SEO Strategies Part 2




Includes everything related to search engine strategy from a Google point of view. Here’s just a small sample of things you’ll discover in this report…

  • Why it’s important to shoot for the number one search engine results position but not critical that you land there.
  • The two things your website absolutely needs to accomplish once you’ve targeted a specific keyword.
  • How to design your pages for both viewers and search engine spiders – without sacrificing the quality of your content.
  • The type of pages you should never build – unless you’re actually trying to keep from getting listed with the major search engines.
  • Things you should be doing in order to guarantee that all your pages can be crawled and are search engine friendly.
  • What you can do to quickly and easily “steal” a higher results position away from your competitor.
  • How to get your hands on valuable free tools that can help you get better search engine results (few webmasters bother to take advantage of them).
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File License: PLR (Private Label Rights)

Introducing … SEO Strategies Part 2 …

There’s no doubt about it. Optimizing pages to satisfy search engines can be a tedious and demanding task. Not just initially, but throughout the duration of any website being live on the web. 

Basically, your search engine optimization never ends.

You strive for high page rank. That can mean an actual score like the one Google assigns to individual web pages or merely a conceptual rating that provides your website with more search engine recognition and stature than other sites in your area of interest.

Either way, the goal is to make your website more popular, more visible, more important than all the competition.

You might not reach the top of the heap, but that’s where you have to aim in order to land anywhere near the top.

Not that you can’t reach the very top. You can. It’s just not necessary in order to reap all the benefits – at least, from a strict search engine perspective.

Let’s face it. If you land in the top three positions (or even on the first page) of search results, you’ll most likely capture the same amount of traffic that the number one website enjoys. Maybe even more.

This ebook has more details …

It all depends on your description. Or should we say, the description that a search engine displays in your listing – since meta description tags are rarely used anymore.

If your description more closely matches what a viewer is searching for, they’ll go to your website first. Regardless of what results position you happen to be in.