Metrics 2.0 : Data-Driven Business & Market Intelligence Start your 14-day Awario trial Can I try Awario before I buy? Sure! Just sign up for a free 14-day trial. How does the 14-day trial work? If you decide not to subscribe to a paid plan, your trial account will automatically expire (you will not be charged). What's the difference between alerts and mentions? Do I have access to my mentions' history? Once the limit of mentions' history is reached, Awario will replace the oldest mentions with newly found ones. Can I export my mentions from the tool? What Payment Methods do you accept? Note: You don't need a credit card to sign up for a free 14-day trial. Can I pay a year in advance? How can I get a refund? Are there larger plans?
Changes coming to Google Local ... is your business ready? - Online Ownership Change is on its way to Google’s local search space. If you are a local business that has taken your Google Business Page for granted over the years, then these changes may impact your local traffic. There have been two announcements from Google recently regarding business pages, separately these announcements are not immediately striking, however, put the two together and we have a major change to the local landscape. The first announcement, 4th June by Jade Wang, Google My Business community manager. This was by no means an earth shattering announcement, because unverified pages still appear in local packs, the Google+ page links are still live, and to any user that has searched for any local business, there are thousands of these that appear in maps and local packs …. so no big deal really! The second announcement, well actually an email that was sent to Google local photographers, that has local business page implications. Recommendations: Lost Your Log In Details ?.” Simpson & Partners
PBS: Public Broadcasting Service Alerti : votre outil de veille et de gestion de la e-Réputation Why local SEO is the new black – and five quick tips for mastering it | Digital Local SEO has been enjoying a turn in the spotlight lately, thanks in no small part to the phenomenon that is Pokemon Go. But it’s not just a fluke. According to Think with Google, mobile searches overtook desktop in October 2015 – a now oft-cited moment in the history of SEO – and, subsequently, 30 percent of all mobile searches are related to location. What’s more, Google cited a 2.1x increase in mobile searches for “stores open now” or “food open now” and a 1.3x increase in mobile searches for “where to find/buy/get.” A recent post from marketing software company Moz on local search highlighted changes to Google’s local product, Google My Business, such as eliminating the ability to edit descriptions and the removal of Google+ metrics, along with the addition of more details about how customers find a business and the subsequent actions they take. Not just flash in the pan And unlike Pokemon Go, perhaps, this emphasis on local is likely to endure. Google Posts 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.
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