The SEO Game just got MUCH harder. Not for me, though!

affiliate-promo-material-1-banner-160x600Hi there Friend,

If you are still doing SEO the hard way, you may want to read this.

All marketers have a clear GOAL in mind. They want to build websites with tons of traffic that converts and makes money.

How To Rank Websites After All These

Google Updates??

Marketers also know that they only need two things to succeed online. The first thing is CONTENT. You need to provide good content for your visitors. You need to create VALUE.

You also need visitors that will read your content and buy something from you. As many visitors as possible. And the best and cheapest way to get many visitors is SEO (Search Engine Optimization).

As you know, content is the foundation of SEO as well. To get those “high quality, contextual” links, you need content. TONS of content that is published all over the web. With a link back to your website.

The second thing is KNOWLEDGE. Not just any knowledge. EXACT knowledge. You need to know what to do with all that content in order to get visitors. You need to know EXACTLY where to publish it.

The Easiest Solution

affiliate-promo-material-1-banner-300x250Well, the only thing you actually need is a good, nay, GREAT article spinner. I’m using Spin Rewriter 7.0 (the new version was just launched TODAY!). With its special ENL semantic spinning algorithm, it’s able to create TONS of unique and perfectly readable content. With a single click. No work required.

Spin Rewriter developers also added the extra article generating algorithm in the 7.0 version. From now on, Spin Rewriter will only generate the most unique articles out of the spinning syntax, which will make your content even more UNIQUE and Google proof.

The guys at Spin Rewriter really went the extra mile for you. Every new user of Spin Rewriter also receives a 60-page 34-days to 7,000 Daily Visitors SEO Blueprint that reveals just what to do with the unlimited source of content to set up websites and improve Google rankings. Simple, EXACT, day-by-day instructions. You can find a video with all the incredible functionality right here:

This way, you’ll finally have EXACTLY what you need: A website with traffic that makes money.

Talk soon,

Lee Werrell

P.S.: Don’t forget to take advantage of the 5-Day FREE Trial!! There are no strings attached… and you can grab it here:


A Well Known, Yet Underestimated SEO Trick For 2016… and 2017!


Hi Friend,

The easiest way to rank your website on the first page of Google?

Definitely contextual backlinks. Because they are surrounded with many keywords, they have more value than spammy links from forum profiles or blog comments. They also look more natural.

3 Roads To Success

There are 3 easy ways to build contextual backlinks. You can:

* Create a ton of Web 2.0 sites and publish your articles with backlinks there.

* Guest post on other people’s blogs.

* Publish articles in article directories.

And that’s pretty much it.

You’ve probably already heard that. But, that’s not all. You shouldn’t stop there. For real success, you need to go that extra mile.


affiliate-promo-material-2-logo-with-service-nameYou shouldn’t just link to your “money site”… You need to build links to all of your web 2.0 sites as well! You need to build links to your links. We call them “second tier” links. They make all the difference. They make your support sites seem more “legit”. They make links from support sites more valuable. You want that, RIGHT?!

You may argue with me that this requires TONS of content. It’s true. I’ll reveal the solution after I answer another open question.

How to build “second tier” links? Simply, create Web 2.0 sites, write guest posts and publish articles in article directories — and use all this content to link to your “first tier” links!

Huh… I can’t believe how EASY it is. All you need is enough content. And I’ll tell you how to get it. It can be very cheap (or even FREE).

FREE Content — A Myth?

affiliate-promo-material-1-banner-160x600Many people aren’t telling you about this strategy because they don’t want you to know how POWERFUL it is. Using a top-quality article spinner is GUARANTEED to generate all the content you need… in seconds, for no money at all after your initial investment!

Even better news is that BAD spinning doesn’t cut it anymore these days. Google hates poorly spun articles. I hate them too. That is why you need to pick an article spinner that is able to spin content just like humans — and you’ll be able to DOMINATE your competitors!

I personally prefer Spin Rewriter. I’ve tried all of them and at the moment only Spin Rewriter is able to produce readable and unique content. With a SINGLE click. aND They have also just launched a BRAND NEW version, Spin Rewriter 7.0! You may want to take a peek:

(This video might blow you away, heh…)

Anyway, there is a 5-day free trial, so you can test it for yourself. No strings attached! Imagine, how many articles you can spin in 5 days. Completely FREE.

Talk soon, (you can write and thank me) … 😉

Lee Werrell

P.S.: Guys from Spin Rewriter don’t just sell software. They also GIVE AWAY knowledge. They’ll also teach you exactly what to do with unlimited content to rank your websites on TOP of Google, with a daily blueprint, for 34 straight days. Completely FREE of charge! Your step-by-step training will start on Day 1.

Google Goes After The App Interstitial: Protecting Consumers Or Its Own Search Monopoly?

LTSM Ed: We run a service for businesses who want to increase their local presence at

Google recently published a case study suggesting that app download interstitials on mobile are ineffective, leading to high page abandonment rates. But Jeremy Stoppelman of Yelp believes that there might be something more at play.

Jeremy Stoppelman on August 24, 2015

In 2010, Steve Jobs made a prescient observation: When it comes to accessing information on smartphones, people strongly prefer apps over mobile browsers.

A point Jobs left unsaid perhaps because it is so obvious was that in order for consumers to enjoy the advantageous experience apps provide them, they need to know the app exists. In other words, those apps must be somehow discoverable.

While many users find apps by browsing inside an app store, another critical way they discover new apps is through mobile search engines, like Google. In this way, mobile search indeed serves a critical function to users: offering a bridge from the less desirable world of mobile Web browsing to a new world inside apps.

Apps Threaten Google's Search Business

After users cross the bridge from mobile Web to apps, they likely don't go back. This presents an existential threat to Google's core business of search, which envisions Google as the middleman for all information transactions on the Internet. Apps disintermediate or, in plain English, remove the middleman and allow the consumer to interact directly with the developer.

The early observations of Jobs on users' app behavior are proving to be true. Last year, comScore reported that mobile apps accounted for the majority of digital media consumption activity on mobile devices smartphone users spent 88 percent of their time in apps, and tablet users spent 82 percent of their time in apps.

Apps typically provide a better experience than the slow and herky-jerky experience found on the mobile Web, yet there is real friction involved in getting users to download an app.

The rewards for getting a new app user are huge, as these users end up being much more engaged. Many large Web properties have come to realize the power of this new method of audience building and have started pushing their apps quite prominently through interstitial app pitches.

Some interstitials perform poorly and can be hugely annoying to consumers, but they don't have to be. Developers can strike a balance between providing useful content in an interstitial and promoting their app.

Yelp's interstitial

The Google Case Study

In Google Webmaster Blog's recent case study,  a Google engineer discusses his (unsuccessful) attempt to promote the Google+ app and concludes by strongly cautioning other webmasters not to use interstitial app promotions. In the Google+ example, 69 percent of users abandoned when they saw the app pitch.

The case study doesn't provide enough detail to get a true understanding of what was really going on, and the design of the experiment is easily critiqued.

For example, a thoughtful engineer might ask what percentage of users abandon/bounce when they simply land on the target Google+ mobile Web page? A bounce rate of 69 percent isn't particularly rare in which case, maybe it's not the app pitch that is the problem.

Comparing our own experiences at Yelp, we don't see users abandoning our app pitches anywhere near this rate. In fact, it's been quite an effective way to drive new app users.

This method of driving app downloads via a full-screen pitch is so effective that Google itself has leveraged it for many of its own apps (that is, when they weren't already pre-loaded on smartphones by default).

Of course, it's not just Google that relies on interstitials, but also much of the app ecosystem, including popular names like Pinterest, Hipmunk, TripAdvisor, Yahoo, Redfin, Hotwire and Wish, just to name a few.

So if Google uses these app pitches, and many industry leading companies successfully do, too, then why would Google want to discourage their use or perhaps even outlaw them (via an explicit ranking penalty in search)?

( Ed's NOTE: As of now, Google has not instituted any type of penalty for these.)

A Conflict Of Interest or Monopoly?

From our vantage point, it's clear: A user who downloads an app is a user who's less likely to perform a Google search in the future. For example, if you do a local search on Google and then download the Yelp app, you're less likely to do another search for a local business on Google. If you search for a new home on Google and end up downloading the Redfin app, you're probably sticking with Redfin going forward, and so on.

When it comes to apps, Google's Web search team has a conflict of interest. The more a user downloads apps, the less likely that user is to search the Web with Google and that jeopardizes their extremely profitable search monopoly.

App developers who attract downloads via the mobile Web should see this poorly designed Google+ study for what it really is: Google foreshadowing a search ranking penalty designed to slow users' natural migration away from Web search towards apps, a major consumer trend that Steve Jobs accurately predicted.

Some opinions expressed in this article may be those of a guest author and not necessarily Search Engine Land. 

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