Saco Bay Web Design offers all new prospects a FREE, one-hour, no-obligation initial consultation. During our consultation, we can discuss how to incorporate your existing business promotional content into an effective, well-organized and engaging website.
You’ve gotten your business website built and launched. Now what? As impressive as your website might look and as impressive as your content might be, your website will just sit there if you don’t get people visiting it. So how do you accomplish that?
Look around and notice how the people close to you act. Do they spend their time, money, and energy on getting better? Or does it go towards vanity and entertainment like politics, celebrities, clothes, cars, gadgets, etc.?
Hello business owners! Below is part of an interesting recent email from Ray DelVecchio, of the company Website Profit Course. In it, Ray posts an interesting story from one of his clients, who was contacted by someone from an online marketing agency called Hibu. Ray takes the story from there:
As I’ve mentioned previously, your website is only one part of the online presence of your business. There are a number of other components equally as important. I list these below for you as a small business owner to consider and to develop a strategy for implementing them.
I’ve had several prospects over the years reply to me when I’ve approached them and state “My business is going great now. Why do I need to invest time and money in a website? Customers are coming to me regularly.
I hear it regularly from business owners: “I have a Facebook Page for the business but not a website. I think that’s enough right now for my business online.” Well, let me explain why that’s NOT enough. First of all,
Many business owners fall into the habit of getting a great website built and published, only to leave it orphaned – just sitting there, rarely getting new content placed on it or removing old content that is out of date
Last week the United States Supreme Court, in the case of South Dakota v. Wayfair, ruled that the Constitution’s Commerce Clause allows state governments to force out-of-state businesses to collect state sales taxes. This decision overturns the court’s precedent that