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Let's admit it: We all like talking about ourselves. No need to feel bad. You have good reason.
A 2012 Harvard University study found that the same portions of the brain that are activated by sex, drugs, money, and food are engaged when we talk about ourselves.
The brand equivalent to a burst of dopamine is the quick sales leads that come when you create content that pushes your product.
We're great believers in the importance of evergreen content, and this has been a major factor in this blog's growth.
Here, I've compiled some of the evergreen formats we regularly turn to...
Evergreen content can drive traffic to your website and build awareness over a longer period of time. It’s the best way to gain the best return from an investment in content.
In a nutshell, evergreen content is that which does not date too quickly and retains relevance to an audience over time.
As a result, it will send traffic and leads to your site over a longer period.
In this post, which draws on our 100+ Content Marketing Tips report, I’ll look at what evergreen content is, how to produce it, and how it can deliver results over time.
Content marketing and SEO go hand in hand. Great content attracts links and can rank highly, while good SEO means the content you produce brings searchers to your site.
SEO should be a major part of your content strategy, and the best way to rank well and to survive algorithm changes, is to produce unique and valuable content.
In this post I'll look at how we approach content and SEO at Econsultancy...
In content strategy, people often focus on the most obvious part (the content creation) and don’t quite realise that there’s a lot more to it.
Content strategy is a big picture that is made up of four main ‘blocks’. A burger (content) can be quite nice, but on its own it’s just a meatloaf. You need the bun, the cheese and the sauce to make it really tasty.
These parts all work together, and are made up of smaller ‘ingredients’ to make the whole.
Different types of blog post bring different benefits to your website.
Through painstaking research into all the blog content of one website, I have been able to identify clear patterns that should help you think about ways to plan your content strategy.
In this article I will explain the analysis that led to the results you will see here.
Evergreen content can drive plenty of the right kind of traffic to your website over the long term. It is one of the best returns on your investment into content, as it is a gift that keeps on giving, and should be a key part of your content strategy.
In this article I’m going to try to outline the strategic value of evergreen content, to help you understand exactly what makes something long-lasting, and I shall provide a few pointers on what works (and what doesn’t).
First, let's answer the question. What is evergreen content? Simply put, it is the kind of content that does not grow old quickly. Think about how to guides, and other reference material. Evergreen content is often useful, and it doesn't need to be updated too often.
Let's start by looking at an example...
Savvy marketers know that content marketing is key when it comes to building up a relationship with other sites, social networks, and syndication partners.
Whether or not you agree with slapping the (buzz)phrase 'content marketing' across many of the already commonly used SEO tactics, everyone can agree the technology to find, distribute and track how content delivers ROI (meaning influencer tracking, social analytics, custom CRMs) has really kick-started an interest in the field.
We’ve written broadly on content strategy in the past, but in this post I thought I’d share a bit more about our internal approach to a specific area of content creation.
Content may be king. At least that's what many companies in the business of producing content think for obvious reasons.
Take Demand Media, for instance. It's so confident that its content is an appreciating asset that will produce value over a long period of time that it amortizes the costs of producing content over five years.