I just published an article for the Wall Street Journal about how some of my SEO clients are struggling to find good keywords for their web marketing efforts.
They’ve been trying for months to find keywords for websites, but it seems like they’ve gone from having a few dozen keywords in the “good to great” category to about three hundred keywords.
In the process, they’ve also had to spend time working through a few more keywords that they thought were really good.
After a while, it was getting to the point where the keywords that had been good enough for the previous months were no longer.
And, it seemed like a lot of their good keyword ideas were just going to be forgotten.
It was kind of like a Catch-22.
The best keywords were gone and there was no one to go after them.
I think a lot is just about not knowing when to stop.
I had a client who was in the midst of an SEO transformation for a website that he had recently launched, and I had to take a look at his website, and it was just kind of a disaster.
His site was actually in a good spot, but he was going through a transition to be a web developer, so he was trying to figure out how to get his site up and running.
He was looking for good keywords that would help his site get more traffic, and his site didn’t really have a lot in the way of great keywords.
He’d tried some other keywords that weren’t doing anything, and then when he looked at his site, there was nothing to suggest that his site was in a great position.
It wasn’t as if he was building a brand new site, and he had a brand-new, solid strategy.
And it was really frustrating for him.
What did he need to do to help himself?
I think there were a lot things that were wrong with his site.
He had a few years of domain name experience.
There were a couple of pages with links to his previous website that had no value.
And there was a lot that was not relevant to his business.
It didn’t have anything to do with his brand.
He really had to figure things out on his own.
And then he got a lot more traffic from people that were searching for his name.
And this guy’s website was getting 5,000+ page views a day.
He’s a good-looking guy.
He has a good LinkedIn profile.
He worked for Google, so his Google account had a lot going for it.
It looked like he was doing something right.
The only problem was that his search engine was ranking for a different name than his previous one.
The search engine that he was using had the wrong query, so when you searched for his old website, it would show that he used the wrong search engine.
And he was just completely overwhelmed.
He couldn’t figure out why it was showing the wrong thing, and so he started searching for the wrong name.
He found that the name that he searched for had been flagged as a spam-type site.
So he went to Google and explained what had happened, and the search engine gave him an error message saying that his website had been targeted for removal.
He called Google, and they sent him an email, and Google sent him back a different page, which said “this site is no longer flagged as spam by Google.”
And the page that he got from Google was actually showing that he wasn’t targeting spam, but that they had flagged that site as spam.
So this guy actually spent a couple days going through his website and figuring out what had gone wrong, and what he had to do in order to fix it.
But he had no idea what was going on, and after that, the search was still showing a bad website.
It just didn’t matter.
The problem was not in his site itself, it wasn’t in the website search, it’s just that the search had gone to the wrong domain name.
That’s the one thing that I learned the hard way in this transition.
When you start a business, you have to take all the decisions you can in order for it to succeed.
And the things that you do, you can’t just do it blindly.
You have to do some serious research, and if it’s the wrong way to go, you need to figure it out on your own.
But for SEO, I think it’s really important to have some understanding of what you want to achieve.
For example, I was working with a company that had a website.
They had a couple hundred page views in a few days.
The first day, I had them create a new page, and put a “new” link on it.
I thought that was really good, but then when I looked at the site, I saw that there was another site that had the same name.
So I went to the website manager, and told him that I thought it looked really cool.