Google needs content to understand what you sell and what makes it special, and then to display you when the right customer comes looking for you. Your customers need content, again to understand what you sell and what makes it special, so they can decide if it will meet their needs. Your company needs content
Back in the old days, you could pay for a billboard on a major freeway, and the billboard was created and put up, and every day when you drove to work you – and all those people you were trying to reach – could see that billboard. You had absolute proof that what you had purchased was, in fact, actually doing what you paid it to do. Not anymore. Now marketing is mostly digital, and it often behaves as if you paid to put up a billboard, and on the third day you were driving to work, the billboard wasn’t there.
I had an interesting thought recently. I realized that we are happiest and most successful when we are fully engaged in our lives. Conversely, when we allow things to separate us from our lives, our lives start to go downhill. Big time. Fast. It’s like time moves on, and we don’t. We get distracted and
If you own a business, you know a lot about that business. You also have a website. You probably know less about how websites are constructed. Do you need to know? Yes – certainly enough in order to manage your vendors and keep them from ripping you off. Because I find that business owners can
People who come to us for help already have a website. Someone else created it for them, then continued to maintain, upgrade, and make changes to the site. Sometime between signing the contract with that site vendor, and then coming to us, things started to go wrong, and got worse over time. Because of our
My love affair with engineers started officially when I entered the business world right out of high school, selling machine stop tools for a Pratt & Whitney distributor. I started meeting engineers in that job, and thought to myself, “Well, these guys are nice.” After working my way through college, I spent the next 5 or so years as an engineering headhunter in Silicon Valley, interacting with hundreds of engineers every year. I still thought they were nice. The “jerk quotient” was super low; they had a good sense of humor; they were intelligent and well-meaning. Best of all, they were interesting.