Do you have an online presence but are not sure how effective it is?
It’s not enough to be online. Ad hock, inconsistent marketing is very ineffective and expensive.
What you want to achieve is a consistent influx of leads, loyal followers, repeat sales, and referrals.
Online marketing can do wonders for your business when done right.
You need someone who understands the ins and outs of online marketing, who knows what to look for and where. Someone who can analyse the bigger picture and point out what you are doing right, and where/what you can improve.
It may be your design, your copy, your call to action, your imagery, lack of integration or something else.
An Online Marketing Health Check is the perfect way to get started and find out where you can improve.
How does it work?
Request an online marketing health check and I will perform a complete, detailed website and social media analysis, including:
- How easily your potential clients can find you online
- How do you rank in Google searches
- How does your branding come across in all your online platforms
- Could you benefit from another social platform, or should you use less platforms?
- How attractive is to sign up to your newsletters?
- Is your website easy to navigate and customer focused?
- Is your website design appealing and aligned with your branding?
- and more...
After a thorough analysis of your online presence, I will provide with a detailed report with recommendations on areas that need improvement.
We will then schedule a 30 min call to have a chat and answer any questions you may have.
Step 1 – Pre-analysis questionnaire for me to understand your business, your market and what you want to achieve.
Step 2 – I will perform a detailed analysis of your website and social platforms, identify areas that need improvement and will send you a comprehensive report (free of jargon, just plain English) by email.
Step 3 - 1 x 30 Min review chat via Skype, Zoom or phone.
The cost the an Online Marketing Health Check is $197
What clients think about this service