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My Website Needs Help?! Ep. 6.187

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44 thoughts on “My Website Needs Help?! Ep. 6.187

  1. Doing SEO involves a lot of in-depth knowledge, time, heaps of micro-optimizations, banging your head against the wall and then complaining that Google's algorithm is broken because "it doesn't work for you".
    99.9999 percent of modern websites do not need to concern themselves with SEO, as all that is required to be successful is useful content that people want to come to your website for, and a little bit of patience to let your website grow naturally.

  2. same in germany.
    they send their spam to all urls, never have visit a page. otherwise they would read and should understand, if a webpage is with no content and not in use or so. here sou see how dumb idiots these are

  3. Those are silly machine-genereated SEO emails, pretending to be human, with advertising phrases entered by a non-English speaking operator.

    Heck, you site has probably not even been checked for any keyword's pagerank.

    I found out that it is better to write for your human visitors, use proper html, tags, and a sitemap. Easy and free.

  4. I would say you should get a free https certificate for your site, as many browsers now don't want to connect to the unencrypted http sites, at least without a warning. You can get a free one easily at Easy to do yourself, no outside idiot help required. 🙂

  5. Christina Parker is indeed ftm Mark Johnson. He just gets a little confused when he thinks about search engine ranking.

    Next week, Steve analyzes political tweets for a quantum of entertainment.

  6. To be honest, SEO is not as useful these days. With the fact that cell phone usage for searching is growing, it's more important to be in the Google 3 pack. A business in the 3 pack is more likely to get you clicks and business than SEO.

  7. Being a car guy, you might appreciate this, from a time before the internet….

    Buying car parts (water pumps, fuel pumps, thermostats, etc.) from a local chain auto parts store, they weren't OEM, but usually from Far East manufacturers.

    The R&R instructions that came packaged with the new or re-manned part were often unintentionally hilarious in their terribly mangled syntax. I usually saved the worst of them, reading them to friends for a cheap laugh.

  8. I found your channel a week ago, and all I can say is you are one of the most entertaining people i have come across .I have binge watched quite a few of your videos, keep up the good work

  9. To stare a lawyer's website in the face and try to pull the early 2000's web marketing shuck and jive. You were supposed to be a little Mom and Pop craft store with a Wix site Steve. Didn't you get the memo on this one?

  10. Hey Steve, I love these rants about spam but I gotta wonder what your robot means with the Toyota crack. My bro drove 3 of them for 100,000 miles a year each, for 3 yrs each, with just normal maintenance. Not saying that is typical but just his results. His new ride is a Ford SUV because of space, features and price he was looking for and he no longer drives those miles.

  11. One of the funniest things about spam is the lengths people go to to get past the spam filters
    They use numbers instead of letters, incorrect case and leave out words that normally make up proper sentences .
    And they do all this thinking that the person they are spamming won’t recognise it as spam and simply delete it.
    They say that they are going for the one percent off people dumb enough to fall for it but anyone so stupid as to fall for spam these days would need to be living in an assisted care facility and require regular nappy changes and only allowed to play with non toxic crayons.

  12. I am an embroiderer and embroidery artist and designer.
    I get calls, all the time: "You can't be found on google search." I say, "You found me."

    Today, they began emailing me. The first email, regarding vector art (part of what I do), came from Fredo Khalo (I deleted that one because the name was so badly misspelled.) The next one, again for vector-art, was from Jackson Pollack. I considered sending that one a note, just to be mean, but then I got busy (making art.)
    These people call me, many times per day, every single day. They spoof phone numbers, in the Austin area, just so I will answer. It is incredibly annoying. So, I save all of my cussing for them. They generally hang up after I let loose.

  13. Response:
    Dear person spam. I no like people that look idiot on internets. Get grammar. Get English. This country English. This website English.
    Buy Idiot. I don't that.

  14. I work at a company that develops and sells proprietary software. There are only about 7,700 potential customers in the USA (where we do the majority of our business). We've been around for 15 years. All of the potential customers know who we are and how to find us when they want to. I let out a little giggle every time one of these messages ekes past my spam filter. I think I'm going to start a business that will proofread their messages for native English language speakers. Think they'll pay for this?

  15. We do helper yours with much smallest munny. You can say pleese me joinery of you. Think you. And agree yes fastest now!
    Two much sorry first edgit. Thai Pro airer won thyme.

  16. Mr. Lego,
    Sup yo, I was checkin out yo website. Dont ask how I found it cause let me tell ya it was more hidden than yo granny's pannys. But I found it and I can help yo homies find it to. Check my shiz out and I can assure that yo business be blingin when I'm done and all yo homies gonna love dat shiz.

    Good Fortunes,
    D.B. Cooper

  17. The Google top TWENTY! (caps) BTW, if you respond you don't want them to contact you, they will sell your address because you have proved you read the drivel they put out.

  18. I managed a site with around 15000 items for sale. Keywords, content & title in the page headers and information displayed on the pages was drawn from a mysql database and the pages were generated on the fly when they were accessed. Competitors copying the data on the pages was a big problem. I decided to drop a poison pill in the data for 1 very popular item. d10x1n looked close enough to keywords ordinarily included and that worked for my purpose. On the pages as displayed in a browser those keywords (model numbers) are always uppercase characters. It worked great. A Bain Capital company was the first one I busted. The page displayed D10X1N in a sans serif font. Poison pill if ever there is one.

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