prior to actually writing the content. That way you can keep your goal relevant throughout
the content that you’re writing. And that was podcast number 319. Chris: Alright, SEO podcast 320. This is an article we covered by Julia McCoy. Chuck: Julia? Chris: Yeah, a “15-point checklist to make
sure your publishing worthwhile content.” Alright so, this is– is it relevant to the
people that you’re talking to. Make sure to check with your sa– I’m just
gonna give you a couple of them. “Check with your sales force,” if they’re
getting questions over and over and over again, those are probably content questions that
you could answer and generate worthwhile content. Chuck: Yup. Check where you’re ranking at, right? Maybe you have terms that you’d like to
rank for that you don’t rank well for that have a decent amount of search volume. Create content for those types of terms also. Chris: Check the pages that people hover on,
right? So they come visit, 3 seconds here, 4 seconds
here, 5 here, a minute and a half here? One, maybe ‘cause there’s a video, and
two, maybe because it’s got content that they’re looking into. Chuck: Exactly. Chris: Make sure– and the tip is, “Make
sure social, paid social is part of your content marketing strategy.” That was SEO podcast 320. Chuck: So podcast 321 was called, “10 social
media updates from April 2016.” And so we were looking at that month, there
was a lot of things that happened in that month. One of the key things that happened in April
of this year was Facebook releasing Facebook Live. That was probably the biggest social update
of the year. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: It by far had the most impact. Chris: It had political impact in our country,
yeah. Chuck: It literally changed our podcast process. Chris: Yeah. Boom. Chuck: Just consider that, it was that impactful. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: And so– Chris: And stuck ‘cause we’ve… Chuck: Yeah, we’ve made several changes,
this one actually stuck with us. So, out of the 10 social media updates from
2016, specifically in April. Yeah, Facebook activating Live was probably
the biggest one. And that was podcast 321. Chris: SEO podcast 322. We talked about, “8 SEO practices that are
no longer effective.” This is interesting, we had two Algorithm
Cataclysms in this one. Google ads are being shown in image search
and Google extends the length of titles and descriptions, so those were obviously really
important. Chuck: Yup. Chris: “We want to encourage users to watch
videos and engage.” And then related to the SEO practice no longer
effective, “don’t use too many keywords in your meta titles and descriptions.” And– Chuck: Dig this one, who asked this question
earlier? Chris: Yeah, earlier! It was– I’ve got it written down over here. Go ahead and– Chuck: Oh, “but don’t pay for cheap directory
links.” We talked about that in podcast 322. Like it’s just no necessary, Google’s
not valuing them, and so you shouldn’t do it. Chris: Melanie. Chuck: Melanie, yeah that’s what it was. Chris: Excellent, so that was podcast 322. Chuck: In podcast 323, the title was, “10
branding tips that will help boost your local SEO ranking.” And we even had Algo Cat on that day also. It’s an Algorithm Cataclysm, and that Cat
that day was, “food searches on Google now show a relevant photo for the dish or recipe.” So if you go to Google, you search for meatloaf
recipe, then you’ll get a great meatloaf image and you’ll get a great meatloaf recipe
within the knowledge graph. All great information, and now in regards
to the tips that’ll boost your local search ranking, one of those tips was similar to
what Chris alluded to earlier, was “using PPC data to enhance those SEO ranking.” So if you’re running a great pay-per-click
campaign and this campaign is generating leads, like you plan for keywords and those keywords
are getting searched, getting clicked, and these people are converting, then those are
keywords– that data is what you should be using to optimize for. Therefore you will begin optimizing for a
phrase that actually works, and your rankings should improve. That was podcast number 323. Chris: SEO podcast 324. There was an Algorithm Cataclysm, and it says,
“Google is going to turn up the dial on a specific part of the ranking algorithm,
the Mobile Speed Test.” Right? So that was an important adjustment that you
need to make. The article we covered, “5 content marketing
goals that you should have,” and you need like brand awareness, measuring traffic, measuring
leads, measuring conversions, content marketing. Like what are you gonna do with that content? Overall internet marketing’s content– let’s
talk about retention because your content and marketing strategies can have an effect
on that, and don’t forget to upsale to– Chuck: In your content marketing. Chris: To the people that have already connected
with you, and that was SEO podcast 324. Chuck: In podcast 325 we talked about, “10
content lessons from print.” Which was a pretty good podcast and you know,
one of the things that came out of that was that there were plenty of great lessons to
learn from print, and one of the most important was, “how your content is presented.” Print does a great job of giving you high
quality image, easy digestible text, sub-headings and things like that, so you know what’s
on this page, really easy to scan this content before reading it, and web works the same
way. When people search and they find, and they
begin looking at your page, they’re scanning your page. And so if you take some of those same print
tips, having headers, having broken down text, having digestible and easy paragraphs to read,
your content will get better engagement. And that was podcast 325. Chris: Alright, SEO podcast 326. The title of the article was, “12 tips for
successful PPC managers.” Alright, so things that you wanna stay focused
on. What we talked about– Chuck: It has some Algo Cat Chris: Yeah, we talked about an Algorithm
Cataclysm. “Google ad text has officially changed to
green.” That rolled back, right? Chuck: They changed, remember it was yellow,
then it went to green, then it back to yellow I think. Chris: Early snapshot then… Chuck: It’d been black I think at one point,
yeah. Chris: So that changed up. So start your checklist, alright? A successful PPC manager should have a checklist. This is something that he’s gonna visit
20 minutes a day. That checklist is where you get started. You want to be able to quickly audit and optimize
your account kinda based off of that checklist, so there’s lots of places that you can find
out online in order to have a great checklist for your PPC audits. Here’s the tip, “remove irrelevant sites
from Google display network. So if you’re looking at the site’s and
it’s a direct competitor, maybe you don’t want it there, or maybe you do want it there,
but remove irrelevant sites. Chuck: Yeah, maybe your site’s just showing
on mobile devices and you got Google display running and so the bulk of your impressions
are happening inside like games and apps and things like that. Turn those off, those are irrelevant, they
drive up your cost and they will never get a relevant click. Chris: Add no value. That was podcast 326. Chuck: On podcast 327, we talked about “7
new e-commerce trends in SEO.” We also had Algorithm Cataclysm that day. The Algo Cat was that, “Google 3-pack now
comes with local ads.” So remember, they reduced the local from 7
to 3, and now around this time, when podcast 327, they began displaying ads. So if you do a search, a local search, you’ll
get your 3-pack and you should see the first one is an ad and it’ll be tagged green as
ad. We also talked about those actual e-commerce
trends to do in SEO, and some of those trends included having long form content, including
video on these e-commerce pages to help people understand what this product is about. Having long form content on these e-commerce
pages that’s different– here keyword here– different from other e-commerce sites that
may be selling similar products. Chris: Right. Chuck: Right, you wanna take the time to enhance
yours by adding video, adding content, adding more images to these e-commerce pages so they
can perform well in SEO. And that was podcast 327. Chris: Alright, SEO podcast 328. The title of the article was, “5 common
SEO mistakes content marketers make.” There was some Algorithm Cataclysm, and it
was Facebook adjusts it’s algorithm to favor friend updates over brands. So this was– Chuck: I’ll take the time to say, I think
I hate that algorithm also. Chris: Yeah? Chuck: I found myself seeing the same stuff
more frequently every swipe through. Chris: Yeah, I agree. Now you’re swiping and you’re like the
page– Chuck: Nah, I saw that already. I saw that already. Chris: And there are some companies that you’re
following that you might want to see their stuff but now they’ve gotta pay in order
to get in front of you. So yeah, that was a major cataclysm. I’m just gonna cover one of these common
SEO mistakes, “not having a content strategy.” Chuck: Yeah. Chris: You should have a content strategy. What are you gonna write? Where are you gonna put it? How are you gonna augment it? Is it gonna have an infographic? Some video? Is it just gonna be straight content that
goes into a blog and then gonna post it on LinkedIn? Or are you gonna do a little bit of both? Are you gonna post it on blogs, and then have
partial put on LinkedIn? And then have a– Chuck: Marshal in your newsletter or however
you’re gonna do it. Chris: All of those things. That’s a strategy, you need to have that
strategy in place and then execute it. So that was podcast number 328. Chuck: Now last one for our part 1 of our
year end review was podcast 329, and we talked about “building a perfect local SEO page.” A local SEO landing page specifically, and
there are some key things that are different from like a local landing page versus a national
or regular landing page. If you’re a local business providing a local
service and you create this local landing page, then the people– the information on
that page needs to resonate with the people who find that page. Some local imagery, maybe of your building
or something popular in the area that people recognize. Maybe use some verbiage, like if you’re
in Houston, you should refer to 610 as the loop, right? Chris: Yeah. Chuck: ‘Cause Houstonians call it the loop
and then that way we know that this is local. You’re part of the community, we can understand
this content, and so you wanna make sure you that your local landing page has the specific
elements that speak to your local audience. And so that way when they land, they can actually
engage and convert and that was podcast 329. Chris: Alright, so that is the half– Chuck: The end of part 1, yeah. Chris: The end of part 1 of 2016 year end
review, SEO year end review. Chuck: Yeah we got one more podcast left in
2016, we’ll get through 330 through 353, and yeah, we’ll be a wrap. Chris: We’ll be a wrap. Alright so, do we have any What News? Chuck: Oh I do have some What News. Chris: What Chuck: News. Yeah. Chris: Did you hear me on the prospect call
today? Somebody called in and I was like, yeah, we
have a– Chuck: Yeah I did hear you say that. Chris: She had a Yahoo account. I was like, “so did you change your Yahoo
password yet?” Which sound a little creepy actually as I
was saying it, and she was like, “No, I haven’t.” I said, “Well you need to change it, like
they got hacked like 1 billion. We have a segment in our podcast called What
News.” Chuck: I heard that. I laughed sitting there like, okay he just
hit the prospect with the What News. I did, but today’s What News, where you
a Mario fan? Chris: Yeah, I played Mario. Chuck: You played Mario like Super– Chris: I wasn’t like crazy Mario fan, but
yeah I played. Chuck: You played Mario? So– Chris: I probably had, you know, a hundred
hours clocked on it or so. Chuck: Yeah, I was a Mario beast. Super Mario, Mario Kart, Go Mario, Super Nintendo,
regular Nintendo. Chris: You probably have like a thousand hours. Oh, you’re like a Mario fan. Chuck: Yeah, like Mario dude, like come on. And I used to use Luigi. How about that? I didn’t even play with Mario, I used Luigi. He was like Mario’s brother, you could use
him too. Chris: Oh, yeah. Chuck: Anyway, that was ‘cause the princess
really liked Luigi, she didn’t really like Mario. Chris: Oh yeah. Chuck: Anyway, said– I’d like to say, Mario
just broke a record, on iPhone. ‘Cause they released the Mario, the game,
available on iPhone now. 40 million downloads in the first four days. Chris: Wow. 10 million a day. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: Wow. What was Pokemon Go? Chuck: And so they too, they crashed him. They beat Pokemon Go by 10 million downloads. Chris: 10 million downloads, or dollars? Same thing, it’s a dollar a piece right? Chuck: Yeah, downloads is what I read. Chris: Yeah, wow. Chuck: Yeah, punch in the face to you, to
Mario and the good folks at Nintendo decided to transition to an iPhone game frankly. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: That’s what’s up. Chris: Pretty smart. Chuck: It’s probably not that hard to do
when you consider Mario was like 2D, you know what I’m saying? It wasn’t– Chris: And you certainly have the programming
manpower, right? Chuck: Need an iPhone or Galaxy to do that,
definitely so. Chris: Yeah, probably just some converting
code. Alright so, if you liked this podcast, please,
we ask you that you tell three– in fact, I think Manny, you can see right there in
Facebook Live, he shared this feed with– Chuck: Three people? Chris: A couple of people. Chuck: He got that working already? Chris: He saw me pull out the iPad. Chuck: Oh, about that time. Chris: He’s like “they’re gonna ask
me, I’m gonna share it.” So we just ask you to share this– Chuck: Gotta appreciate the regulars man,
punch in the face to you Manny. Chris: Boom. So we just ask you, if you could share with
three people. Actually we got six people connected right
now. If you could share this podcast with three
people, and you can either do it if you’re watching live– Chuck: If you’re watching live man, hit
the share button, tag your favorite three people. Hopefully business owners, like people who
can actually benefit from the content we’re putting out. Or maybe you’re watching on our website,
copy that link, tweet it out to three people. Appreciate it. Chris: Yeah. Chuck: Thank you so much. Chris: Thank you very much. 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, somebody interested
in any aspect of internet marketing– Chuck: Yeah, website design, pay-per-click
management, Search Engine Optimization, social media marketing, email marketing, you name
it. Chris: Maybe you want a drip campaign, you
got a list, or you know how to get a list and you don’t know what to do with that
list. Contact us, we’ll get that list taken care
of, and if you send a referral to us and they pay their bill, we pay you. We keep it really simple. I want to talk a little bit about a new program
that we have. We’re calling it Instant Leads, Chuck didn’t
know this yet. Chuck: Yeah. Chris: It’s called Instant Leads. Chuck: I did know this actually. Chris: And it’s really a pay-per-click platform. You know, one of the things that we kind of
understood, and you look at the data, the conversion rate is just abysmal, which is
very confusing, right? Somebody saw an ad, they search for something,
your ad showed and they landed on a landing page and they didn’t purchase. Like ostensibly everything fell into place. It’s typically because the landing page
and the connection between the ad and the landing page. Chuck: The continuity between what they searched,
the ad and then the whole landing experience. Chris: So if you or one of your referrals
wants leads in 24 hours, ‘cause that’s what we can do. We gotta develop it, but as soon as we launch
it, 24 hours later, we’ve already done the background of what kind of search volume is
available. You’re gonna have leads. That’s a done deal. If you want leads in 24 hours, go ahead and
contact eWebResults and ask for our Instant Leads, ‘cause we’re gonna throw you on
that program. It’s comprehensive, it does amazingly fast
work, so kinda tune in for more on that. We don’t even have it on our website yet. We need to get it added pretty quickly. Alright, please remember we were filmed live,
here at 5999, West 34th Street, Suite 106, Houston, Texas, 77092. If you want a transcript, a video, or audio
of this podcast, you can find it at We are the number 1 SEO and internet marketing
podcast on iTunes, that is because of all y’all. We’re probably number 1 on SoundCloud, number
1 on Stitcher, that is because of all of y’all. Seriously thank you very much, thank you for
the reviews. Chuck: Appreciate it, yeah. Chris: Thank you for the questions, thank
you for the insights. Chuck: Even though boy, on SoundCloud who
only– Chris: Who’s pissed off. Chuck: Who didn’t get past our name. Chris: Three minutes. Chuck: Yeah. He didn’t get past– he was like “client
results Charles,” okay these guys’ promo– Chris: These guys suck! I’m never gonna do anything related to– Chuck: Even, we appreciate you guy, thank
you so much. Chris: Yeah, we need any feedback that we
can. We really appreciate it. By the time we get to the next podcast, it’ll
be after Christmas, so Merry Christmas to everyone out there. Chuck: Merry Christmas, happy holidays, happy
Hanukkah, whatever it is… Chris: That works for you. Chuck: Yeah, just enjoy your family, be peace,
spread love. Chris: Absolutely, and until the next podcast,
my name is Chris Burres. Chuck: Charles Lewis. Chris: Bye bye for now.

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