If there’s one thing that you can count on in the search engine industry, it’s that things will change. One of the biggest issues in search engine optimization is keeping up with current information. Half of the projects my search marketing agency works on involves cleaning up what company webmasters or designers thought were acceptable site optimization tactics. The trouble is, how do you keep up to date?
A friend of mine who runs one of the most popular search engine optimization blogs on the Internet, Barry Schwartz of Search Engine Roundtable, has provided an excellent resource for up to date search engine optimization and marketing information. Now he’s launched a new SEM SEO Forum to provide an even more interactive resource for industry trends and tactics.
Here’s an excerpt from a press release he sent out about the launch of the new SEO forums:
Search Engine Roundtable is well known, and highly respected for its comprehensive coverage of the major SEO/SEM forums on the Internet. Thousands of Webmasters, search engine optimizers, search engine marketers and even search engine employees visit the site daily to learn what the community is talking about before it gets out into the main stream media days, if not, weeks later.
"The Search Engine Roundtable Forums were launched in response to a growing industry need," said Barry Schwartz, Rusty Brick Inc. "Along with a group of well-known and revered forum moderators, I decided to create the Search Engine Roundtable Forums where a democratic style of governing and administering could be maintained."
The Search Engine Roundtable forums are moderated by some of the top experts in search marketing and is worth checking out if you want quality inside information on SEO and SEM.
When reading forums, be sure to consider the number of posts made by the person getting advice and do not take everything at face value. Moderators usually do a pretty good job of keeping things well maintained, but the field of search engine optimizaiton is full of unknowns and variables that there is rarely a single solution to an issue.