Category: Search Marketing

6 Strategies You Need After the End of Third-Party Cookies

Cookiepocalypse – The Impact of Google Losing Third-Party Cookies 

Why Is Google Losing Third-Party Cookies? 

2021 was a roller coaster for advertising. At King + Columbus, it certainly kept our team on our toes, but we enjoyed the challenge! 

From the start of 2021, the California Consumer Privacy Act put major limitations on Facebook Advertising; this change made businesses’ ability to track and target their consumers difficult. Additionally, the release of Apple’s iOS 14.5 software update presented unique challenges; this change prohibited certain types of data collection and sharing unless users chose to opt into tracking. As more people downloaded the update, more people opted OUT of tracking. The result was a severe limit on ad personalization and performance reporting. 

As they say, everything happens in threes! Next, Google officially announced that it won’t use third-party cookies in Google Chrome in 2023. Google Chrome made up more than 56% of the web browser market in late 2019. Because Google Chrome accounts for more than half of all global web traffic, the impact will be monumental. Google stated that their decision was “subject to our engagement with the United Kingdom’s Competition and Markets Authority (CMA).” In other words, they are caving to regulatory pressure. 

The Context 

Google has found itself between a hard chocolate chip and tough cookie dough. If they cut off third-party tracking, it harms other advertising companies and could potentially increase their already dominant presence in the ad space. If they don’t, they will most likely come under fire for not protecting user privacy. No matter which way Google chooses, they most likely will be attacked by regulators, privacy advocates, advertisers, publishers, and anyone else that uses the internet. 

To help mitigate its dilemma, Google started, whose goal is to “aim to create web technologies that both protect people’s privacy online and give companies and developers the tools to build thriving digital businesses to keep the web open and accessible to everyone.” Google claims that they are following suit with other browsers by eliminating third-party cookies. However, they worry about the immediate impact. 

Excited because we absolutely need a more private web, and know third-party cookies aren’t the long-term answer. Worried because today many publishers 

rely on cookie-based advertising to support their content efforts, and cookie blocking was already spawning privacy-invasive workarounds that were even worse for user privacy. 

Privacy Sandbox helps mitigate these issues and is developing technology to replace and improve web tracking and conversions. Google also stated, 

As our industry has strived to deliver relevant ads to consumers across the web, it has created proliferations of individual user data across thousands of companies, typically gathered through third-party cookies. This has led to an erosion of trust: In fact, 72% of people feel that almost all of what they do online is being tracked by advertisers, technology firms, or other companies, and 81% say that the potential risks they face because of data collection outweigh the benefits, according to a study by Pew Research Center. That’s why last year Chrome announced its intent to remove support for third-party cookies; it’s also why we’ve been working with the broader industry on the Privacy Sandbox to build innovations that protect anonymity while still delivering results for advertisers and publishers. 

In other words, Google is willing to usurp the technology to lessen damage to its advertising platform and its users’ campaign performance. 

What Does This Mean For Your Business? 

The phasing out of third-party cookies is a lot to take in, but what does it mean for your business? Keep in mind that cookies are just one of many tracking technologies used by advertisers, and as mentioned, other browsers, like Safari and Firefox, already removed third-party tracking. Google does not intend to build an alternative to track individuals as they browse online but wants to replace the functionality of cookies with the technology created through Privacy Sandbox. This point leads us to FLoC. 

Google’s Federated Learning of Cohorts (FLoC) 

Google sees the opportunity for advertising technology to lean away from third-party tracking and toward privacy-first tracking. Google explains that FLoC advertising technology may be the answer to eliminating cookies while allowing interest-based targeting and consumer privacy by tracking a user’s browsing habits and then placing them into various audience groups, or cohorts, based on their habits. Advertisers can then advertise to cohorts versus individual users. While Google has not shared what these cohorts are, we know that it will be a group of people with similar interests that businesses can target their ad campaigns toward. Google also claims that FLoCs are almost as good at producing results as cookie-based ad campaigns. 

FLoC can provide an effective replacement signal for third-party cookies. Our tests of FLoC to reach in-market and affinity Google Audiences show that 

advertisers can expect to see at least 95% of the conversions per dollar spent when compared to cookie-based advertising. 

Skeptics hold a strong argument against FLoCs: if large and small companies are bidding on the same cohorts, this move could likely push small businesses out of business and harm websites that rely on advertising revenue to survive. There’s no denying that this gives Google Chrome a lot of power over a substantial amount of advertising processes through its tracking and grouping of consumers into cohorts. When third-party cookies are removed in 2023, businesses that have collected and leveraged first-party data may be more capable of targeting ads than those that are solely dependent on Google FLoCs. 

What You Can Do 

1. Collect First-Party Data 

Now is the perfect time to amplify data collection efforts. One way to do so is by optimizing on-site experiences which make consumers want to share their identity with your brand. You can use enticing lead magnet tools, like pop-ups, that offer free and limited-time incentives. You can also offer free content and resources on your site as an incentive for consumers to sign up for your newsletter. Most importantly, don’t forget that looks can kill! If your site is not professional, intuitive, user-friendly, and visually appealing, consumers will be skeptical about sharing their information with you. They say data is worth more than gold, and mining your own data is certainly the case. Once you successfully convert users to share their information, there’s less of a need to employ Google’s advertising for customers to return to your site. 

2. Aim for High-Level Personalization 

Dedicated and returning consumers are the greatest. And, if you personalize product and content recommendations based on what they browse on your site, you give them a more personalized experience. You can understand how buyers navigate your site by looking at behavioral flow charts in your Google Analytics; this not only shows data on individuals, but also shows how customers flow through the site, what pages they spend the most time on, and what pages they drop off on. Understanding how buyers navigate your site allows you to enhance your pages, implement new features that improve the user experience, and increase overall sales. Similarly, you can use your opt-in database to customize your email and SMS campaigns. 

3. Implement a Referral Program 

Once cookies are gone, retargeting consumers that did not convert on your website is one of the biggest features that will be hit. With that, it is more critical than ever to create more customer-based marketing strategies. Referral programs are a great way for users to share your business with their network for rewards. This keeps social media a hot commodity as the best platform for sharing. Leverage your dedicated customers to bring in new customers. By using your new referral pipelines, you can flesh out customer profiles. 

4. Set Up a Subscription Service 

As consumers, we love subscription services! And as business owners, we love them as a means of growing online revenue and first-party data. Subscriptions tell us what customers like and how often they use a product or service. You can also create numerous quizzes, questions, and other inquiry forms to improve the customer experience, all while you gather data. This is an excellent way to build customer profiles. 

5. Create Engaging Content to Stay on Top of SERPs 

Targeting users directly may be difficult, but one thing that remains the same is the importance of SEO. Online visibility through keywords is still the most direct form of marketing. One of the most important components of SEO is increasing visibility, which allows consumers to find your website when they search for something. Visibility is directly correlated with your ranking. Google still wants to be the top dog when cookies are all over, and if they feel your site best answers what customers are searching for, you will be rewarded for it. 

One way to increase your SEO is by creating engaging content that is filled with keywords that you want to rank for. The higher you rank for the keywords, the higher you show on Google’s SERP page. This is why your SEO efforts must be extremely strategic and effective. It’s important to note that this strategy takes time to show results, which makes it imperative that you put the work in now. 

6. Set Up Tagging 

Investing in a strong tagging structure helps make the most of data that consumers share with you; it also allows you to accurately measure your campaign performance. You must set up tracking for user behavior and another for conversions. 

One of the best ways to make sure your site infrastructure is implanting tagging to its greatest ability is through Google Tag Manager. Here, you can set up tags for user behavior. Once these privacy-first changes go into effect, you can keep your customized tagging of consumer behavior while also modifying the user’s consent preferences. 

For tagging conversion tracking, you should set first-party cookies in the same domain as your site. Tags for conversions should be placed sitewide on every page of your website; this allows tags to efficiently measure and enhance your digital campaigns. You can do this by using Google’s global site tag (for Google Ads, Display & Video 360, Search Ads 360, Campaign Manager 360, and Google Analytics) or with Google Tag Manager (for all Google and non-Google tags). 

Final Thoughts 

Staying on top of what Google is doing in response to phasing out third-party cookies is imperative for your online presence and the future of your advertising efforts. Now, it’s 

time to make a game plan in anticipation of 2023. If you are a current client of King + Columbus for web, SEO, and/or Google ads, we’re already hashing this out for you! However, if you are concerned about the future of your website, visibility in SERPs, or how you’ll bid and target within Google Ads, our team would love to talk with you! Receive a free consultation with our seasoned pros and we’ll come up with a sustainable strategy that is customized for you. 

Want to learn more about Google’s recent decision to phase out third-party cookies? Read our blog on four things you should know about Google’s cookie phasing out. 

Google Analytics vs. Google Tag Manager: What You Need to Know

Google Analytics and Google Tag Manager are two names you often hear when it comes to SEO. But, what is the difference? Read on for an introduction to these two integral SEO tools. Or, contact us today at King + Columbus for a free customer needs analysis. We can’t wait to help your business grow!

Google Analytics vs. Google Tag Manager

What Is Google Analytics? 

In a nutshell, the main purpose of Google Analytics is to track data, store it, and generate reports about your website. For example:

  • How many people visited your website yesterday?
  • What country is each visitor from?
  • How many pages did they visit per session?
  • How many visitors bounced off your website (without performing any action)?
  • Which pages are the most popular?
  • Which pages generate the most leads?

By using this insightful information, you can learn so much about your customer base! Additionally, you can find answers to how to make your website better.

What Is Google Tag Manager?

Google Tag Manager is free software from Google that allows you to deploy various types of tags to your website. Some examples of a tag include Google Analytics tracking codes, Google Analytics event codes, Google Ads conversion script and remarketing tags. This is only the beginning of code that can be added to your website using GTM! At King + Columbus, our team can even add custom codes specifically designed for your website.

Google Tag Manager does not replace Google Analytics. Instead, it helps users add Google Analytics tracking tags to a website. With these tags, you can also deploy GA event code snippets and define rules when each code must fire. Before GTM, GA tracking codes had to be hard-coded, usually by a web developer on each page. Having hundreds of events is very difficult when it comes to maintaining and updating a website! But, all these problems are solved with Google Tag Manager by storing them all in one place– your GTM account.

Google Analytics and Google Tag Manager

Imagine that Google Tag Manager is a toolbox. Inside, you keep all your tools: a ruler (Google Analytics), a hammer (Google Ads) and other SEO tools.

Using Google Tag Manager, you can also test your tags to ensure that they are triggered when you load the right page or click a particular button. You can also change your tags and the way they work without actually changing the source code of your website. Otherwise, you may not be able to do so because of slow-release cycles or the busy schedule of developers. Thanks to GTM, you can simply edit tags and publish changes with the click of a button.

Google Tag Manager is the middle-man of your digital analytics implementation on any website. If you want to add Google Analytics Tracking code or events, it’s recommended to do so with GTM. This way, you won’t need to make changes in the website’s code, speeding up your deployment process.

Launch Your Marketing Journey Today

Now that you know everything you need about Google Analytics vs. Google Tag Manager, it’s time to make the most of your new website. Contact us today at King + Columbus for your free marketing consultation. We can’t wait to help your business grow!

11 Tips on How to Configure SEO-Friendly URLs

Such a simple task but easily looked over. What does URL even mean? URL is short for Uniform Resource Locator. Essentially, it acts as the location of a specific webpage. That being said, each URL should fulfill two important requirements:

  1. Tell web visitors where they are on a website
  2. Let visitors know what the page is about

This is how URLs improve user experience, but URL structure is much more important than that. It also helps search engines understand your site’s organization and content.

Quick test – which URL do you think is more efficient for search engines?

Hair salons have services too, so wouldn’t it be best to state exactly what the service is? Your URL should be structured so that it is easily understood by both the searcher and the search engines. In this blog, we’re going to show you how your URLs impact your SEO strategy and some of the ways you can optimize your current URLs.

Tip 1: The Basic Structuring of a URL

It doesn’t matter what website you’re on or if you’re on a mobile site, they all have URLs. In fact, you may not even realize you subconsciously do this, but we trust sites more when the URL matches the content we’re looking for. URLs are broken down into 3 basic parts:

  1. The protocol
  2. The domain name
  3. The path

You may even have a subdomain for your blog or landing pages.

A visual representation of the structure of a URL is here:

If you’re wondering about the difference between http:// and https:// read more on our blog here:  Having a secure webpage also improves the SEO of your site.

Tip 2: How are URLs so Important for SEO

Google starts its search for relative pages starting from the top down. By this point, you’ve already purchased your root domain, so we’ll be focusing on the path/slug. The auto example above is a perfect example of why being specific is better than being vague. Although the actual equation for Google ranking is never stated, it is believed by many digital marketing experts that among the top 200 ranking factors for Google, the following is true:

  • URL length is ranked 46
  • URL path is ranked 47
  • URL keyword inclusion is ranked 51
  • URL string is ranked 52

Returning to the trust factor, if the URL matches what a searcher is looking for, this instills trust and impacts how likely they are to spend more time on the page or will share the link. A bad URL structure will affect your website’s credibility and the ability of your site to convert new prospects. Simply put, you good URL will better help you achieve your business goals.

Tip 3: How Do URLs Improve SEO

URLs aren’t known to have a direct effect on your search engine rankings, but a proper structure has high potential to improve the search performance and result.

 Strong URLs can improve your Click-Through-Rate (CTR)

When a person is reviewing their results on the search engine results page (SERPs), they can view 3 things:

  1. The name of the page (meta title)
  2. The description of the content (meta description)
  3. The URL (now breadcrumb*) for the page

*It is very important to note that after recent changes, Google no longer shows the direct URL but shows it in Breadcrumbs.

The URL accounts for one-third of what people see in the SERPs and shows second in the hierarchy. So the structure of it can directly impact whether a person decides to click, thus impacting the CTR. If the URL is clear and descriptive, you have better odds of getting that click-through. And if Google recognizes that people searching specific keywords or phrases click your link often, that improves your ranking! See how that all ties together?


Organized URLs Help Search Engines Do Their Work

When your URL is structured and strong, search engines more easily index your website. This improves your odds of getting more exposure on the web.

Structure URLs Reduce User Confusion

Many people think that SEO is only technical and that is not true. User experience is integral to SEO strategy. The easier it is to navigate a website and understand where they are on the website improves the user experience and will increase activity on your website. The second a user gets confused, they will either hit the back button or won’t click through to another page.

Tip 4: What does “SEO-Friendly URL” mean?

Simply put, SEO-friendly URLs help Google figure out which page to direct search traffic to. It is also intuitive enough for users to comprehend where they are on the site and where to go next.

Another quick quiz, without knowing the definition, can you identify which URL is the better one?


We bet you got that question right!

It is fairly obvious that the second link is not optimized for SEO and gives the user no information about the content of the page. And it is more than just a pretty link. From a UX perspective, pretty permalinks show what a page is all about, even before clicking through to the page.

But wait, what does permalink mean?

Most people that have their site in WordPress use the terms Permalink and Slug, but it’s just fancy words for the URL.

A permalink or permanent link is a URL that is intended to remain unchanged for many years into the future, yielding a hyperlink that is less susceptible to link rot. Permalinks are often rendered simply, that is, as clean URLs, to be easier to type and remember.

With WordPress, for example, this is very easy to do yourself.

Simply Go to Settings->Permalinks->Post Name->Save. Ta-da! 

Part 5: Best Practices to Optimize your URL for SEO

This is why you came to this blog right? Best practice is to start out with the right URLs, instead of having to go back later and fix. You could get stuck with multiple redirect loops, and nobody got time for that. While there’s no concise blueprint or a one-size-fits-all method, there are some best practices to follow:

Tip 1: Choose your TLD Carefully

It is usually a good idea to select a top-level domain for your website, preferably a .com rather than a .biz, .pro, etc. The more familiar, the more trustworthy.

Tip 2: Host your Blog and/or Store on your Root Domain

If you are running an e-commerce store, it needs to be hosted on your root domain. Splitting the two is confusing and doesn’t make sense from site functionality, to site organization or from an SEO perspective. Users could lose trust if you send them to a different domain to purchase products. Likewise, Google Ads, if you are running them, won’t trust it as well.

It also makes your site have stronger SEO if everything is on the same root domain. You want all page views, time spent on site, and search traffic calculated on the same root domain. That way these ranking factors show positive increases.

The same rules go for blogs. It is easy to set up a blog feature if you’re using WordPress, yet a little more challenging for Shopify, but can be done. Don’t fall victim to free services like Tumblr or Blogger because you won’t own the blog, could lose content and there is no SEO value or benefit.

Tip 3: Secure your website

One of the first steps when launching your site should have been purchasing and implementing your SSL certificate. Your site will now be flagged and shown as “not secure” to a user if you do not have one. What used to be an option, is now really required if you want to keep web traffic. But also, it is an important ranking value.

Tip 4: Know what Keywords are Important to your Business and Include them in your URL (but Avoid Spamming)

In each URL, you should include at least one or two valuable keywords to your business. Place the most significant one at the beginning. Search engines love when you use keywords that match your page’s URL. But, it could have the opposite effect if you overdo it and Google begins to think your page is spam.


Another advantage to including keywords in your URL is that those keywords can become anchor text when a user shares your link. (Anchor text is the text used for an outgoing link, and it’s considered a ranking factor). So, when someone pastes your URL onto another site, those keywords can benefit your SEO efforts.

Tip 5: Make it Descriptive

Search engines and web visitors should be able to understand what content will be on the page based on its URL. It’s that simple.

Tip 6: Keep it Brief

This helps with the spamming issue mentioned above. The URL should be sweet and simple. It looks neater and more professional when you limit the number of words in a URL. Users can still comprehend what the page is by looking at the title, description, and URL name.  Best practice is to limit your URL length to no more than 60 characters.

Tip 7: Avoid Definite and Indefinite Articles

Having flashbacks to English class? Definite and Indefinite articles are:

  • The
  • A
  • An
  • But
  • Or

SEO best practice is to leave these words out to save your character count. Sometimes you have to, but that is in rare situations. If you feel your message is unclear without the use of these articles, then include them.

Tip 8: Use “Safe” Characters

Many phishing sites use characters, so it is best not to use them. Using characters is only fine if their safe and make sense. But we also think it is important for you to know which characters are safe and which are not.

Tip 9: Use Hyphens to break up words

Make sure not to confuse Hyphens (-) with underscores (_), aka an unsafe character. However, if you correctly use hyphens in between every word it makes it more readable for the user and easier for search engines to interpret the keywords. What an easy fix!

Tip 10: Avoid using Uppercase Letters

This one hurt as I wrote this title. It is easy for us to want to do this, but people usually don’t type in all CAPS, and search engines differentiate between uppercase and lowercase. This just leads to a mess, confusion, and loss of page rank. Using a mix of uppercase and lower case can lead to 404 errors or redirects on some servers. This will also hurt your ranking. So, let’s just keep it simple and stick to lowercase letters.

Tip 11: Limit the Amount of Folders

There are folders on a site? Folders on a website divide your site into different categories (like folders!) and can be seen in your URL as slashes (/). Using too many can overcomplicate the URL and make the structure confusing. Best practice? Try to limit it to two folders.


Do these best practices seem like a lot? Yeah, trust us, we get it. But, if you try to keep it organized from the start, it can be a manageable process. If appealing to both users and search engines while simultaneously following best practices seems overwhelming, well guess what? We happen to know a company that can manage it for you (👋).

Setting up your website foundation with Google

If you just launched your new website, congrats! We know how excited and accomplished you must feel. But now what? Your site is beautiful, easy to navigate, and has lots of great content, but you want to convert prospects by having a beautiful tombstone in a deserted land. You now have to garner traffic.

Here are a few steps for setting up what we like to call the “Search Foundation” of your website:

  1. Set Up Google Analytics

Setting up a Google Analytics account is one of the first things K+C does after we launch a new website. The main incentive of this is to accurately track your website traffic so that you know who is visiting your website. Not only do you get to track the number of people and where they came from, but you get to track the activity on your website. This is becoming extremely important with cookie tracking becoming obsolete soon.

Among other tracking capabilities, you’ll be able to see the geographic reach, the source (such as direct, paid search, organic search, social, etc.), as well as the length of time users spend on each page, which is also important for pages that are meant to convert or pages you spent time writing great content for.

These awesome insights help you understand how your website is performing and gives you the data to help you optimize your online presence.

If your site is built on WordPress, you can easily add the Google Analytics code to the head of the site once your account is set up. You can also do this through Google Tag Manager if that is a platform you are comfortable with.

  1. Set Up Google Search Console

Once you have your Google Analytics account set up, you’ll need to think about how people can find your website. Yes, your site is live and accessible now, but it’s important to understand that it’s not automatically showing up in Google’s search yet.

K+C hears this disappointment from clients very often. But don’t fret! To inform Google that your site is ready for visitors, you will need to submit your sitemap to Google so that it can index the pages. You will have to create a Google Search Console account to do this. This can be used as a reporting tool to cover several SEO metrics and allow you to capitalize on the visibility of your website (remember no tombstone), and most importantly, improve your search rankings. The reporting even gets as granular as website speed and mobile performance.

  1. Connect and Add Google Search Console to Google Analytics

Yep, you guessed it! Time to tie the last two steps together.

No one wants to jump back and forth between platforms when you can look at all the reporting and data in one place. At K+C, we breathe simplicity! Which makes this extra step worth it in the long run.

Just make sure you are logged in with the Google Account associated with the Google Analytics Account you want to link with Google Search Console.

  1. Set Up your SSL Certificate

Even if Google isn’t ranking your site yet, hackers can already have eyes on your page. It is very important to purchase your SSL certificate and implement it on your site as soon as you can. Once you’ve done this, by default, your website will begin to use HTTPS. This is not only a very important protection for your website, but it also helps with your SEO ranking. Google will reward you for making your website secure.

Cookies, HTTPS and SSL might sound like a confusing combination of letters and sweets, but when it comes to web security, these protocols are actually fairly straightforward. Knowing their differences and how they can each protect the integrity of your website is crucial. They can be easy to implement, and most users are already familiar with seeing the terminology of “HTTP” and “cookies.” Learn more on our blog “What you should know about web security protocols.”


Again, this is just the foundation of getting your website ready for traffic. Continued support and maintenance are important factors in making sure your website remains an effective tool for driving new business and keeping customers coming back. Contact us today if you’re interested in our web maintenance or Search Engine Optimization services!



5 Reasons Why Your Business Needs SEO

I’m sure you’ve come across the term “SEM,” and you’ve heard  that to have a successful business, you need “SEO.” You probably receive emails, phone calls, and solicitations in the mail every single week from companies that all want to sell you search engine optimization. But are any of them telling you WHY you need search engine optimization?

Here are five reasons why your business needs SEO:

  1. It delivers your highest return on investment

There is no other form of online marketing that can deliver a return like SEO. It’s important to use a reputable SEO company. Using an inexperienced company or one that is simply outsourcing the work overseas and has absolutely no idea what a successful SEO campaign consists of won’t yield the results that an experience company will.

So many businesses get frustrated by these low quality companies that simply don’t have the knowledge to deliver results. When done correctly, SEO can deliver nonstop organic traffic that would cost a tremendous amount of money if it was being paid for through a paid search campaign on a per click basis.

When SEO is done correctly, it can deliver consistent traffic to your website. If you’re working with an experienced and knowledgeable SEO provider you will not have to worry about these issues. So many companies fall for services that promise the world for a few hundred dollars and this just isn’t realistic. You have to be willing to invest in a service that does it correctly.

  1. SEO isn’t going away

SEO will never go away. It continues to evolve over time and the companies that understand it are constantly adapting. Over the past few years the mass link building spam has been penalized and now the focus revolves around creating content and earning links from high quality and relevant websites.

The concept of SEO will never change, but the techniques to maintain rankings will always change. SEO will be around as long as the Internet is, so it is a good idea to get involved now instead of sitting on the sidelines.

  1. Your Competition is doing it

Many businesses are under the assumption that SEO only needs to be done until top rankings are achieved, but that is not accurate at all. If your website reaches the top spots it will require even more work to maintain and continue to improve the rankings.

Your competition is going after those top positions as well, so you need to either compete to beat them to it or sit back and let them take the majority share of traffic for your industry. Are you going to sit back and just hand them business? Simply ignoring SEO is just giving your competition business without a fight.

  1. Your Customers Are Mobile & Searching

Mobile traffic continues to increase at a rapid rate and it is now outpacing traffic from desktop computers. SEO allows your business to be found by consumers that are actively looking for the services and products your business provides. Local search engine optimization can help your business be found by individuals that can turn into store visits, phone calls, or even instant online purchases. Mobile search is the future, so you need to make sure your business is ready for it.

  1. Everyone Looks For Businesses Online

With a SEO strategy in place you can increase the odds of your potential customer base locating your website and engaging with your company. Think about how convenient the Internet is for a consumer. They can search for a business, review products, review the business, and even make purchases. This can be done from the comfort of their home on a desktop, or while on the go from a tablet or mobile device. If you want to be found online then you need SEO.

There is no denying every business needs a SEO strategy in place to attract organic traffic and be found online. It provides a tremendous ROI when done correctly, and is a great long term marketing strategy.

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