From selling simple products to encouraging people to use your business services, it’s important to market to your target audience effectively. Learn more about individuals and businesses who have successfully reached their audience and how you can apply that knowledge, regardless of your budget size, to your business.
Monthly archive: 29 2015
As Google, businesses and consumers continue to stress the importance of content marketing and providing quality, useful information to readers, clients need text that is not only written well but also offers helpful material, fulfilling all their requirements. It's important that Textbroker reflects these priorities, which is why we will be incorporating instruction compliance as a factor in star ratings. While this change may seem intimidating at first, a little practice makes perfect. Below are tips to help you excel at following client instructions.
Textbroker has noticed that some authors are having issues using HTML in their orders. Our clients periodically request very minimal HTML coding, and the most common type is adding a URL to the text. You may not know this, but our system actually has an easy-to-use button that inputs HTML for you. This is the safest way to use HTML because sometimes word processors, like Microsoft Word, use smart quotes that the Textbroker system doesn’t understand.
As a new year has just begun, many are beginning to budget and plan for their vacations throughout the year, but the big question people ask themselves is, where should I go? Where can I get plenty of sun? What resort is best for surfing? Which cities in the country are the most culturally interesting? Travelers can find credible answers to these questions in travel reports from tourists. With an effective travelogue, an author can take the readers "on vacation" and make them want more.
Native advertising is currently the subject of much discussion between network and media professionals. Can contemporary news sites afford to ignore this sales and readership source? Or should they hold back because sponsored content can mislead readers and violate the Press Code?
Just imagine you have cut your thumb chopping onions. Having applied first aid, you then search the Internet for ways to promote wound healing. You visit a trusted health site, and after some time, you discover a post that not only gives a good account of how the healing process works but also lists the available remedies. You're very pleased and want to rush to the pharmacy to buy this top recommendation from the article. Just as you are about to close your browser, you spot the words "sponsored post.” Checking more closely, you see the article was written by the editorial staff of the multinational corporation that manufactures the recommended ointment.
Are you happy that an expert has given you a valuable tip? Or has this post suddenly left a bad taste?