Thursday, 5 April 2012

100 PR 2+ Dofollow profile link building service for just $15

Profile link building is been a great off page seo technique in getting backlinks.

Please check the details below.

  • All are PR 2+(The PR is for the root domain).
  • All are Dofollow.
  • All profile will accept keywords.
  • All links will be build manually.

Details for their PR and total number of sites

PR 9 * 1
PR 8 * 1
Pr 7 * 10
PR 6 * 20
PR 5 * 20
PR 4,3 * 30
PR 2 * 18

Total: 100

In addition you will get 5 Edu profile links and 20 dofollow social bookmarking

Price: $15

My service is various forums:

Waiting for your orders.

Sunday, 11 December 2011

50 PR 5 - PR 9 dofollow profile links for $5 + 5 .edu profile links free

I am offering 50 dofollow profile links for $5.

Details of backlinks.

PR 9 * 1
PR 8 * 1
Pr 7 * 10
PR 6 * 20
PR 5 * 20

In addition you will get 5 .edu backlinks free.

 For order mail me at or drop you comments with your keyword and URL.

Wednesday, 30 November 2011

Title Tag Optimization Tips

SEO company chennai
The most important on page element is the title tag. As it tell the visitor who you are and what your business is.

Always keep your title tag of approximately 70 characters (with spaces) so that the search engine can index all those characters without leaving any.

Important things to note down

Add your Brand Name: If you feel that the customers is in search of your brand name then make sure that you haven’t left your brand name in your title tag. It helps a lot to your visitor and makes their search easier and it also helps the search engine show the exact search for your visitor.

Keywords: Be careful while placing keywords in your title tag. Always remember about keyword prominence as it helps a lot in your SERPs ranking. But do not over optimize you title tag with your keywords.

Include your 1-800 or any of you other toll-free numbers: Sometimes it is advised to include you contact number or your toll free number in your title tag for your customer. For example a customer has planned to order a pizza so that he/she searches for “Dominos Pizza” say for example. For sure this search term show the website “”. The customer will find no difficulty in finding their contact numbers if they have it on their title tag, if not add your contact number on meta description tag which also has the same benefits.

Thursday, 10 November 2011

Top 8 SEO Tips for a Better Google Places Ranking

Top 8 SEO Tips for a Better Google Places Ranking

Is your Google Places page showing up at or near the top of local business listings in search results? If you answered no, then keep reading.

Here are my top eight tips to improve your Google Places page’s chances of being found by local searchers:

1. Get Verified
The first step to get your Google Places listing on Google SERPs is to get it verified. This can be done through Phone SMS, Phone Call or through mail. Google will send you a pin code which you simply have to enter into your Google Places account.

2. Add keywords to your business description, but not too many
Throughout the setup process of the Google Places page you can describe your business in up to 200 characters. While you should use your most important keywords in this section, don’t just stuff keywords in. Write a useful, compelling description that will appeal to readers and Google.

3. Use the right categories to describe your business
With the categories you have to play by Google’s rules a little bit – you need to choose at least one or two categories that actually exist. Start typing and see what Google suggests to you, then you will still get the chance to invent three categories based what you actually do.

4. Make the most of the ‘Additional Details’ area
Not only is this a great way to get some more details of your business onto the page, it is also a great place to insert some of those keywords that will rank well. Most people just don’t seem to bother filling this in – stay one step in front of the competition!

5. Get list in other online business directories
Listings of your business in directories such as,, your local city’s chamber of commerce, or a directory affiliated with your profession can help boost your Place page’s ranking.

6. Space out the time when customers’ reviews are posted
Google will smell a rat if your reviews appear all at once. This might cause Google to push your Place page down in search results. So make sure your customer’s post their reviews in a steady stream.

7. Don’t forget to add videos and images
While this isn’t going to be a huge help to boost your ranking, geo-tagged photos and videos in particular may give you a bump. You can add up to 10 photos and up to five videos for free and these may make your Places page more appealing to searchers.

8. Monitor your Places page statistics.
By logging into your Places page account every so often you will be provided with a variety of statistics to help you better optimize your page. This includes the top search queries that caused users to see your listing and how many clicks occurred to your website over the past week or month.

These are just a few Google Places page optimization tips you must follow in order to get good rankings, do you have any additional tips? If so, we would love you to share them with our readers below.


Wednesday, 2 November 2011

Facebook comments could increase SEO

Facebook comments could increase SEO

Search engine superpower, Google, has started indexing comments made publically on websites, such as Facebook, the Telegraph reports this morning.

Comments made on sites such as Facebook, Disqus and Intense Debate will now show up in Google search results. This means that user presence and consumer ratings will have a direct effect on a websites’ ranking.

This development is down to the web tools that Google uses to index sites are now able to read these comments, which were previously programmed as too complex to be encoded.

On top of this Facebook’s influence is felt beyond its specific url because of services such as Facebook add-ons. This is causing website owners who originally declined using comment add-ons that did not increase search rankings to rethink their decisions.


Sunday, 30 October 2011

5 More SEO Strategies for SMBs to Avoid

5 More SEO Strategies for SMBs to Avoid
Toward the end of last year I shared six common SEO mistakes that small business often fall victim to and how they could avoid them. As there are obviously more than six mistakes that often plague our websites, I thought today we’d dig into a few more. I mean, sure, let your competitors keep making the same old mistakes, but let’s make you better, right?


Below are five more search engine optimization strategies for small business owners to be aware of and avoid.

Targeting the keywords your competitors are: For a small business owner unsure of which keywords are important to their business or what phrases they should be optimizing their content for, it makes sense to go into your competitor’s Keyword tag and raid whatever they’ve got in there. And, to some degree, it’s not a bad idea. Being aware of what terms your competitors are going after can alert you to phrases you may not have considered or give you insight into their marketing strategy. However, that’s differently than blindly targeting all of their keywords you see. Just because someone in the same field is going after a particular term, doesn’t mean it will convert for you or that it makes sense to your business. It also doesn’t mean that term is working for them. Definitely do some competitive intelligence to see what they’re doing, but know why it is you’re targeting the terms you select. You can’t simply pick up someone’s SEO strategy just like you can’t copy their entire marketing plan.

Building links only to the homepage: When you’re thinking up link building strategies for your Web site, consider your whole Web site, not just your homepage. When a user does a Web search, you want them to find the most relevant page on your site. As your home page will tend to focus on more general topics and keywords that may not be the page you want a searcher to land on. If they’re looking for knee-high boots, you want them to land on your page specifically about knee-high boots, not a page that talks about boots, tops, accessories and luggage. In order for that to happen you need to build keyword-targeted links to that page so that Google knows that’s the most relevant page on your site for that search.

Reciprocal linking: I’m surprised this is still an issue in 2011, but I still see it getting small business owners in trouble. All those emails you receive as a business owner that go something like, “I’ll link to you if you link to me” should be immediately deleted. Right now. Reciprocal linking is not something your small business should get involved with – it’s detectable to the search engines and it’s often not going to provide a good user experience for your audience. It’s worth noting that linking to someone who also links to you, is not a bad practice. But participating in schemes for links is.

The index with useless pages: When you were a kid, you couldn’t wait to be a grown up. And when you’re a scrappy startup, you can’t wait to become a big brand. One way some small business owners will attempt to appear bigger is to create bigger sites by writing endless amounts of shallow content. This has never been a good strategy, however, with the release of Google’s Panda update, it’s an even worse idea. The Panda update released by Google did not take too kindly on sites that either have a large number of low quality pages or that had too many duplicate pages. When it comes to creating content, it’s really important to remember that it’s quality, not quantity that both users and Google are looking for. Do keyword research to find what users are looking for and then craft content that addresses those concerns in a thought-out and knowledgeable way. Don’t create pages just for the sake of it. Before it was just bad practice, now it can actually hurt your site.

Splitting your SEO efforts among multiple domains: As a small business owner, you’re typically going to be better served keeping all of your SEO efforts onto one domain. If you’re creating an event, a training seminar or some type of course, you don’t need to create another site to showcase those efforts. Instead, create a separate section on your existing site for that content to rest. Splitting up your efforts too much can distract from your ranking goals, diluting your link popularity, your focus, and your users.

Above are five more SEO mistakes small business owners should be on the lookout for to prevent making them on their own sites. What mistakes have you learned and grown for? You can share. This is a safe zone.


When White Hat SEO Turns Black

When White Hat SEO Turns Black
I recently caught wind of the ability to grow perfect white (or clear) diamonds in a lab. They have been able to create colored diamonds in labs for some time now, but the white diamond idea intrigued me so I started doing some research. I searched on "white man-made diamonds", "cultured white diamonds", "synthetic white diamonds", "lab grown diamonds" etc. and the site that consistently showed up (at least on the PPC side) was

I spent some time on the site and the more I read, the more it sounded like this company had accomplished creating the perfect white diamond. And the best part was they were incredibly inexpensive! Paying hundreds of dollars in comparison to thousands of dollars made me think I could upgrade my wife’s wedding ring for our anniversary without breaking the bank. I was ecstatic! I did a quick search on the company name to double check its legitimacy and a scan of the first page of results only gave me more confidence. It even looked like they were doing some SEO because their Facebook and Twitter pages were on the first page. Good for them!

Because I was in a consumer mindset (and it was very late at night), I felt like I had done enough research on the industry and the company and I started to seriously consider purchasing. Luckily, something inside of me forced me to sleep on it. The next morning a thought occurred to me: If this company was doing SEO or having someone do it for them, they may have been doing some reputation management on their company name. I checked on it, this time doing a more thorough search on the company name, and lo and behold, every SERP but page 1 made it very apparent that reputation management was being performed for this company. I found hundreds of comments about the company being deceptive, fraudulent, and even illegal in their claims.

According to most, the company was simply a reseller of CZ diamonds that can be found for $10-20 regularly. Now, if you want to sell CZ diamonds for exhorbitant prices to uneducated shoppers, that’s one thing, but when your site appears to claim that you’re selling something very different than what you actually are, that’s a big problem in my book.

In addition, every time I found a negative comment about the company, the very next post was someone who was extremely pleased with their purchase and took the diamond to jewelers who couldn’t tell the difference between it and a real diamond. Odd? I thought so.

What really hurt me most about this experience was that with the exception of the last practice, the marketing that had been done seemed to be fairly white hat. Someone was using good for evil. I know this isn’t the first time this has happened in the SEO industry, but it was definitely the closest I have been to it.

This experience brings up a very difficult question that SEO companies have to face. Even though you may perform transparent white hat techniques for clients, the business model of the client may be "black" or even "grey". Do you still perform the work? Do you make a company successful in Google who doesn’t deserve it?

Hopefully it’s obvious where I stand.