You can have the best looking website in the world, but it won’t mean anything if no one wants to use it. User Experience (also called UX) refers to the way that website visitors search, browse, and use your website. Generally speaking, websites that have good UX convert well, and see longer on-page times with higher interaction rates. Bad UX often leads to high bounce rates and general confusion.
The task of content marketing doesn’t end with just writing the content and posting it on your website, you must be able to draw readers to it. Some ways to draw traffic on your content is by distributing your content to the influencers of your company who have the large social following. Podcasting, guest blogging and social groups on Facebook or LinkedIn can be other mediums you can adopt.
The inbound method attracts leads using online content. You create a website, or you write a blog, and you optimize it for online search through SEO (search engine optimization) techniques. This means the content has the appropriate keywords and answers the questions your target audience is asking. When your content is easily discoverable and begins to engage your readers, they become your leads. Depending on how you interact with them from then on, they can become your customers too.
Once you have a good mix of high-value content, including visual content, start promoting it on social channels. The more engagement you get, the more Google considers your content to be of high value, which in turn boosts your SEO rankings. Search engines look for natural links, so the more informative your content is, the more likely people will link to it naturally.
Visitor Tracking: Hotjar has a heatmap tool — a virtual tool which creates a color-coded representation of how a user navigates your site — that helps you understand what users want, care about, and do on your site. It records visitors and tells you where they spend the most time on your site. You can use it to gather information on your lead generation forms, feedback forms and surveys, and more.

Cost per thousand (e.g. CPM Group, Advertising.com), also known as cost per mille (CPM), uses pricing models that charge advertisers for impressions — i.e. the number of times people view an advertisement. Display advertising is commonly sold on a CPM pricing model. The problem with CPM advertising is that advertisers are charged even if the target audience does not click on (or even view) the advertisement.
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