Picking up where last month's column left off, here are 4 SEO mistakes that are as common as they are silly, including title element negligence and improper internal linking.
After recovering from Panda, it’s easy to quickly celebrate and move on. But instead of dancing in the streets, you should perform a post-recovery analysis to keep Panda at bay. This post provides five tips for performing a post-recovery analysis.
The Perennial SEO Audit – Creating an Effective Framework for Keeping Your Campaign Running at Peak Performance
It's hugely beneficial for us SEO types to periodically helicopter up from the daily grind and survey our campaigns from a top level.
When dealing with Panda attacks, it’s extremely important to understand user engagement from both a desktop and mobile standpoint. Webmasters need to understand both the percentage of mobile users hitting their sites and how happy those users are. That just might be the key to recovering from Panda.
Reports this week show webmasters are starting to see notifications from Google when faulty redirects are detected.
Robots.txt, when used correctly, can help you aid search engines with site crawling. But simple mistakes may stop search engines from crawling your site. Here's how to use robots.txt, and some tools you can use to check for mistakes.
The robots.txt testing tool in Google Webmaster Tools has just received an update to highlight errors causing Google not to crawl pages on your website, let you edit your file, test if URLs are blocked, and also view older robots.txt file versions.
It's critical to habitually audit your domains for low-value content that could negatively impact organic search visibility. Here are some efficient ways to automate and scale your efforts by leveraging the following tools, tips, and tactics.
If you're working hard on cleaning up a site that's been hit by Google Penguin, don't despair! While Penguin recovery is possible, it is difficult. Here are five reasons why your site isn't recovering rankings in the search results.
When Google believes a site will redirect a mobile visitor to a homepage, rather than the actual page shown in search results, Google will tell searchers that clicking the link "May open the site's homepage" with an option below it to "Try anyway."