David Leonhardt

  • The Impatient Newbie’s Guide to SEO

    I recently wrote The Impatient Newbie’s Guide to Starting a Blog. If you’ve followed my advice, you took the time and spent the coins needed to at least get your own domain. No point in even talking about SEO if you didn’t. If you’re on Blogger or Weebly or Tumblr, you can leave the classroom. Don’t come back until you have your own domain.

    David Leonhardt/ Famous Bloggersin SEO- 26 readers -
  • 11 Ways Promoting the Arts Can Help Your Business

    In traditional media, the arts get lumped in with entertainment. Sports, which are just as much entertainment as movies or music, have their own section. Yet the arts are more popular than sports. You might have been fooled into thinking otherwise, perhaps because sports fans are louder. There are over 30 sports specialty TV channels in the United States alone. No such list exists for the arts.

    David Leonhardt/ Growmap- 35 readers -
  • The Impatient Newbie’s Guide to Starting a Blog

    Yesterday, you decided to start a blog. Tomorrow, you want your first post to go viral. I get it. You are eager. You are motivated. You are impatient. Tomorrow might be a bit ambitious to get that first post out, and certainly going viral isn’t easy. But there are ways to cut the time from Hey-I-want-to-blog to Yee-haw-look-at-my-first-post way down. This is your step-by-step guide.

    David Leonhardt/ Famous Bloggersin Blogging- 20 readers -
  • Project Management Options for Bloggers

    When you first start out with the idea that, “Hey. Why don’t I start a blog?” you probably don’t think about project management. But if that idea blossoms into a business, even a part-time business, you’ll find yourself juggling. Consider just one blog post. Here are the aspects you need to consider: the idea writing sources publishing promotion SEO factors mone ...

    David Leonhardt/ Famous Bloggersin Blogging- 36 readers -
  • How to Crush Your Bounce Rate

    One of the top factors that any business looks at when deciding what to promote or to improve is the return rate (which is NOT the same thing as the “rate of return”). The quantity of returns is a key indicator of customer satisfaction. If customers keep returning a toy or a gadget to the store, it most likely means that the product doesn’t work as expected or that it breaks easily.

    David Leonhardt/ Growmapin How To's- 38 readers -