Do you know how well your website is performing? Website statistics can let you know how many people visit your site and how they interact with it. Drilling down into your website stats can help you to identify problems with your website and give you the information you need to design a more effective online marketing strategy. Here are a few basic stats that you should start paying attention to.
It’s indisputable that any small business needs a website in 2017. After all, more than 3.5 billion people currently use the internet, and your website acts as a digital business card that’s open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. If you want to be visible where your potential clients are spending their time, having a website is a no-brainer.
Did you know that 84% of people trust online reviews as much as a personal recommendation? Or that 74% say that positive reviews make them trust a local business more?
If you run a practice or small business and you don’t have a website yet, you’re not alone. In fact, a recent study showed that about 46 percent of small businesses (those with less than 10 employees) don’t have a website for their company. If you own one of these small businesses, you’re missing out on an invaluable tool for growing and retaining a client base.
1.1 Trillion. This is the number of searches Google alone processes in a year. Of all these searches, millions are potential clients looking to find health, wellness, and life-improvement professionals. In fact, 80% of Internet users have searched for these kinds of topics online, making it the 3rd most popular online activity behind email and researching a product or service before making a purchase.
Since so many people are searching for help online, it is essential that you take control of your web presence and get your information in front of them. Think of getting to the top of Google (and other major search engines) as winning a race. It’s a process that takes time. You have to train, condition your body, and prepare to go the distance. Once the race has begun, you are well on your way to the finish line and recording your personal best!
The first step is signing up and committing to run the race: that is, getting a website. Your website is your home base on the web, the place where you can show your strengths, and an easy way to market your practice to 3 billion internet-using potential clients. You can customize your site by adding photos, videos, and information about your services, all in a way that fits your personality.
The next step is training and conditioning. This is done with Search Engine Optimization, also known as SEO. SEO is the collective name for the techniques that convince search engines that your site is relevant to searchers. When search engines consider your site relevant to a particular issue, they will show your site more often to people looking up that topic. This, in turn, should increase the number of visitors to your site!
SEO for your website is just as important as a runner’s training regimen–without a good one, you’ll quickly fall behind the competition. Just like physical training, your SEO plan can be as intense or as light as you’d like. But no matter what, two things are absolutely necessary: keywords and content.
Identifying your industry-related keywords is very important. A keyword is a particular word or phrase that describes the contents of a website or webpage. For example, if you are a coach specializing in career advancement, you want people looking for help in their work to find you, so your keywords would include things like “career coaching,” “job issues,” and “getting ahead at work.”
To draw in website traffic, you need to know your audience and tailor your keywords to them. Keywords should include the concerns of your clients, your specialties, the age groups you work with, your location/s, and anything else you want people to know about you and your practice. The next step is to implement those keywords into unique, fresh content. Content includes any information on your website (information, links, etc.) and should easily identify what you do and say a little about who you are. The more original you are the more likely you are to be differentiated in the world of Google.
You will also want to make sure to update your content regularly. You want Google to visit your site often so that you stay on their radar and they continue to re-evaluate your ranking. The more often you update, the more Google comes to visit. Updating can be as easy as adding a link to an article or new finding in the field.
Now that you have a website and it is prepared to go up against the competition, the last big step is to use your water, snacks, and crowd energy to go the distance and cross the finish line. In terms of Internet marketing, this means taking your optimized site and utilizing social media to network and draw attention to it.
Social media gives you that big boost to carry you to the finish line. Social networking sites like Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn are some of the easiest ways to spread the word about your practice. And the best part? They’re all free, and they all help to provide you with better visibility online. Post new information (articles, fun facts, new developments) on social media, update your website, and keep people informed, and you’ll have the crowd on your side.
You’ll also want to make sure that you get listed in online directories. We make that easy for you: just fill out the information in the Directory Listings section of your website editor, and our Listings team will do the rest!
Just like running a race, optimizing your website takes time, research, and dedication. At CoachingWebsites, we specialize in websites designed specifically for coaching professionals. We provide the necessary resources for an effective online presence including basic search engine optimization, online scheduling, an eNewsletter feature, credit card processing, and more. Start building an online presence today at www.CoachingWebsites.com.
Looking for a cost effective and simple way to grow your practice? Social media is continuing to grow in popularity – and it doesn’t seem like the trend is going to end anytime soon. You already know how important it is to ‘connect’ with your clients, but maybe you don’t quite know HOW you effectively do this through Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn – or any of the other channels out there.
There are endless social media resources available to you! With just 30 minutes a day focusing your attention to your online social media users and using these simple tips, you can build your online reputation.
Here are a few of our favorite tips:
1. Focus on quality, never quantity:
– It’s okay to be a little ‘picky’ with who you connect with online. Quality people and information are what gains trust in patient/clients. No one wants to feel like ‘just another number’ nor “cluttered” with useless information.
2. Respond – (return the favor)?
– If someone takes the time to personally reach out to you, in a positive way OR negative, never ignore them! It feels good to be heard, so be sure to always respond to every message individually and in a timely matter to display the upmost care for your clients.
– Get your online clients to “share” “follow” or “like” etc. by including links to each social media channel on your website. You could even provide a benefit for the person connecting. For instance, “Facebook friends get 10% off”.
– Initiate conversations, with individuals or within communities. Offer tips and other insightful, relevant information about your practice or news about the industry you are in.
– Show off your voice and your expert advice. A blog is a great way to improve your online reputation by articulating well-researched information to your clients gaining trust that you are in fact an expert in your field. (You’re reading ours, aren’t you?!)
Social Network-Specific Tips
1. Facebook – Page Insights
– This tool provides measurements about your page’s performance to help you better understand how people are engaging with your page/content. Note: you must first have more than 30 people “like” your page (and it must be a Business page) for this tool to become available. You’ll see the “See Insights” button appear on the top right.
2. Twitter – Stay up to date with lingo
– Stay current! Post about the things people care about. Twitter has a special lingo used when effectively “tweeting”. Check out Twitter’s glossary to be sure you’re connecting. OR – Get serious. Using the Twitter website can get frustrating after a while. Instead, it’s easier to use a program like TweetDeck or HootSuite to manage your tweets. Doing this will make your posting a lot more efficient!
3. LinkedIn- Pro Site costs money
– OFunnel is a new tool to help you keep up with your LinkedIn network. It alerts you when someone in your network connects with someone new. Easy to try and use.
– Use Sync.ME to synchronize contacts with your LinkedIn and Facebook contacts and ensures that you have the most up to date information about them!
Let’s say you went to a conference to determine what company you want to buy your office supplies/ uniform/ important business-related-item from. You met a lot of people and got their contact information, and when you came home, you sorted out the various materials they provided to decide who you want to do business with. What you’ve been given includes…
1) A professionally printed, well designed business card providing all the information you need to recall who the person was, their business, title, and several ways to contact them and/or learn more about what they’re up to via easily accessed websites.
2) A generic business card with the person’s name, business, title, phone number, email address and perhaps office address.
3) A hand cut piece of paper which looks like someone photocopied their business card: It’s the same information provided in #2, but it looks sloppy and implies the person made these at the last minute.
4) A napkin with “Bill, 555-555-1234” written in sharpie marker.
All four of the examples above get the job “done,” they each provide the relevant contact information. But in addition to the direct message, they present both subtle and overt messages about the person who gave them out.
All else being equal, how would you respond to each of these businesses? How do you think most people would respond? Most importantly, which of these examples reflects the level of professionalism you’d like to convey?
Before people actually get a chance to connect with your business, they’ll make judgements based on physical media such as business cards or office signage. These days, another major way a business is judged is based on the design, layout, and general usefulness of the company’s website. You are more likely to be seen as an organized business when you have an organized website. If your website is informative, you will come across as informed.
Remember, marketing is as much an art as a science, as much a psychology as a numbers game. Think of all the small decisions you make every day; you don’t necessarily stop and ponder every choice you make, but act on a combination of conscious and subconscious thought. You want to be sincerely and authentically appealing to your client both consciously and in subconscious and subtle ways.
Here are a few ways to up your website’s professionalism:
Domain Based email address = Professional email address
For instance, as I have said before, your email address itself can come across as professional or not. For instance, if I were to send you an email, would you rather get it from my department-based address, [email protected], or [email protected], or [email protected], [email protected] or [email protected]?
You can see how the order goes from a clear level of professionalism, to connecting to the business, to implying the business, to no real connection to the business at all. It’s even worse if your email is [email protected], if your business isn’t dog related.
Many people get dozens, even hundreds of emails each day, and are quick to delete any which seem like spam; having a professional email address helps you when such split- second deletion decisions are made.
Professional Photos > Snapshots and Webcam Pix
Another example I have also previously written about is your photo. In general, it’s a good idea to have a headshot of every key person in the business, and perhaps a staff group photo if appropriate.
As Photography itself is an art form, so too is picking a good headshot to represent you online.
You do not necessarily need to pay a professional photographer as long as you have a well-lit, well-framed, in focus and flattering photo taken with a decent camera. This means you should avoid candid webcam pictures, holding your camera at arm’s length self portraits, and cropping yourself from a photo where you’re clearly hugging someone else.
The underlying point is to use a picture that fits the situation; don’t just take a hasty picture and use the first one you take, unless it happens to look great. Of course, every rule has its exceptions; I’ve seen a therapist make a point to be “a regular guy you can talk to” who made appropriate use of a casual webcam picture, great candid shots of a veterinarian playing with dogs, etc. But if you have a casual photo, do so only because it’s logically appropriate, not out of haste.
Reviewing Your Site
Perhaps the most important question I can ask you is: have you looked at your website since you set it up? We recommend reviewing your current site as it appears online, to make sure it is effectively highlighting your practice. It often helps to have a friend, colleague or family member check it over with “a fresh pair of eyes”. This is worth doing every few months, just to check for dated content or lack of important updates about your business. If you’ve moved or changed hours and don’t update your website, problems may arise.
Some specific things to watch for are spelling and grammatical errors. While this is always important, it’s especially important to make sure you get your own business name and contact information correct, and to ensure you don’t have any errors in the main titles of your website.
In general, it’s worth asking if your site looks like a truly professional website, or just like a professional website template which someone hastily filled out and forgot about?
* Have you customized the information so that it describes you specifically, or does it just show the default descriptions of what someone in your field might do?
* Do you have your name (and/or business name), address, phone number, and professional email address in the sidebar? If not, why not?
* Is your website inviting? Does it encourage potential clients to contact you?
* If a potential client saw your website, would they know what to do next? Would clients know how to easily contact you? Would clients know what is expected of them, and what they might expect between the initial contact and an actual appointment?
* Is there anything date-specific that needs to be updated?
Our templates are designed to be elegant, attractive, and professional, and you can edit and alter them to your own preferences. But, if your edits include missed capitalization, typos, wrong addresses or such, we do not and cannot possibly fix these problems unless you’re directly working with us. Remember, we have a whole staff here to help you, so if there’s ever anything with which you’d like some advice or help, please let us know.
Speaking of business cards…
Of course, to return to my original discussion of business cards… you may, or may not know, that we have a professional printshop that can create business cards, brochures, letterhead, and more that perfectly match the images, color choices, design and formatting of all your marketing materials.This can help you achieve a truly cohesive and coherent brand for your practice. You can visit the store at: https://www.coachingwebsites.com/printproducts.php. For general information about services and customization, they can be reached directly at [email protected]
By Rich M, Directory Listings Specialist
Email any questions to [email protected]
Some time ago, I attended a seminar by GetListed.org, an organization dedicated to online Local searches. Most of the other attendees were interested in marketing efforts for their own businesses. I was in a unique position because my job is to be a marketing expert for your business.
The seminar’s central metaphor was that marketing is a journey, so, when looking to get somewhere, physically or metaphorically, do you want a Chauffeur or a Road Map?
There’s a big difference between hiring someone to do all the work to get you from A to B and getting instructions so you can learn the process and figure it out by yourself. Both strategies are valid ways to get where you need to go. Unfortunately, you might get lost with a roadmap, or at least disappointed with the trip, if you actually wanted a chauffeur. On the other hand, you may be frustrated by the lack of control when someone else does all the driving for you.
To apply this metaphor to websites; the chauffeur would be an expensive service which would customize a website for you. Even with a chauffeur, you still need to be the one who tells the driver where to go. You’d (hopefully) get whatever you’d want but could pay thousands of dollars just to get the site designed, and more to keep things running. A Chauffeur is generally seen as a luxury. Even if you have the money, the expense might not be the best use of your advertising budget.
The Road Map would be a book or course on how to design and maintain a website. You take your destiny in your own hands. This can be exciting, and you can learn a lot from the process itself, but it takes time and skill, and could result in failure. If you’re already busy with the many other demands of your business, not to mention other aspects of life, maybe learning a new set of tools isn’t that appealing, especially when websites combine aesthetic, marketing, grammatical, programming, and myriad other concerns.
We’re a middle path between these two extremes. I’d say we’re like your tour guides to an online presence. We’ve been there before, we know where to go- and where not to go, we can point out what you should look for, show you some shortcuts, and help you out if you get lost. If we see you’re headed down the wrong path, we try and steer you in the right direction. We’re here to lend a hand if and when you need it.
Of course, since we’re tour guides and not chauffeurs, to get the most out of the experience, some participation is required on your part. We’ve done most of the work; I’ve even had people say we’ve done “99%” of the work. But your website works best if you take a bit of time to look at it, proofread it, and customize it a bit to yourself & your practice.
Of course, being a tour guide means working with the people on the tour. We don’t want to just shuffle you around and recite the same monotone lecture for everyone, we’d much rather learn what you want and how we can help you get it.
If you think you lean towards wanting a chauffeur, let us know and we’ll help you understand what we can (or cannot) do for you, and help explain all of the tools we put at your disposal.
For those of you looking for a road map, let us know and we’ll help you start out your journey in the right direction with some metaphoric trail mix and what other resources are out there to help get you to where you’d like to go.
If you’re not sure where you stand in this metaphor, please let us know your thoughts, questions, and interests. Our websites are customizable to suit you, let us know how we can help!
by Rich M, Directory Listings Specialist – CoachingWebsites Support
Email any questions to [email protected]
Our free Directory Listings service helps promote our members’ businesses by submitting key information to our Directory Database, which is used by over 100 online directories to create listings.
Instead of having to research which business directories are out there, and then figuring out the specific submission requirements for each one, we do most of the work for you. Not only do you save time, but you benefit from teams of experts who specialize in researching and networking with directories, listings, and local search best practices. All you have to do is fill out one simple form in our editor and we’ll take it from there. If your business happens already to be listed on these directories, connection with our directory helps the Directories stay detailed and updated.
Check Twice, Submit Once
Like your website itself, what you get out of our Directory Listings service is based on what you put into it, and it only works if all the information is accurate. As exciting as it is to submit your listings as part of your website launch, it’s best to wait until your website is complete before promoting it. Take the time to make sure all the important information about your business is on the site, and double, or even triple, check to ensure for accuracy. You don’t want to hastily submit your billing address instead of your office address, for instance, nor do you want to say your office is on “Oak Street” if it’s really on “Oak Lane.”
I cannot stress enough how important it is that you make sure information is accurate on your website and listings submission. As self-evident as this may seem, you really want to make sure that you spell everything correctly, have the correct and appropriate information showing, and add any details that are important to publicize (including, but not limited to, languages you speak, how a client would set up the first appointment, anything unusual about your location or parking, etc).
While the whole point of directory listings is to promote your business, most online promotion will involve linking to your website, so it’s important to ensure that your website is accurately promoting your business. Once information goes online, it becomes harder to properly update the info later. It’s better to wait to submit accurate information than to submit erroneous information and edit it after the fact. Likewise, if you’re expecting a move or major change, it might be worth waiting to start the listings process until you can promote your long-term information instead of having conflicting information online. Remember, you can always contact us with questions or advice about specific or unusual situations.
While practically everything we do for our members is part of your membership costs, one exception is if we need to resubmit information to our Online Directory Database due to customer error. If you provide inaccurate information which needs to be corrected, there may be a $35 charge.
Remember, we have a whole team of support staff eager to help you, so please let us know if you have any questions or requests.
How it works
Once we receive the information you’ve submitted, we do a quick cross-reference between the Listings submission and your website.This helps us to ensure that your main information, the Name, Address and Phone Number (NAP) is correct, that the website is up and running, and allows us to review for other issues. If we notice any problems, we contact you by email before publicizing your information.
Please note: while we do our best to double check your submission, the best way to ensure that we submit your information accurately is to provide accurate information to us. We do our best, but our members have more first-hand knowledge of their own information.
Depending on your location and business model, we submit you to one of two major internal databases. Most, and many of the best known, online directories require a physical “brick and mortar” office in the United States. As a result, our main database focuses on this largest batch of directories, many of which include maps to your business. This database includes Yahoo Local, Bing, Localeze, Superpages, numerous online Yellow Pages and many more.
If you don’t operate in the United States, want to keep your address private, and/or your business model is not based on clients coming to your office, we submit you to our web-based database. This connects to over a hundred listings, but focuses exclusively on driving traffic to your website.
Businesses with Multiple Offices
Our standard membership includes submissions for one office to our directory database. Some of our members prefer to have the information for each additional office to also be submitted in full to our directory database. Additional full submissions to our directory database are possible for a one-time fee of $99 per each additional office. The cost for similar services for independent businesses often ranges from $300- 500 per year.
Google Places and Related Tools
Google Places (also known as Google Local and “Google My Business”) is Google’s business directory, and is connected to Google Plus and Google Maps. It is connected to, but distinct from, Google’s Search Engine tool as well. Google’s Search Engine is what most people think of when they say “Google”, so it’s easy to confuse “Google My Business” with the idea of doing a Google search for a business.
Google Places is arguably the best known and most popular online business directory. The downside of this popularity is that it’s the most exploited by spammers, scammers and assorted online ne’er-do-wells, so Google has created a notably labor-intensive and inconvenient way to verify that all listings are for a legitimate and existing business.
Historically, we have searched for existing Google Places Listings for our members, and updated them if and when needed, and we will continue to do this. However, we no longer can create new listings if we do not find one online.
Google has been changing the way that listings are created, verified and managed, placing emphasis on connecting Google business directories with Google+ and seemingly wanting business owners to be hands on. As a result, it is currently impossible for us to create, verify and manage listings as a third party.
As a result, we strongly encourage you to set up your own Google Account via https://www.google.com/business
If you don’t have a Google Account, you may create one for free via https://accounts.google.com/SignUp
Having a Google Account is useful for most of our members, as it allows you to take advantage of Google Analytics to track visits to your website. Google Analytics is the industry standard tool for tracking traffic to your website, and it can provide you with powerful information about your site visitors, what pages they view, how long they stay on the site, and how they are finding you. Analytics allows you to quantitatively track the results of your site promotion efforts – giving you the data you need to tune your site for the best results. With our integration with Google Analytics – all you need to do is sign up, and plug your profile number into the SEO tab of your website editor.
Businesses with multiple offices should create a unique listing for each location.
Editing and updating information
We are happy to update your listings if you move or otherwise change, update, or add important information to your website. Please contact us via [email protected] with questions or edit requests.
Please note that Psychology Today’s directory is not one of the directories we submit to via the Listings process. They are a completely separate service that charges $29.95/month, although we do partner with them for specific promotions.
If you have any questions about your Psychology Today Therapy Directory profile, you can contact Psychology Today at (212) 260-7210.
More you can do
While we do as much as possible to promote our members’ businesses, there are some directories that are difficult, if not impossible, for us to work with as a third party. Some of these may or may not be relevant to you and your business:
Healthgrades.com; While focusing on Medical Doctors and Dentists, many of our members have found it worth being listed on Healthgrades.
Yelp.com and Citysearch.com; These review-based directories tend to be more focused on bars, restaurants, hair salons, etc., but are worth considering, depending on your practice and focus. These are likely to be very useful for vets, massage therapists, and dentists, but less so for therapists, counselors, and psychiatrists.
Yext.com; Yext is a good service which some of our customers ask about, however, many consider it to be very expensive, and much of their service is redundant if you’ve submitted to our Listings service, especially if you’ve also created listings in Yelp and Citysearch.
There are other companies and services out there that do good work, but many of them charge for what you’re already getting as part of your membership. We don’t want to steer people away from anything that helps them, but we don’t want our members to spend extra money, either. We especially caution you to look into any service or offer that seems too good to be true. Remember, we’re always here for you, so please let us know when you have any questions!
Other ways to enhance your website: The logical next question is “what comes after listings?”. While our SEO department is available to take you in-depth through any of these suggestions, here’s a brief list of other great things to focus on:
1 – Customize your content: We provide some excellent stock content, but the specificity and unique voice you bring to it help potential clients to decide whether or not they want to work with you (link to that blog)
2- Build your content: Bigger is definitely better when it comes to website content. Contact us for suggestions about where to expand on your offerings
3 – Consider Social Media: Search trends lean towards more and more emphasis on the social media sphere, so it’s worth considering the use of such practices in promoting your business.
If you discontinue membership:
If we have created a Google Places Listing for you and verified it, it will remain online, but we strongly suggest you claim it into your own account. Your other listings will be left to expire a year after creation, unless you specify that you are closing your business, in which case we can close the listings outright.
Rich M – TherapySites Support
Email any questions to [email protected]
Most of our members have a physical location that clients/customers/patients come to. For such businesses, promotion works more or less the same whether they are running a Dentist office, Animal Hospital, Haberdashery or donut shop; as long as you say who you are, what you do and where you are, people can figure out how to come to you.
If you don’t have a physical office you wish to publicize, it’s extra important to clarify how your business works. If people don’t come to you, how DO they interact with you? Remember, you want it to be as easy as possible for clients to contact and do business with you, so make sure that no guesswork is involved with the process.
When your clients are the only ones you want to find you.
If you do have a physical location, there may still be something about your business, clients or office location which requires keeping the location private. The most common example of this is a home office, but there are many circumstances where this is the case.
This is the trickiest situation to give general advice about, because no matter how much I know about business promotion and marketing, I don’t know much- or anything- about your specific situation. Promoting your home address may very well be dangerous, may be awkward, or could be a complete non-issue; so please, consider our advice with all factors in mind, check in with your own thoughts and those who know your specific situation, and feel free to contact us with specific questions.
Unfortunately, privacy concerns are usually counter to effective business promotion. No public address often means no public listings, and a lack of address may affect your Search Engine results. If you don’t want to share your exact location, provide as much other information as possible, even having city, state and zip is more helpful than no address information at all. Some of our members with home offices list their street name without a number, or substitute a neighborhood or district that the office is in. This allows a context and some idea for a client to know how convenient a trip to see you could be.
Whatever information you do share, make it clear on your website what a client should (and perhaps shouldn’t) do to contact you, and what the next steps would be. If it is relevant to explain why you keep your address secret, you can divulge this later on, it’s not important to state on the website.
When you come to your clients…
If your business model is not based on people coming to you, but you make house calls, do presentations at offices, deliver goods or services, or anything where you come to the client or customer, it’s still important to mention both your general location and where you’re ready, willing and able to travel.
If you do have a physical address you can share, it actually proves more helpful for Search Engines, listings, and client knowledge to have a business access on your website and listings IN ADDITION to a list of areas served and/or distance that you travel.
Many small business owners are under the incorrect impression that showing their address information will somehow hurt other aspects of their business. In general, more information is better than less, and your website works best when you can anticipate client questions and answer them. The key is to be as user-friendly as possible, and take the guesswork out of starting a business relationship.
When you never actually meet your clients in person…
Promoting a business that focuses on online or over-the-phone consultations is different than promoting a “brick and mortar” business.
If you supplement client interactions by calls, Skype or what have you, you’re still best off promoting your business address and making it clear that you ALSO offer these additional methods of contact.
It can’t hurt to use your office on your website or listings even if you never expect clients to come to you; a common misconception is that having an address shown minimizes your appeal for phone or online consultations. At worse, this information is just tangential, but it likely can help establish your presence and credibility. It also can improve your presence in Search Engine Results pages.
Another advantage of having your location, even if nobody comes to you, is that it’s one of many factors that makes you unique. A great example of this is a life coach whose website I helped promote. He only did counseling by Skype, because he specialized in working with people who lived in small towns in Alaska. The very point of much of his work was helping people cope with living with the isolation, loneliness, and other unique problems that such a life could involve. He lived hundreds of miles from most of his clients, but by being in the same situation, he knew their experience first hand.
Our members work in fields where personality can be crucial, and where you come from, and are, may be seen as part of your personality. Is your way of thinking and doing business influenced by big city living or small town ways? Is your style East Coast, West Coast, Middle America? Is this something you can use to your advantage?
Once again, however you work with clients, you want to make sure your website clearly explains the situation and process. Don’t expect clients to call you because they’d like to learn if you do telephone consultations, because your website and other promotion should make that clear. Your method of doing business should be presented as a selling point, not something websites viewers should have to wonder about or hunt for.
Think about it; if you had the choice between businesses, and one explained how to work with them and the other didn’t, which business would you pick? It’s always worth a few minutes of your time to make sure your website and other promotional material is the best and most informative that it can be, it pays off in the long run.
Rich M – CoachingWebsites Support
Email any questions to [email protected]