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Chances are, you’ll contribute to that with your SEO budget. But how much should you spend on SEO services?

Don’t worry — you’re not alone. For many companies, digital is their primary marketing channel. Even so, many owners and executives still have a difficult time budgeting for online marketing.

It’s just as difficult on the provider’s side to develop a winning strategy and put the right price tag on it.

In short, it comes down to a matter of positioning – how does your website compare to competitors? Your existing position and how fast you want to make progress are the top variables for determining a budget for SEO.

Expectations and Reality

One recent survey found that less than half of all small businesses have any money earmarked for SEO. For businesses that do invest in SEO services, they average just under $500/month.

In the end, it turns out that SEO is one of those things where you actually do get what you pay for.

Businesses spending more than $500/month are 53.3% more likely to be “extremely satisfied.”

Is it any surprise that so many business owners are reluctant to invest in SEO? Most business owners have no idea how search marketing works. They are far too busy running their businesses to spend time learning SEO.

In most businesses, there is a standardized step-by-step process to get from point A to point B.

Many assume that SEO works the same way. They treat it as a commodity and fall victim to the $99/month, “guaranteed page one” spammers, and scammers.

The Cost of Cheap SEO

I belong to a number of Internet Marketing Groups on Facebook. It’s truly frightening, the number of noobs posing as SEO professionals and taking on clients.

It’s not uncommon to see a question like: “I just landed a client that wants to rank for [keyword x] – how do I do it?”

A close second is the use of link schemes, specifically Private Blog Networks, without ever explaining the risk to clients.

If business owners were just throwing money away by hiring an incompetent SEO, that would be bad enough. Unfortunately, the collateral damage from “cheap SEO” can go much deeper.

It can draw a Google penalty and virtually wipe out a website’s visibility on the web.

Business owners need to keep in mind they’re ultimately responsible for any SEO work performed on their site. They should discuss the specific tactics to be used before entering into an agreement.

Managing Your Resources

With Google utilizing 200+ (and likely exponentially more) ranking factors, it’s easy to become intimidated and paralyzed.

The good news is that if you focus on just 3 factors, you can still crush it, regardless of your niche.

Here’s what you need to pay attention to:

1. Information Architecture

Your site should:

Be crawlable & accessible to Search Engines.

Follow Google Webmaster Guidelines for SEO best practices.

Be optimized for a high quality of user experience (paying careful attention to Core Web Vitals).

Render cleanly on mobile, tablet & desktop devices.

2. Content

Your site’s content should conform to best practices as disclosed in the Search Quality Ratings Guidelines with an emphasis on:

3. Backlinks

Must be natural. Avoid popular link schemes like PBN’s and paid guest posts. Instead, focus on building real links that boost positioning in the SERPs.

Quality is key: A lower number of High trust/High Authority/Relevant links can outperform a large quantity of lower quality links.

You Manage What You Measure – Set Goals

Before establishing a budget, one must define specific goals for a campaign.

Your goals should include measurable results, a defined timeframe, and an actual measurement for success.

At one time, success was measured solely by keyword rankings. While SERPs remain an important metric, they are not the most important metric.

I would argue the most important metrics are those with a direct impact on the bottom line. Organic sessions, goal conversions, and revenue fall into that category.

Goal setting could include improving organic sessions by X%, increasing conversions by Y per month and/or increasing revenues by Z%.

When setting goals, it’s important to keep a couple of things in mind.

First, they need to be achievable. Stretch goals are fine, but pie-in-the-sky benchmarks can actually work as a disincentive.

Equally important – you need to give the campaign time to work.

According to Google, “…in most cases, SEOs need four months to a year to help your business first implement improvements and then see potential benefit.”

Developing a Budget

Your goals will determine what tactics are needed for success. This, in turn, sets up a framework for developing an action plan and the budget necessary to support that plan.

This brings us full circle to positioning and paying attention to those factors that move the dial.

How does your information architecture stack up against competitors?

How does your content strategy fare as compared to the competition?

How does your backlink profile stack up against the top-ranked websites?

The answers to those questions will determine priorities as well as the volume of work needed to reach your goals.

In many cases, the actual work performed will be the same – regardless of budget level. The difference is the volume of work performed.

If you’re adding twice the content and twice the links at budget level “B” vs budget level “A” you have a higher likelihood of achieving earlier success at the higher budget.

That said, the right budget is one you can afford, without losing sleep, for a minimum of six and ideally twelve months.

It takes time to properly plan, implement and tweak a campaign in order to evaluate its success.

Also, keep in mind the lower the budget, the longer the journey.

How much can you expect to spend on SEO?

If you are hiring a top-level SEO company to execute a local campaign, expect to pay $500.00+ per month.

A national or international campaign will require a minimum budget of $2,500 to $5,000 a month.

Some firms offer a “trial package” at a lower price, with no contract. This allows prospective clients an opportunity to test their services, by minimizing risk.

If you can’t afford to retain a top-level SEO pro, there are some options. The most common is a one-time website SEO audit with actionable recommendations.

Just fixing your website will often lead to a meaningful boost in organic traffic. Content development and keyword analysis are other areas where you can get help from a pro for a one-time fixed rate.

Another option is to become an expert and do it yourself.

SEO Cost Calculator – Measuring Organic Search (SEO) ROI

Following is a calculator commonly used for (incorrectly) measuring Return on Investment for SEO.

Organic Search ROI Calculation Assuming “One Shots”

Example: selling blue widgets

Number of new customers acquired via organic search in a given month 10 Average net income (profit) per order $100 Total profits from new organic search customers in a given month $1,000 Monthly marketing budget (expense) $2,500 Monthly profits from new customers ($1,000) divided by monthly organic marketing spend ($2,500) ROI = -60%

The flaw in the above calculator is that it fails to take into consideration the lifetime value of a new customer.

Online retailers need repeat business, in order to grow. By not calculating the lifetime value of a new customer the true ROI is grossly understated.

The right way to calculate ROI is to build lifetime value into the calculator as seen here:

Organic Search ROI Calculation Assuming Lifetime Value

Same example: selling blue widgets

Number of new customers acquired via organic search in a given month 10 Average net income (profit) per order $100 Total profits from new organic search customers in a given month $1,000 Average number of orders per customer over a “lifetime” 5 Total average lifetime profit $5,000 Monthly marketing budget (expense) $2,500 Average lifetime profits from new customers ($5,000) divided by monthly organic marketing spend ($2,500) ROI = 200%

 As you can see, that one variable makes a huge difference in how the ROI is stated.

The Takeaway

Unlike PPC, an organic search campaign will not yield immediate results. A comprehensive SEO campaign will involve a combination of technical SEO, content marketing & link-building.

Even when executed to perfection, it takes time for Google to recognize and reward these efforts.

With that said, the traffic earned from these efforts is often the most consistent and best converting among all channels.

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Seo & Cybersecurity: How The Seo Industry Views The Relationship

HTTPS has, for the most part, become the “poster boy” of cyber security, thanks in part to Google naming it as a ranking signal and then pushing for it further through changes in the Chrome browser.

But as we know, cyber security doesn’t stop at HTTPS, and HTTPS does not mean that you have a secure website.

SEO pros have always been aware of the negative impacts that a website hack can have in terms of warnings in the SERPs and potential ranking losses, but are the true cost of a website hack and data breach really known?

Having worked in both SEO, and recently foraying into the cybersecurity world, I’ve been fortunate to experience both sides and witnessed various different types of hack and malicious website exploitation.

What’s the SEO Community’s Perception of Cybersecurity?

In order to establish how the SEO community feels about cybersecurity, and how important they perceive it to be – I surveyed them.

In total, 136 members of the SEO community responded and gave their thoughts on the topic.

About the Respondents

Of the 136 respondents, 45 percent have 10+ years experience working in SEO, with 26 percent claiming between 6 and 10 years.

While the cohort is on the experienced side, the distribution between independent, in-agency, and in-house SEO was more evenly spread.

Having had a fantastic response to the survey on Twitter, I can unofficially say that the 136 respondents were from around the world and a mixture of regular, well-known faces in the industry, plus some new faces.

The Survey Question 1: As part of your initial website and technical auditing process, do you factor in website security (beyond HTTPS)?

Little over two-thirds of SEO professionals surveyed factor in website security checks (beyond whether the site is on HTTPS).

This is positive, as there is often a misconception that HTTPS secures a website – when in reality an SSL certificate only secures a connection and encrypts data in transit (you can read more about this here).

Question 2: When onboarding a new client, and website(s), do you establish whether the site has been hacked previously?

One in four SEO pros surveyed don’t actively try to establish whether a website has been hacked previously.

Aside from Google warnings and the business being open about a previous hack, it’s sometimes difficult to determine if there has been a hack.

Now we have 16-months worth of Google Search Console data, we can potentially identify spam injection easier by looking at impression data, but not all hacks take this form and may need specialist tools to help diagnose malware, phishing, and crypto-mining software.

Question 3: In your experience, how detrimental has a website hack been to the organic search performance of websites you’ve been working on? (1 not detrimental at all, 10 badly damaged the site long term)

The effects of a hack on SEO have been debated for a number of years, however as the above data shows in experience the impact of a hack has been felt considerably.

Google has previously said that 84 percent of sites are successful in applying for reconsideration following a site hack, but the impact of a hack is still felt prior to reconsideration.

Question 4: In your experience, how long has it taken a website you’re working on that has been hacked to fully recover within search results?

There are a number of studies looking at the impact of a website hack (such as this Wordfence study from 2023), but few about how long it takes to recover.

Recovery is based on a number of factors, including the severity of the hack, type of hack, and agility of the business to implement changes.

The general consensus among respondents is that it can take weeks to months for a site to fully recover, with one respondent claiming no recover whatsoever.

Identifying a hack, however, is the first challenge, and not all verticals are the same – so sites with extreme traffic variations and seasonality (such as the website for an annual event) will regularly see peaks and troughs.

How a Hack Can Damage a Website

Julia Logan (a.k.a., IrishWonder) shared the below experience with me, from a hacked event website in 2023.

Working on the website of an annual industry event there was an abnormal spike in search visibility outside of their normal pattern. This was down to an influx of parasite pages:

After getting hacked in July 2023, the site got blacklisted by Google. The site was powered by WordPress and was using a number of plugins with known vulnerabilities at the time of the hack. These were:

Wordfence: There was a known cross-site scripting vulnerability that had been discovered in November 2014 affecting version 5.1.2 and patched in v. 5.1.4.

WordPress SEO by Yoast: There was a known SQL injection vulnerability that had been discovered in March 2023, affecting versions and below.

Prior to the hack, the site’s directories had not been closed from listing their content. As a result, a number of theme and plugin related directories’ index pages got into Google’s index, making the site an easy target for potential bulk platform-based/plugin vulnerability-based hacking.

After the initial site cleanup, these indexed directories still posed a threat – the server had been configured to serve up a 404 response for them, however having URLs like these indexed could lead to further hack attempts.

It was decided to not close them from indexing via chúng tôi as that would still be a telling footprint (besides, these folders contained CSS files which Google insists on being indexable) but to remove them from Google’s index manually via the URL removal request form.

The hackers had also taken control over the site’s SMTP services and had been using them to send out spam emails, leading to the site getting blacklisted with all main email spam databases. This was critical because as an event site, they had a legitimate need to send out emails to their subscribers/event participants, damaging the business’ core function.

The parasite pages had to be manually removed from Google’s index to speed up the index cleanup. However, it took multiple attempts and email correspondence to remove the site from the email spam databases. The site was then also migrated to HTTPS.

What About GDPR?

The upcoming GDPR regulations have thrust the cybersecurity debate into the public eye and raised awareness, although a lot of businesses from my experience are still yet to grasp the importance of securing digital assets.

Question 5: On a scale from 1 to 10, 1 being not at all, how prepared do you believe your clients are to be secure and comply with the upcoming GDPR regulations?

As you’d probably expect, the feeling is that a lot of companies are still progressing toward being wholly compliant, with few almost at the end.

Compliance comes in different formats for different businesses, depending on the amount of data and the type of data that they process.

A recent study by Deloitte estimates that only 15 percent of organizations they surveyed would be compliant with GDPR regulations come May 25. The data collected here shows ~44 percent of respondents scored 1-4 on the scale.

GDPR doesn’t just affect organizations based within the European Union, but also those outside of the EU who deal with EU countries.

Question 6: On a scale from 1 to 10, 1 being not at all, how prepared do you believe your U.S. clients are to be compliant with the new EU GDPR regulations?

From the 124 respondents to this question, there is even less faith that the U.S. clients of those surveyed would be ready to comply with GDPR and the new European laws.

Speaking with fellow SEO Ryan Siddle from MERJ about the topic of GDPR and how prepared businesses are, he had the following to say:

Medium and large businesses generally have more data and people working with it, usually at a slower pace. Costs are high as they need legal counsel to read, understand, plan and act in accordance with legislation. Legacy systems may not be compatible with new requirements. The software may require dramatic changes to meet them, with months of dry run testing to ensure data integrity.

It is not always possible for small businesses to spend tens of thousands of pounds on legal counsel. Small businesses focus on revenue growth and wait for the larger businesses to act first. The larger businesses digest the information and communicate actionable information to their affiliates and partners.

Who’s Responsibility Is Cyber Security?

Speaking with a number of companies over the past few months has shown me that there is a lot of misinformation and misconception surrounding who is responsible for maintaining the security of a website.

Under GDPR, the business themselves will be on the end of any fine given and not their development company (although some business owners I’ve spoken to believe it is in their development contract to shoulder the fine).

Question 7: Who do you believe is responsible for making sure that a website is secure?

Out of the 136 respondents, 64 percent believe that the security of a website is down to all stakeholders, with just under a third thinking the responsibility lies solely with the business.

While under GDPR the fines sit with the business, both the online and offline compliance processes are the responsibility of all stakeholders, including external agencies.

As an external agency, we often have access to website CMSs, analytics, FTP, and other sensitive areas so the onus is on us to use two-step authentication and have our own security policies in place.


From talking to a number of SEO professionals while conducting this survey, and from seeing trends in the industry it’s clear that website security is a topic that’s going to be here for a while.

It’s also important that as an industry we help educate clients about the potential risks, not only to SEO but also to their businesses.

More Website Security Resources:

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7 Things Seo Tools Can’t Tell You

We all rely on specific tools to do our jobs as SEO professionals.

Often we gravitate toward the tools that save us the most time while also providing us with the best insights.

This mix of tools in our stack includes those we’ve relied on for a long time as well as those that we’re testing out or that have emerged recently.

With the number of tools available and the increasing costs of many of the leading platforms, we have to demand more than ever out of the technology we use.

The challenge in this is that our reliance on tools can keep us too deep in our silos and in our SEO ways of thinking.

There are seven distinct things that SEO tools can’t tell us that we need to remain aware of and push to close the gaps on.

1. What Your Goals Should Be

Many tools help us perform research on the front-end of SEO engagements.

Whether it is keyword research, competitor research, or auditing tools to understand the current standing of technical issues on a website, we’re relying on technology early on.

The sometimes wide variation in data provided in different keyword research tools alone should give us an indication that we should tread lightly here.

The Google Keyword Planner is a paid search tool and all other keyword research tools are relying on third-party data or also on the Keyword Planner’s paid search data.

Our interpretation of this data and use of the various tools is often what we use for setting goals with stakeholders or clients.

Unfortunately, they don’t all know that these are not literal numbers and are based on sampling, estimation, rounding, and historical data.

When I’m doing research and providing projection data in the proposal and discovery process, I often tell and remind clients that the more levels deep I go, the more off that the estimate can be.

If I’m using one tool to do keyword research, then using benchmark data to project impressions, traffic, and conversions, I’m layering estimates on top of estimates.

We all understand the need to justify our efforts, but the more that we take data from different sources to try to predict how our efforts will pay off, the more variables and risk we’re putting into the equation.

This might sound like a classic dodging of the question by an SEO.

3. Guaranteed or Promised Performance

AI and machine learning are improving quickly. At this time though, in the SEO realm, the tools we have available that utilize it still can’t make a guarantee or promise.

Projections and simulations are based on past or predicted future trends.

Additionally, site auditing tools are doing a programmatic view of a site and rely on technical factors. They don’t take a holistic view of content or the wider range of things that influence search engine rankings.

Relying on and assuming that by fixing all of the issues in a site audit and focusing on specific keywords and rankings to be the holy grail in terms of driving performance when we achieve them is dangerous.

We have the ability to make predictions based on the tools and data we have available, but not promises in terms of performance.

4. What the Future Holds

The tools we have now are based on the search algorithms we have now. Data often is tied to the past 90 days or year.

All of this is looking at the present or recent past to draw trends and conclusions.

Ranking factors change.

Machine learning is already in the Google algorithm.

Competitors in most industries are consistently doing their own SEO, content updates, website launches, and are moving targets.

The biggest constant in SEO is change and the technology we use either reacts and adapts or gets left behind.

5. The Business Case for SEO

Thankfully, SEO has a more consistent seat at the marketing table for organizations. Attribution, however, remains a common struggle for marketers.

SEO-specific tools often stop short of being able to provide predicted and even actual reported ROI numbers.

There’s nothing worse than being in an SEO campaign and only being able to report on SEO-specific stats like rankings, impressions, traffic, and conversions.

Conversions are where we want to be able to start. Then, going deeper and knowing sales and lead progress beyond the SEO and marketer’s hand-off.

6. What Your Content Strategy Should Be

Content is fuel for SEO and there’s no dispute in the value and need of it.

The challenge is that we have a lot of tools at our disposal to evaluate content that is ranking well on our sites and our competitors.

We can mine for mentions and links, and find ways to reverse engineer what Google likes about a page or topic.

The challenge is that we can’t get the exact answers or fit for what works best for our company or client through SEO tools.

We can’t (and shouldn’t) copy off of competitors or others in the industry. Duplication won’t get us anywhere.

We have to take the insights we gain on the types of content, format, engagement triggers, calls to action, and how to make it meaningful to the user in our own way and turn that into a plan and strategy.

We can use the tools to gain these insights, but ultimately, the setup and strategy is ultimately on us and finding the resources and brand position to run with it.

7. How to Focus & Pace Your Work

There’s a lot of content about how to prioritize SEO work. Some tools will even evaluate a site and prioritize recommended updates.

However, the priority and process for an SEO project or campaign can’t be automated or properly handed to us by technology.

We should use tools to manage work, gain insights, and organize it.

We have to trust our experience and expertise to review the recommendations and insights and prioritize them and scale them.

While the largest number of on-page errors might be reported as missing image alt attribute text, focusing on thousands of updates in that category versus a handful of updates in a more influential category might be a waste of time.

Over time, this is an area where I’m looking forward to seeing the emergence of AI in catching up with the human brains and decision making.


I never want to go back to the early days of SEO where a lot of the work was done by hand.

There are so many great tools for research, crawling, measurement, benchmarking, and analysis that save time, provide insights, and really help with the strategy and execution of SEO.

While we have a lot of great technology at our disposal, there are still some things that SEO tools can’t do and we have to provide our unique value as SEO professionals to fill that gap by interpreting and tying together with bigger marketing and business objectives to make SEO successful.

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How To Use Technical Seo To Optimize For Faqs

Have you ever searched for an answer online only to grow disappointed after going through a long list of results and failing to find them? FAQs shine here. FAQs address often posed questions. A FAQ page still needs to be required. Search engine optimization is necessary to reach your target audience. Technical SEO may help you optimize your FAQs for search engines.

Question And Answer Keyword Research Why It’s Crucial To Do Keyword Analysis For Frequently Asked Questions?

When it comes to Technical SEO, keyword research is essential. It’s a great tool for discovering how people are talking about your company online. It’s crucial to do keyword research before writing a FAQ page so that you can anticipate the kinds of queries people may have and the phrases they’ll use to look for answers.

Using Tools To Perform Keyword Research

Choose the ideal keywords to utilize in your frequently asked questions with the aid of tools like Google Keyword Planner and SEMrush. You may also use these tools to research your competitors’ keywords and learn from their strategies.

Recognizing a User’s Goals While Conducting a Search And Using Keywords To Achieve

Matching keyword phrases to a user’s query requires understanding search intent. Do they want to learn something, make a purchase, or visit a certain website? Creating useful and interesting frequently asked questions (FAQs) for users requires matching keyword phrases to user intent.

SEO FAQ Structure Best SEO Question Structures

Make your FAQs easy to understand for humans and search engine crawlers. Use concise questions and answers, separate them, and give a table of themes.

Structured FAQ Schema

Schema markup makes your website search engine-friendly. Schema markup helps search engines comprehend commonly requested queries and provide relevant results.

Grouping FAQs

Organizing queries into categories and subcategories helps users discover answers. This helps search engines understand your site’s structure and boosts visibility.

Creating a FAQ Table of Contents

An FAQ table simplifies reading. Facilitate search engine indexing by making your website’s content easily accessible.

Ensuring Everything Is Well-Written, Short, and Answers User Questions

FAQs should be concise yet informative. Clear, simple information must address user inquiries. High-quality website content improves user engagement and SEO.

FAQ Search Engine Optimization Methods Learning About Frequently Asked Questions Page On-Page Optimization

Optimizing your website’s on-page elements, such as its text and HTML code, is known as “on-page optimization.” Title tags, meta descriptions, header tags, internal and external links, and pictures all need to be optimized for frequently asked questions.

Creating Title Tags and Meta Descriptions for FAQ Pages

In search engine results, snippets of information from title tags and meta descriptions are shown. These need to be well-written, to the point, and keyword-rich.

Organizing Information using Header Tags

Header tags (H1, H2, H3) assist search engines comprehend the structure of your content. Make your frequently asked questions more search engine friendly by using header tags to organize them.

Integrating Both Internal and External References

You may increase your site’s credibility and help people locate more information by including internal and external links in your frequently asked questions. You should utilize internal links to direct readers to other relevant pages on your site, while external links direct them to reputable outside resources.

Making Use of Alt Tags and Appropriate Picture File Names

Use images to make your Frequently Asked Questions more interesting and eye-catching. Yet if they aren’t optimized, they might make your site take longer to load. Using alt tags and file names with your goal keywords can help search engines better categorize and rank your photographs.

SEO Technical Factors for Frequently Asked Questions Why Technical Search Engine Optimization Is Crucial For FAQ Sites

To boost your website’s exposure and performance in search engine rankings, you should focus on technical SEO. Some of the technical aspects of search engine optimization for frequently asked questions include website load time, mobile friendliness, canonical tags, and structured data.

Improving the User Experience by Decreasing Page Load Time

In terms of both user satisfaction and search engine rankings, page load time is of the utmost importance. Minimizing HTTP requests, compressing and minifying files, and optimizing pictures are all great ways to speed up your website’s page load time.

Creating FAQs with Mobile Usability

More and more people are accessing the internet via mobile devices, thus it’s crucial that your site be mobile-friendly. This involves using techniques like responsive design, optimizing media files, and reducing download times for mobile users.

Resolving Duplicate Content Using Canonical Tags

Search engine rankings might be negatively affected by duplicate material. You should use canonical tags to point to the preferred version of your material in your frequently asked questions sections to prevent same content concerns.

Using Structured Data for Higher Rankings in Search Engines

The content of your website may be better understood by search engines using structured data. With structured data, you may increase your FAQs’ discoverability in search results and enrich the user experience.

Evaluation of Frequently Asked Questions Improvement Using Search Engine Rank and Visitor Flow as Indicators of FAQ Optimization Success

Your FAQ optimization efforts may be evaluated by monitoring your search engine rankings and website traffic. The success of your website may be tracked with the help of tools like Google Analytics and Google Search Console.


Technical SEO depends largely on well-optimized FAQs. Doing keyword research, organizing your FAQs for SEO, optimizing them for search engines, and considering technical SEO may increase your website’s visibility and improve the visitor experience. Optimizing your commonly asked questions affects your website’s search engine rankings (FAQs).

A New Updated Seo Analysis Tool By Seo Workers

SEO Workers have recently had some really exciting news to share: besides spotting a new awesome look, they have updated their really useful SEO Analysis Tool.

I have shared the tool in plenty of my overviews and tutorials including posts on page keyword prominence research and on-site SEO evaluation in action. This is why I am so excited by the update.

The tool is now much more usable and also has some new cool features you will find very useful.

SEO Analysis Tool Features

For any page you provide, the tool will allow you to:

Analyze the HTTP headers returned from the web server;

Analyze the length and relevancy of the Title tag;

Analyze the length and relevancy of the Description meta tag;

Analyze the number of keywords and relevancy of the Keywords meta tag;

Analyze the Robots meta tag directives and if search engines are allowed to spider the page;

Check the page most relevant keywords and/or keyphrases;

Check how the page may be displayed within search engine results;

Check the internal and external URLs (links) found on the page, and if are followed or not;

Check the keywords found in the Anchor tags (links);

Check the keywords found in the image Alt attributes;

Check the page Heading and Phrase elements.

Each section is enhanced by detailed explanation and even video instructions and recommendations.

See the list of the page most frequently-used three-word keyphrases (see how many times the phrase was found on the page, its density and search instantly any of them using Google yahoo and Bing):

See keywords found in the anchor tags:

See keywords found in image Alt Attributes:

See the list of page headings:

The tool is very useful and saves time immensely. So check it out and let me know what you think!

# Analyze the HTTP headers returned from the web server;

#                 Analyze the length and relevancy of the Title tag;

#                 Analyze the length and relevancy of the Description meta tag;

#                 Analyze the number of keywords and relevancy of the Keywords meta tag;

#                                 Analyze the Robots meta tag directives and if search engines are allowed to spider the page;

#                                 Check the page most relevant keywords and/or keyphrases;

#                                 Check how the page may be displayed within search engine results;

#                                 Check the internal and external URLs (links) found on the page, and if are followed or not;

#                 Check the keywords found in the Anchor tags (links);

#                                 Check the keywords found in the image Alt attributes;

#                                 Check the page Heading and Phrase elements.

Top 5 Reasons Why Every Business Should Invest In Seo

In today’s digital age, where consumers are spread as ways to reach them, there are some digital marketing strategies that hold a good hold for all types of businesses — small, medium, and large — in almost all industries.

And that strategy is search engine optimization (SEO). Much has been written about SEO and its merits, but today, I will share the reasons that I believe SEO is not only a good thing to do but should be done for all businesses.

Simply put, SEO is essentially a way to ensure that your business ranks high on the search engine result page for keywords from the relevant industry that you want to target, and thus potential customers and customers.

Is seen by a large group of. The best thing is that all of this can dominate your marketing budgets without you.

Sounds good? I can bet on it.

Here are the top five reasons why every business should invest in SEO Expand your visibility

With the right SEO work combined with regular updates and relevant posts, you can expand your visibility to a much wider base of prospects, giving you a valuable opportunity to attract and convert them.

Exponential increase in website traffic over time

This will be a direct result of better visibility on the right type of keywords. Keywords are a great indicator for search intent, and once your website starts ranking higher in search results, you’re also commanding a much higher credibility than your subsequent results.

Organic search results are the primary source of most website traffic, and over time, you will likely see a dramatic increase in related site traffic, which will continue to rapidly engage with continued SEO.

Know your customers better

With enhanced visits, and from implementing website analytics, you’ll find a clearer idea of who your clients are–what exactly is it gets them into your website, where do they really enjoy spending some time and how can they act once they are there?

This is over and over demographic stats such as sex, age and place. This can allow you to make your articles more attractive for your clients, and sometimes, even allow you to tweak your merchandise and support layout.

Continuous increase in RoI

It is the same than having a viable sales rep make a convincing contention about picking your brand over your rivals’.

Also read: Top 10 Business Intelligence Tools of 2023

Continue evolving your user experience

A fantastic user experience is now critical to SEO, and many search engines can recognize that. 1 common case is structuring your articles to have the ability to answer direct lookup questions, and included snippets are getting more common, with search results showing these in the peak of the page, prior to the recorded effects.

So yes, it’s a cycle of remaining along with their search engine graphs, which will keep on keeping you.

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