I Need an Assistance From a Web Designer and SEO Specialist

I am starting to market a new product. I have only few followers online. In that case, I am thinking to hire somebody to help me with regards to web design and SEO marketing. I understand that a choice of technology consultant can be crucial in today’s newly established business. Actually, I have two choices in hiring. One is to get somebody as a full time or to outsource the task to an external marketing team consultant who could maintain and leverage our online visibility efficiently. I think, I need an assistance from a web designer and SEO specialist. I’d appreciate any referrals.

Our website was recently upgraded by Webmarketing123 I believe they also offer SEO services. You can check their website online for their company profile.

Oooh. I know about them I was reading about internet marketing webinars last week and their site came up. I’ll check them out. Thanks for the recommendation!

Also: you can pretty-much give up on the idea of “SEO.” Everybody wants to be “first on ‘Google, of course™’,” and Google especially knows it. But there are millions of web sites in this world now, and they all can’t be first.

Google is openly misleading about the number of pages that they index and the number of results that they actually return. If you take the time to scroll through the pages of any result … and you must do it one by one … you’ll discover that they typically return no more than 300 results and often as few as 75. Beyond the first two pages, the results are increasingly irrelevant.

The notion that people actually buy things by “Googling it” and then doing business with whoever’s at the top of the list is a fallacy, although it’s one that’s also shared by businesses listed in your telephone directory. (“AAAAAAAAA Plumbing,” etc.)

The person you want to hire is an all-around marketing professional who will help you identify your product’s target market and develop appropriate ways of reaching that market. Some kind of “web presence” is fairly obligatory these days, if only as a way of distributing product information, manuals and the like, but it should be regarded as something that your other marketing efforts drive people to, after they have otherwise heard of you and have become interested in perhaps doing business.

“If you build it, they will not (necessarily …) come.”

Most products serve a fairly narrow “market vertical,” not the general public, and must therefore be marketed, in a fairly conventional way, to that vertical. Simply throwing up a web site and trying to improve its “page rank” will not have the desired effect. It’s a Faustian quest that will merely divert your marketing budget from better, more productive uses.