The advanced SEO formula that helped me rank 477,000 keywords

Can you guess how many keywords I rank? You will probably say 477,000 because I used this number in the title of this article. And that's right, just look at the screenshot of Ahrefs. It shows the number of keywords for which I rank. But what's crazy is that I'm in a very competitive niche ... digital marketing . I wonder how I did it? Well, it starts with an appropriate keyword search. You then get a list containing hundreds of keyword suggestions with cost-per-click and competitive data. Once you have a list of keywords, you do what do is start to insert them into your website or to create content around the keywords. Does this process seem familiar to you? Of course, that's what everyone has taught you. But what's wrong? This process is like the game of money ... there is no guarantee that you will rank for these new keywords. And even worse, these keywords may not generate leads, sales, or revenue. Fortunately, I have a process that will not only help you rank thousands of keywords, but will also ensure that this new software Here is the five-step process that has helped me to rank 477,000 keywords. Step 1: Focus on the pages that generate revenue The right keywords will not guarantee success. If you rank a page that does not convert well, you will get more traffic, but your earnings will not increase. Of course, you can eventually focus on optimizing the conversion rate and try to solve that problem over time, but you'd better drive traffic to pages that are already generating revenue. If you have not set up goal tracking, watch the video below. Assuming that you define it correctly, look for the pages that direct your You can see on the image above that I've sorted results by conversions. You now have a list of pages you need to focus on. But it's not as easy as choosing the top page and starting from there. For example, your original page could be a "check out" page, which, of course, would not do any good if Instead, you should focus on: Pages Pages of Service Pages of Content Once you have a final list of pages, you want to take these URLs and watch Step 2: Sign in to the Google Search Console Once in the Google Search Console, you will want to…

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SEO Reputation Management: How to Own Your Brand Keywords in Google – Whiteboard Friday

Posted by randfish The first experience of a researcher with your brand occurs on Google's SERPs - and not on your website. Having the ability to influence their first organic impression can go a long way towards improving both the customer perception of your brand and the conversion rates. In today's whiteboard on Friday, Rand takes us through the challenges inherent in managing SEO reputation and tactics to do it effectively. Click on the whiteboard image above to open a high resolution version in a new tab! Video transcription Howdy, Moz fans and welcome to another edition of Whiteboard Friday. This week, we discuss the management of SEO reputation. It turns out that I have had several conversations with many of you in the Moz community and many friends from the world of startups and entrepreneurship about this problem that arises from consistent way. Seeking your brand in Google, experience their first experience before you even arrive on your site. Their first experience with your brand is via Google's search results page. This SERP, controlling what appears here, what it says, how it says it, where it ranks, where it ranks, all these kinds of things, can have a strong influence on a lot of things. The Challenge We know that the content of search results can have an impact ... Your conversion rate. People see that criticism is generally mediocre or that the wording is confusing or that it creates questions in their mind that your content is not responding. This can affect your conversion rate. This can hinder amplification. People who see you here, who think you have something negative or negative, are less likely to bond or share or talk about you. This can have an impact on customer satisfaction. Customers who are going to buy from you, but who see something negative in the search results, are more likely to complain about it. Or if they find that your rating or rating is lower or otherwise, they are more likely to contribute negatively than they had seen you had stellar problems. Their expectations are biased by what is in these research results. So many conversations I've had, for example with people in the startup business, look like, "Hey, people are looking at my product, we're barely there at the moment." We do not have those customers as customers, we may think that we are doing astroturfing…

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