Online Reputation Management SlideShare Presentation


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Online Reputation Management by David McBee — Presentation Transcript

UNDERSTANDING ONLINE REPUTATION MANAGEMENT • Do your potential clients see negative reviews, bogus claims, and “Rip-Off Report-type” links when they look for you by name on search engines?• Negative reviews can cost you thousands of dollars in business and permanently damage your reputation.• Getting these negative links removed from the search engines can be next to impossible. The best strategy is to move them to page two by using SEO to dominate page one.

IS IT IMPORTANT? • If a potential client is searching for you online by name, it’s normally because they’re interested in doing business with you.• A site saying unfavorable things about your business can destroy any chance you had of doing business with that potential client – even if the claims are untrue.• In a recent survey performed by Cone, a brand marketing agency, results show that 80% of those interviewed have changed their purchase decision based upon a bad review they read, up from 68% in 2010.

CAN YOU REMOVE IT? • You can actually pay companies like to “clean up” the negative comments. This usually consists of an advertiser’s response to a claim. This can often come off as defensive and actually make your business look worse.• Often, the data doesn’t actually come down. Simply having your business name next to the word Rip Off on Google’s search results is not going to help you gain a customer – no matter how eloquent, honest or clever your response to the claim.

THE BEST STRATEGY • The best strategy for dealing with a negative result on Google is to move it to page two – or more accurately, move other pages ahead of it until it ends up on page two.• In this example, we see a website showing complaints for Safelite Auto Glass.• If Safelite can get their yelp results, their twitter pages and their citysearch results (plus one more page) to rank better than, it will be moved to page two where fewer potential clients will see it.

BUILD MORE WEBSITES • A business can also build more than one website. There are ten organic spaces on Google’s page one. You’re more likely to own more of the real estate with more websites.

SOCIAL MEDIA SITES • Build and promote social media profiles for your business.

WEB 2.0 PROPERTIES AND YOUTUBE • You can place content on Web 2.0 sites like Squidoo and Weebly.• Upload videos to YouTube for another shot at a slot on page one of Google.

REVIEWS • Increase your positive reviews on sites like Google Places, Yelp and IYPs.

HOW DO YOU GET ALL THESE SITES TO RANK? • Content + Links! Provide great content and then build quality, relevant links to these properties until your business “owns page one” for any search of your business name or brand. [Read “Backlinks are Like References”]

EXAMPLE • Check out this search for Southwest Airlines.• Their own properties are ranking – including their blog.• Their social media profiles are ranking.• Some Web 2.0 properties are ranking.• Even their iPhone app is ranking.• They “own page one” for their name.

STEP BY STEP • Make sure you have ten to twelve online properties that you can optimize for page one. These can be websites, blogs, web 2.0 properties, social media profiles – even third party profile pages or positive articles about your business.• Optimize the sites you control by doing onsite SEO.• Create great content.• Build links.

ABOUT DAVID MCBEE • David McBee writes the blog, “Let’s Translate. Making Sense Out of Internet Gobbledygook” where he writes educational articles about abstract and complex internet marketing ideas using analogies that anyone can understand.• Some of David’s favorite topics: • Search Engine Optimization • Link Building • Sponsored Links Management • Infographics • Social Media • And more.• “Like” David at or visit

The TRIFECTAS of Internet Marketing (Infographic)

Speaking to a client recently about internet marketing, I was trying to break down the strategies of SEO, Link Building, Pay Per Click and Social Media into their most basic elements – when I discovered that there were really THREE elements of each that were (IMO) the most important. I liked the symmetry of that and wanted to expand on it, so I created the following infographic. (No, I’m not the ARTIST, just the idea man.)

One could argue that I’ve oversimplified, but sometimes I think we need to do more of that – simplify, I mean. I think we often over complicate our strategies so much that we get paralyzed and don’t take action. I’m hoping that this view of Internet Marketing helps clear up some of the “Internet Gobbledygook.”

Please feel free to share with your social networks or post on your blogs.  Thanks. -David McBee

Infographic – Infographic Creation – Infographic Distribution

The Latest Link Building Strategies

This is an update to the article Link Building Best Practices, that I wrote in January 2011.

Let’s start with a brief analogy.

RADAR guns were invented in the 1950’s. They were used effectively by police to monitor speeding motorists.  In the early 1970’s, Dale Smith invented the RADAR detector to alert drivers when their vehicle was being targeted by RADAR. After that, came advances in police RADAR and then RADAR scramblers were invented. Next came Laser speed detectors and then – you guessed it – Laser detectors.  As the police’s technology got better, so did the motorists’.

Let’s Translate.

Google comes up with an algorithm that ranks websites. One of the things they read is how often a keyword appears on a page.  SEOs start stuffing keywords in their websites to rank higher. Google sets a bar for keyword density. SEOs can no longer use keyword stuffing to “speed” to page one. Google uses links to determine a site’s popularity. SEOs figure out links are key to ranking and start building and buying links of all kinds. Google starts devaluing links from link farms and link exchanges. SEOs adjust and start finding other sources for links.

… and the chess game continues.

Google gets smarter every day. They are getting better at sniffing out “link building tricks”. Panda has proven how smart they are.  But SEOs are pretty smart too.  They evaluate the sites that rank and follow their lead.

Here are just a few of the latest strategies regarding link building that may help you with the latest updates from Google.

  • Don’t grow your links too quickly.  Pay attention to your rate of acquisition.  I don’t know what the exact number is, but grow your backlinks a reasonable percentage each month. 100 backlinks to a site with no links at all may have worked perfectly fine a few months ago (and still may), but to be cautious, grow your backlink profile slowly.
  • Diversify the URLs you choose to point your links to. Find strong pages within the site (products/services pages for example) and point some of your links at these.
  • Diversify your anchor text. More than ever, backlink anchor text profiles should be diverse. Having a large percentage of links with the same (or very similar) anchor text could potentially trip a search engine’s filter and devalue the links.
  • Use your brand, business name and URL as anchor text. I like 35% to 50% of your anchor text being brand anchors. (I’ve done some backlink research that shows that sites ranking well have this % of branded backlinks.)

The game is constantly changing. Google likes one thing today and another tomorrow.  If you want your website to rank, you need to understand what they like – and then try to keep up with their ever changing tastes.

What do you think? Is Google getting smarter, and will SEOs be able to keep up? Thanks for reading.


Online Video – An Interview with WebRocket Video

Hello from “Let’s Translate.” Today’s blog post is actually an interview with an online video production company. A close friend of mine started the company in Chicago about three years ago and I’ve been watching his success ever since. I’m incredibly proud of the company he and his partner have built and so I thought I would share their story today.

Why video? Well here are just a few reasons I believe that video should be on every business owner’s internet marketing RADAR.

  • Over sixty hours of video are uploaded every minute.
  • YouTube is the #2 search engine behind Google.
  • YouTube sees over 150 million unique visits every month.
  • A website with video is fifty times more likely to appear on the first page of Google.
  • 26% of customers who view a video, visit their local store.
  • 21% of customers who view a video, make a purchase.
  • 68% of the top 50 internet retailers use video on their website.
  • customers who watched videos on product pages converted at twice the rate of customers who did not.
  • With proper optimization, video increases the chance of a front page Google result by fifty-three times.
  • Video landing pages generate four to seven times higher engagement and response rates than static images and text landing pages.

If you’re considering online video for your business (or your clients’ businesses), there’s a lot to be learned from this interview. Admittedly, it’s about one particular video company, and I’ve already said he’s a friend, so it’s not an unbiased interview. BUT – there’s a lot of good stuff here for anyone considering video as an element of their internet marketing strategy.

I had the privilege of speaking with Bob Barista (my friend) and Randy King (who has actually won four Emmy awards, BTW) about their company, WebRocket Video.

Tell me a little about the services that WebRocket Video provides.

We provide a solution to “tell your story, launch a product, describe a new service, brag about your people or better yet have your clients brag about you!” We talk to so many businesses that have tried to use print media or even their website tell their story, to get clients further down the sales cycle, only to find that people are impatient, that they tend to read less and less. But people are trained to click on a video and watch and listen. Our motto is “Your story. Delivered.”

I’ll tell you about an orthopedic surgeon we worked with. He said that for twenty years, every time he’s seen a new patient, he’s taken the time to tell them about his credentials, his staff, his style, his results – basically make them feel comfortable with him so that they’ll choose him as their orthopedic surgeon. He said that after posting his videos on his website, clients don’t want to hear his “sales pitch” when they first meet. They’ve seen his story online when doing their research and they’ve already made a decision and simply want to get a few questions answered and book their appointments. He’s excited because he can be a doctor instead of a salesman and it saves him an unbelievable amount of time!

Why should businesses be concerned with online video when there are so many other internet marketing channels like search and social media available to them?

Video is a “key ingredient” in any of those other marketing channels. With compression technology and high speed internet, people have come to expect video. [Look at all the shared content on Facebook.] Video tells that story better than any social profile, tweet or ABOUT US page on a website. People can connect with the “characters” in a video a lot better than they can with a Linkedin profile or online biography. When they see a video, they are like, “That’s the guy I want to work with!”

We worked with a contractor who had a tile man from Italy who does kitchens and bathroom remodels. In our video, he shows his hands – the hands of a tradesman who has been laying tile his whole life. He speaks in his broken English about how his parents and his parent’s parents worked with tile. His passion for his trade comes through the video in a way that text could never portray. Potential clients now ask for Cristiano by name, wanting him to install their tile.

Our videos are not just another marketing agenda. They are all filmed documentary style with no scripts, no cue cards. They are… authentic. Our clients come across as real people, because that’s what they are. Show me a tri-fold pamphlet or even a website that can do that.

How does Google treat your videos in the search results?

Google loves video. Several years ago, they started sharing blended/universal results [images, news, shopping, video] into the regular results. I’m sure you’ve Googled something at some point and gotten a video result on Google’s page one. Well the truth is, there is very little content “behind” most of those videos online. We’ve figured out what it takes to enhance a video in a way that it shows up in the search results for specific keywords. I’d like to say that our videos find their way to Google in a few weeks or days, but the truth is, we’ve seen them get to page one in a matter of hours. Like I said, Google loves video.

What kinds of clients should consider video as part of their online strategy?

Anyone who wants to better tell their story. We’ve seen great results for folks in the medical profession and attorneys – businesses where the individual is the product. But it also works great for contractors or companies looking to hire college grads. I could see it working for anyone whose potential client is more likely to watch a story than read a webpage.

Is it expensive?

Here at WebRocket Video, we don’t have any template stuff. If you were to ask me “how much for a 30 second video?” I’d answer by asking you questions. What are you trying to accomplish? Who is your target market? What are you selling? What makes your product or service unique and special? Anyone can sit you down in front of a book case in front of a camera and some fancy lights and have you read a script from some cue cards. But that’s not going to do you any good.

You’ve got ten, maybe fifteen seconds to impress your viewer and if you don’t capture their attention with a compelling story, you’ve lost them. So even if that video cost you less than $1000, it’s just $1000 wasted. Video today is important, but bad video can be detrimental.

I understand consultative selling. I do. I appreciate that your videos are custom, but can you give me an average? What can a business expect to invest to get an on location video with quality music and graphics and good editing?

I think it’s fair to say that we can do something like that for $1500 to $3000, again depending on the specifics and the need.

Wait. I’ve seen some of your videos. They look like something right off of “The Bachelor” or one of those other reality TV shows. I assumed those would be in the five to ten thousand dollar range.

Maybe we should increase our prices. Seriously. It doesn’t have to be terribly expensive. For the cost of a Val-Pack or a Yellow Pages ad, we can produce some really great work that will enhance all of your other online marketing strategies.

And we deliver the content in whatever format the client needs it. If they want their sales team to be able to show the video on their smart phones and iPads, we can provide that. If they want the video uploaded to their facebook or Linkedin, we can do that. We can even help the client set up their own YouTube channel. We’re not about filming a video and then passing the DVD across the desk, only to be done with the job. We’re about creating a relationship with that customer. Our clients find themselves wanting more and more videos. It’s contagious. Never before have they been able to communicate with their customers like this.

WebRocket Video is based in Chicago. Can you provide your services to other parts of the country?

Basically, I come from TV. I worked in television my whole life. I practically grew up in the back of a TV truck. I worked for Fox Sports for years and I have maintained relationships with videographers and producers in every city that has a professional football or baseball team. These are the kinds of people that work with WebRocket Video. Storytellers. Creative, collaborative people who know how to work with non-professionals [people who haven’t been in front of a camera]. We know what questions to ask and how to make them look good. All the pauses and flubs and “uhhhms” are edited out so that our clients say things like, “I never knew I was that good on camera!” That’s why our stuff looks like what you’ve seen on “The Bachelor”. These aren’t the industrial videos people have come to expect. Again, it all goes back to helping our clients “to better tell their story”.

Where can people see examples of your work and how can they get hold of you?

Clients can visit our website of course, but our best examples are on our YouTube channel.

Well thank you very much for your time. I know that the demand for online video is going to keep you guys real busy in the coming years. Best of luck to you.

It was a pleasure. Thanks.

Full disclosure – if you decide to contact WebRocket Video for a video for yourself or to re-sell their services to your clients, please tell them you heard about them here on “Let’s Translate”. They promised to send me some Omaha steaks or something. 🙂

-David McBee

Why Google+ is Taking on Facebook

Some people don’t understand why Google had to get into the social media sphere. They figure social media and search are two very different areas of the web. They think there’s little overlap and that Google just started Google+ to get into Facebook’s space and generate more advertising revenue for themselves at some point.

I disagree.

I think that Google saw the writing on the walls. They saw a world where interacting with friends via social media actually meant LESS SEARCH [Read: less people clicking on paid ads].

Here’s an example of what I’m taking about:


In this example, I used Facebook and my social circles to help me find (search) and choose a product to purchase. Before Facebook, I may have asked around, but would have probably Googled smokers and smoker reviews. Now, with all the fake reviews and paid blogs, I don’t know who to believe. But I will trust my friends’ opinions.

You’ve probably seen this yourself. Your friends ask where they should vacation, or the name of a good hotel where they’ll be traveling, even the name of a good stylist or landscaper. All those queries – former Google searches that could have resulted in a click on a sponsored ad.

Now, isn’t it clear why Google+ is taking on Facebook?

Also of note: I’ve highlighted all the brand names that came up when I asked my friends about smokers. One person even sent me a link directly to the smoker they use. If you’re an online business, have you made it easy for your happy and loyal customers to share your products with the likes of Facebook? It’s worth thinking about.

Thanks for reading. And always, please feel free to share.

David McBee

 – – – – – – – – – – UPDATE – – – – – – – – – –

A few hours after posting this article a good friend of mine snagged these off of his Facebook wall and shared them with me. Looks like some dentists owe Facebook (and their loyal patients) a debt of gratitude.

Webmaster Outreach – How to Get Publishers to Place Your Link On Their Site

You know you need links. Links are the key to ranking. You can comment on blogs, write articles, build Web 2.0 properties all day, but what you really need are other sites to link to you – specifically authoritative sites that are relevant to you. How do you do that?!

It’s called Webmaster Outreach – the process of contacting authoritative, relevant sites and convincing them to place a link to your site on theirs. And it’s probably the most difficult, time consuming of all link building strategies.  Here are a few ideas that may help you with your webmaster outreach.

Find the right kinds of sites to link to.

  • Search the keyword you want to rank for. Example: You rent heavy equipment and you want to rank for the keyword “trencher Kansas City“. When you search that keyword, you’ll see who the search engines see as relevant for that keyword.
  • Weed out any site that is a competitor. Of course, they aren’t going to want to link to you.
  • Look for sites that are category relevant. Maybe you find the manufacturer of the trencher you rent. Maybe you find instructions on how to use a trencher, or an article about the different uses of a trencher. Maybe you find a local ditching or landscaping company. All good candidates for a backlink.
  • Look for blogs or forums where you can post a link without having to ask for it. (This isn’t exactly webmaster outreach, but while you’re here…)
  • Do another search – this time not as specific – just category relevant. Example: Google “sprinkler installation” or “how to build a rock wall” – jobs that need trenchers. It might make sense for them to link to a resource that can provide a trencher.

Just about any site that ranks for your keyword and isn’t a competitor is a good candidate for webmaster outreach. Of course sites with more authority, lots of quality content, few advertisers and outbound links, even PageRank may be better opportunities than others. But a link is a link. And these links are relevant – so I like ’em!

Get the publisher to post your link.

  • Write something informative and creative on your site or blog. So you rent trenchers. So what? Why is that worth linking to? Lots of people rent trenchers. But what if you had a great article about trencher safety or uses for a trencher? That could inspire a link.
  • Offer to write something for their blog. All websites want and need fresh content. If you’re willing to write an article for their blog, they’ll probably be happy to reciprocate with a link.
  • Look for social media opportunities. If they have a facebook page, like them. If they are on twitter, follow them. If they Google+, circle them. Create a relationship so that they are more likely to see you as a friend than as a leach just looking for a link.
  • Pick up the phone! It’s easy to disregard your email request for a link as SPAM, but a phone call may actually impress the person on the other end and generate a conversation about a synergistic relationship.
  • Offer a special deal. If the publisher ever needs your services or his readers do, maybe you can work out a special discount or incentive.
  • Offer cash. Hey, don’t judge me. Cash talks, and a lot of webmasters expect payment for a link. Sure, Google says it’s a no no, but how will they ever know? I’m just sayin’.

A couple of things worth noting.

  • When it comes to geography – if you’re a local business, try to get the publisher to put your city in your anchor text, even if their site isn’t anywhere near or about your city. But even if they won’t, it can still be a great link.
  • Many publishers will want to trade links. You’re welcome to do this, but know that a reciprocated link is way less valued than a one-way link.

Webmaster outreach has the potential to get you some of the best links out there. You can often get an in-content link in a relevant article on a relevant site with good authority. Really, that’s about the best link anyone could ask for.

Obviously, the price is high – and I’m not taking about paying for the link. I’m talking about the time involved. I’ve heard of clients chasing a link for months before getting it to come to fruition. What is your time worth? This is one link building strategy you may want to consider outsourcing.

Thanks for reading,

Are you a website publisher?  Read Webmaster Outreach – Should I Place Links On My Site?

Webmaster Outreach – Should I Place Links On My Site?

Before we start today’s post, let me define the SEO term: Webmaster Outreach.  When a webmaster, or an owner of a business contacts another person, usually via email, but sometimes by phone or in person, for the sole purpose of asking for a link on that person’s website, we call that webmaster outreach. They may be asking for the link for their own site, their client’s site, or for some unknown client as of yet. Often, a monetary offer accompanies this webmaster outreach.

If you’ve built your site as a destination portal in the hopes of monetizing it through advertising, this is great! Someone wants your site.

If you’ve built your site to sell your products or services, this may not be a good idea.

Here’s the thing. When you place outgoing links on your site, you pass the “Google juice” along to someone else. This may not be great for your personal rankings. But more importantly, you take the chance of sending away a potential customer. My advice – just stay away from it. It’s not worth it.

Back to those sites that have been built for advertising – here are some best practices to make your links appear as natural as possible.

  • Only place links that are relevant to your website’s content. You don’t want to place a link for teeth whitening on your site about internet marketing, for example.
  • Place the link in content if possible. Write a brief article or paragraph to surround the link.
  • Don’t label the link in a way that indicates that it may be an advertisement. Google expects you to place a no follow designation on links that are paid advertisements.
  • Limit the number of links that you allow on each page.

Check out this example of a site that placed a link for a friend of mine who practiced a little webmaster outreach. I’m happy to share this site with you because the publisher was nice enough to place my friend’s link free of charge.

He may not have placed the links in content – and there are quite a few of them. But they are VERY on topic. I suppose that if I were Google, looking at this page, I might be suspicious about these being paid links, but with no way of knowing, would be forced to accept them as natural links.

Coming soon:
Webmaster Outreach – How to Get Publishers to Place Your Link on Their Site

Thanks for reading.

David McBee


Mouse in a Beer Bottle – An Experiment in Link Bait and Social Media

Will this mouse in a beer bottle video increase traffic to my blog or generate backlinks and a social buzz?  Let’s find out.


Want to find out if “Message” (that’s what we named the little guy) survived?  CLICK HERE.

A Search Marketer’s Journey into Display – Guest Post by Donny Dye

The other day, my wife asked me if I knew why she was seeing so many display ads online related to insurance. I told her that “Big Brother” was watching her search history and serving up ads based on what she was most interested in. Note: My wife is an insurance adjustor and her search history clearly speaks to that. I seem to get a lot of ads related to internet marketing, Jeeps and beaches. Imagine that.

Anyway, the “third grade explanation” is this. Display networks analyze your search history when you visit their sites and use that info to serve relevant ads when you are on other sites in their networks. (Some companies leverage several networks at once. These companies are called DSPs.)

So I’m a search guy – not a display ad guy. But I thought it a relevant topic to share here on “Let’s Translate”, so I recruited one of the best internet marketing teachers I know to write a guest post about display retargeting.


A Search Marketer’s Journey into Display – Donny Dye

Over the last several months, I have made the surprising journey from search engine marketing to display retargeting. And like traveling to a different country, I found myself exposed to new languages, tactics, and measurements. I was beginning to wonder how I fit into a world with pictures rather than three lines of text.

Luckily, I found search retargeting. Suddenly, I saw this world as a new landscape that could have ties to a world I knew. In fact, it appeared I was even on the same planet.

I have included a parable of sorts to help explain what search retargeting is and why I think it is great.

A Tale of Two Sales Associates

Entering into the mobile digital age as a professional has caused several things to change in my life. Least favorite of all being that I now work off of a laptop instead of what was once called a “normal” computer. Such a conundrum put me in the market for a new monitor so that I could at least see what I was typing.

So off to Best Buy I went.

Standing in front of a wall of monitors, I began to realize a simple truth. That despite my vast knowledge of all things digital, I knew next to nothing about monitors. So, I began to evaluate each model based on a mixture of price and features. Full HD, refresh rate, size of image, ports, I was beginning to feel like I could get a fair evaluation. Until this approach led me to a brand I had never heard of, and judging by its thickness, had eaten the monitor next to it.

I had chosen poorly.

That is when a blue-shirted store employee came to my rescue.
“Looking for a monitor?” This guy was going to be my savior.
“Yes, I am looking for something that is good quality, but under $250”
“Okay, what features do you want?” A pretty basic question, but I am certain he is just warming up.
“I have a mac so whatever will work with that?”

And then, he does it. He leans over and begins to SEARCH for one word on every card, “mac”. He goes card by card, scanning for just three letters. After he is done, he turns and says, “This one says mac compatible. It should work.” And then smiles as though mission accomplished.

So, I thank him for his help and walk out of the section thinking that somehow I am the idiot.

I wander into the CD section even though I have not bought one in years, a defeated medium for a defeated consumer.

Then, the craziest thing happens. Another blue-shirted individual walks up to me and says, “I noticed that you were looking at monitors. I am actually the regional support manager for LG. If you have not made up your mind, I would love to tell you about what makes LG different.”

I looked at him and said, “Absolutely. That would be wonderful.”

He then walked me through what can only be called an educational bashing of why not only is LG the best, but also, why purchasing anything else is like punching a baby seal in the face.

Within minutes, I am walking to the checkout line with a LG IPS236.

The Folly of a Six Second Strategy

The purchase of my monitor revealed several things to me about the world of search and display.

First of all, search can be effective. Just like my sales associate, a search engine looks for exactly what I tell it to. And in a matter of a second can list out what it deems to be the closest fit. As Google once bragged, “a searcher is on and off the site in six seconds.”

But just as it did in Best Buy, this approach does little to nothing to educate the consumer. In fact, a search engine is great if you are at the end of your search, but if you are still figuring out what questions to ask, a search engine can only respond with the most obvious answer, leaving you to wonder about the future of America. (Sorry about that, I was thinking about the first sale associate.)

Search retargeting works just like the second salesman. After a user has performed a search, display ads are served relevant to that search as the user continues to surf. In essence, it continues the conversation.

And that is good thing. The ad even continues to show on sites that may not be about what I searched for.

Was I upset by the salesperson approaching me in the CD section? No, I still needed a monitor. In fact, I was really happy that he had something new to say about what I wanted to purchase.

Did I care that he worked for LG? Of course not, I was rather relieved that he knew more than “Captain Cardreader”, who only looked at the specs of a monitor, not why one might be better.

Search retargeting does all of this. It allows the advertiser to tell his story away from the competition, with pictures and graphics, and he can even tell his story more than once. Not a bad way to market.

For a search marketer like me, I have found several things that make me see how this new approach to marketing will change not only the world of display, but also the world of search.

In my next article, we will discuss how search retargeting is not a nice thing to learn, but how it is tailor-made for search marketers to conquer.

Oh, and did I mention that by 2016, most studies show that half of all display ads will be purchased using tactics like search retargeting?

So jump into search retargeting. Now is the time to become a leader in the space, because, it is always better to be the expert than the one buying his book.

Donny Dye is a Regional Director at, “The Most Powerful Search Retargeting Platform on the Planet” and can be reached at 850-879-2682.

Connect with Donny on Linkedin.

James Moore, Chief Revenue Officer, will be speaking at the Kansas City Search Engine Marketing Event on Tuesday, February 28, 2012. Details Here.

David McBee in “thinking BIGGER BUSINESS” Magazine

Check out the latest issue of “thinking BIGGER BUSINESS” for my article on How to get your Facebook posts to populate in the news feed more often.

Request a copy of the article