Will blogging really much make difference to your ecommerce site’s SEO?

Piranha Designs - Friday, March 20, 2020

If you’ve been talking to web marketing professionals – like our own here at Piranha Designs – about how you can generate traffic to your online store, it’s likely that blogging will have come up as a subject. But would the content that you produce through blogging actually have a significant enough impact on your site’s search engine rankings to be worthwhile?

Asking yourself the below questions will help you to determine whether blogging on your own ecommerce site is a path you ought to take.

Will you add new content regularly?

For your blog to be successful from a search engine optimisation (SEO) point of view, you’ll need to post new content regularly and consistently. It is by doing this that you will stand the best chance of attracting people to read, share and link to your blog content.

If your own team lacks the time and skills to take on blogging themselves – and perhaps even if they would be capable of it – it could be well worth having a chat with our SEO marketing experts about how we could provide this service.

Can you think of enough ideas for it?

You won’t want to start out with a blaze of ideas for what to blog about, only to flag later. That’s why, if you’re going to do blogging on your site, it’s a good idea to make the generation of blog ideas part of your daily routine.

If you can quickly jot down 10-12 ideas for what you could blog about, perhaps with the help of ‘inspiration’ from looking at competitor sites, your ecommerce store could be a very good candidate for a blog.

Will you be able to drive visitors to your blog?

The traffic to your blog – as well as the links to your blog posts from other sites – that will make all of the difference to your blog’s SEO effectiveness, will need to be earned somehow. That might be a slightly daunting thing to have to try to accomplish, from a standing start.

So, you’ll need to have some sort of marketing strategy to start bringing the visitors in. You might, for example, talk about and link to your blog and its content from your main site (of course), social media posts and email newsletters.

Are you an expert in your field?

Ideally, it helps for those who blog about certain products, services or related issues to actually be experts in these subjects. That doesn’t mean you have to be famous in your industry, but there needs to be a sense that you are a credible authority on what you are blogging about.

Yes, you might be able to ‘get away’ with faking it for a certain period of time. However, if you are to rack up those views, shares and links from reputable sites in the long run, you’ll need to possess genuine knowledge and project some real expertise.

Are you looking for the services that will bolster your own site’s SEO in 2020 – potentially encompassing not only blogging, but also the likes of on-page optimisation, technical reviews, monthly reports and consultancy? If so, we would be pleased to take your call or email when you contact us in Gibraltar, London or Edinburgh.

Do the physical locations of your ecommerce customers really matter?

Piranha Designs - Thursday, March 05, 2020

While some observers might think the answer to this question would be automatically “no”, geography does make a difference to ecommerce conversions – and there are various ways your own online store could make the most of the locations your customers are shopping from.

You’re probably already broadly aware of the counties, regions or even other countries where your shoppers reside. Buyers need to provide this information about themselves at the checkout stage, and it can also be seen in Google Analytics when Enhanced Ecommerce is enabled.

It’s much less likely, however, that you will have given much thought to how you could incorporate geographical variables into your marketing campaigns. By first knowing how to evaluate which locations are performing best with regard to such factors as sales, number of transactions and profitability, you’ll be able to target audiences with your marketing much more effectively.

As for what causes what might be very significant performance differences from one region to another, below are some of the factors to bear in mind – and how your brand might adjust its marketing approaches accordingly.

  • Marketing costs. It might cost you more to reach a customer from, for example, London, than from York, such as if you are running a Google Ads campaign. So, if you know your total sales and marketing cost for each region, you might calculate the relative cost per conversion for each of those localities, and therefore profitability. It may be that you get more transactions from your London customers, for example, but that your York shoppers give you greater overall profit.
  • Products. The products or product types of yours that are most popular might noticeably vary from one region to another. Even drilling down to certain product attributes such as colour, size and materials, you may see significantly differing preferences, which could have big implications for your regional marketing efforts.
  • Population. Touching a bit on what we said above, you might gain more sales from certain cities, towns or regions, simply because they are the most populous. That’s why you might gain greater insight into the true levels of demand for your products on a region-by-region basis, if you divide the number of customers in each region by its total population. When you do, you may find that you’re getting poor value for money out of your marketing in one locality, but that you could benefit from upping your marketing spend in other regions.
  • Household income. You’re likely to get a greater lifetime value (LTV) out of customers situated in geographical areas where the level of disposable household income is higher. So, checking which regions command the highest average household income could help you to direct your marketing towards more profitable localities. Statistics from the Office for National Statistics (ONS), for example, indicate that as of 2017, London had gross disposable household income (GDHI) per head of £27,825 on average; the equivalent figure for Wales, meanwhile, was a much lower £15,754.

When we draw attention to the above geographical factors, we aren’t saying that other demographics – such as age and gender – aren’t important. Those factors should be considered by ecommerce site owners as well, and can provide even greater insight into the customer buying patterns that help the savviest merchants to direct their marketing expenditure more effectively.

Give the Piranha Designs team a call now, whether at our Gibraltar, London or Edinburgh offices, and we’ll be pleased to have a chat with you about our various website design, SEO and marketing services that could make a significant difference to your brand’s success in 2020.

Are you adequately considering how and where customers use your mobile ecommerce site?

Piranha Designs - Friday, February 21, 2020

A key element of the website design process, is that of broadly assuming various ways, contexts and settings in which someone might use the site in question. But have you given enough thought to how these scenarios may vary when it comes to visitors to your mobile site?

Generally speaking, any given time someone visits your mobile ecommerce site, one of three scenarios is likely to be the case: they’re probably waiting for something to happen, on a break at work, or relaxing at home.

These different situations have varying implications for users’ experience of the site, why they are visiting in the first place, what problems they are looking to solve, and how you can capture them.

What do we mean by ‘waiting for something to happen’?

You’ve probably found yourself in this situation plenty of times yourself, when you’ve suddenly come up with an idea for something, and performed a Google search for a related term.

In this scenario, the user is only typically focusing for about five to 10 minutes, and isn’t interested in actually buying a product – or at least, not right now. Instead, they’re simply putting together a mental list of ideas, perhaps including potential stores and products for their given problem.

To appeal to these visitors, then, you’ll need to provide them with obvious opportunities to connect with you – via social media or email, for instance – in ways that don’t involve actually purchasing a product.

Then, once they have connected with you in one or more of these ways, you will be able to more easily reconnect them on future occasions when they are considering buying.

Then, there are those work break-time situations...

Many of us are familiar with those potentially dull break or lunch-times in the office. We want a bit of inspiration or escapism – something to lift the boredom after a tough work shift or conversation with a colleague. A person in this scenario is looking for something to excite them, and that they can follow up on later.

This type of visitor to your mobile site probably won’t have a specific goal in mind. So, you might engage these potential customers with something like a ‘new ideas’ or ‘discovery’ section of your site, regularly updated with new products or suggestions.

...and those idle moments at home

Finally, there’s the kind of visitor who ends up on your site during what may be the quietest time of their day. Think of those people who may be sat in front on their sofa at home with a football match in the background, but who’re also idly browsing ecommerce stores on their smartphone, looking for that product they may have been recently thinking about.

Now, this is the type of customer who is likely to be interested in actually buying in the moment. So for you, this situation may well be about completing the sale, instead of merely relieving their boredom or giving them some inspiration.

Such customers are likelier to ‘go in for the kill’ with a purchase if your site is quick-loading, responsive, informative and convenient to use. So, don’t just focus on optimising loading times – also make sure you have a facility for capturing and updating reviews, of both your products and your site in general, that will help to move the relaxed visitor closer to that ‘buy’ button.

When such reviews are further complemented by an easy-to-refer-to list of accepted payment methods for a purchase and the ability to ‘save’ a shopping cart, you’ll be maximising the probability of the chilled-out shopper at home actually buying.

Remember that if you have any other questions or concerns about how your brand can get the most out of its own mobile e-tail presence in 2020, the Piranha Designs team is always ready and waiting to provide advice from our offices in Gibraltar, London or Edinburgh. Or why not request a competitive quote for our complete ground-up mobile website design service?

Don’t neglect the importance of giving your customers a wealth of payment options

Piranha Designs - Friday, February 07, 2020

One of the aspects of the ecommerce industry that has arguably been overlooked by some in recent years, is the explosion in payment methods that many people use to pay for goods.

In particular, smartphones have continued to play an ever-more prominent part in online purchases. So, if the range of payment options that you present to your customers doesn’t reflect this change in people’s purchasing habits on the web, you could be missing out on sales.

What are the types of payments your store should be offering?

In 2020, your e-tailer should really be giving shoppers options from across the full range of popular payment methods online. And as we touched on above, mobile is increasingly at the centre of it all – so it’s not just your desktop site you should be fine-tuning for greater payment convenience.

Of course, there’s a strong chance that debit and credit cards will already be well-represented among your site’s payment options, but even here, scope for optimisation exists. It’s frankly a hassle for the customer to have to keep on entering their full card number, expiration date and CVV (Card Verification Value) code whenever they buy from you, so autofill functionality should be essential.

Next up in the list of the slightly more obvious online payment methods, is integrated express checkouts like PayPal and Amazon Pay.

These latter platforms are known for their speediness and convenience, given the little data that needs to be manually inputted compared to debit and credit card payments; even the delivery address and contact information are typically already provided to the merchant. These are also hugely trusted services that your customer will be reassured to see if they are unfamiliar with your ecommerce site and aren’t entirely sure whether to purchase from you.

But mobile is also coming to the forefront in today’s online payments

If the above express checkout services sound slick, though, mobile payment wallets such as Apple Pay and Google Pay might well be even more so. These platforms typically only require a thumbprint, passcode or face scan from the user, and that’s it – the payment is processed.

Finally, another payment option that has risen in prominence in the last few years is the ‘pay later’ one – think services like PayPal Credit and Clearpay. The idea behind these methods is that the user can get a product now and pay for it in subsequent instalments.

While you can expect to have to pay a fee to accept transactions on a ‘pay later’ basis, the funds will be deposited when the order is placed, and studies have suggested average order values for this type of payment are often considerably higher than the average across all payment options. These services can be especially attractive to the buyer when interest-free payments are offered.

It’s not about overwhelming your customers – it’s about giving them options

Many ecommerce store owners are understandably hesitant at the prospect of adding more payment methods to those they already present to their customers, out of a fear that this might ‘overwhelm’ or ‘confuse’ the shopper.

There’s no need to fret about this, however, when you present even a wide range of payment options well – for example, by grouping different types of payment method together.

If you are unsure about any aspect of how you can improve your online retail offering as a merchant, why not give our ecommerce design experts here at Piranha Designs a call today, or send us an email? We’d be delighted to outline the key steps that you may need to take with your store in 2020 and beyond, in order to bolster the user experience, sales and revenue.

Cross-selling could be key to increasing your brand’s online sales in 2020

Piranha Designs - Friday, February 07, 2020

Not all of the ways in which your store may improve its results in the year ahead need to involve methods that are new and sparkly – especially when there’s one old, tried-and-tested practice in particular, that many e-tailers are still failing to make the most of.

We are, of course, referring to cross-selling, which is simple in concept, but proven to help online sellers of all shapes, sizes and sectors to increase average order totals and cultivate customer loyalty.

So, what is cross-selling?

In a nutshell, cross-selling entails successfully offering customers complementary products on a purchase that they may have made, whether they add such products as part of the same order, or make a subsequent order.

You are likely to have experienced cross-selling on previous visits to brick-and-mortar stores – for example, if you bought a digital camera and the sales representative at the counter also suggested you buy a memory card. Or perhaps you’ve purchased a vinyl record or two lately, and the staffer at your chosen record store also pointed out that they sell clear plastic sleeves for protecting them?

We could go on and on listing examples – it’s the classic “do you want fries with that hamburger?” sales move. However, it does manifest slightly differently when it comes to online sales. The obvious examples of this are the suggestions that Amazon makes for products related to the one you’re considering on a given product page, under the headings “Frequently bought together” and “Customers who viewed this item also viewed”.

Why is this old-school marketing method still worth the effort?

The short answer to that question is: it still works. Statistics have long shown that it’s much more expensive to acquire a new customer than it is to retain an existing one, as well as that if you do retain an existing customer, they’re likelier to spend more and buy from you more often.

Successful cross-selling has been linked to such benefits as higher average order values, increased profit margins, boosted average lifetime customer value, and a heightened number of packaged sales. The latter, by the way, are packaged sales of items that it is typical for the customer to purchase together, which – of course – can be beneficial for the online store selling them, too.

Get in touch with us for all-round assistance with your brand’s ecommerce presence

Cross-selling is such a deceptively simple technique that it can be easy for some e-tailers to overcomplicate it, to the point of customers becoming confused and ultimately not placing orders for additional products at all.

So, our advice on that is: don’t overcomplicate it. In particular, it’s a good idea for small and medium-sized stores to keep the number of extra items they offer low, and to ensure the items they do suggest are the most logical possible add-ons for the main product being bought.

Would you like to discuss with seasoned online marketing professionals, the possibilities for revamping or refining your brand’s ecommerce presence for the best possible results in 2020? In that case, you’re welcome to get in touch with the Piranha Designs team about our highly rated ecommerce web design and related marketing services.

What should your online store’s product pages look like on mobile?

Piranha Designs - Monday, January 13, 2020

While, in 2020, many online business owners have long gone beyond the idea of simply making their mobile site a smaller version of their desktop store – as evidenced by the trend towards responsive design that actually rearranges a desktop site’s key elements for the convenience of smartphone users – that’s hardly the end of the story.

That’s because there are a lot of smaller steps you could be taking with your mobile ecommerce outlet that could make a surprisingly large difference to the rate at which prospective shoppers add products to their cart on your site and convert into paying customers.

So, let’s have a look at what elements your ecommerce store’s mobile product pages may be missing at the moment.

Structure your mobile pages for maximum impact

A lot of the most fundamental aspects of a mobile ecommerce product page are also among those that online business owners frequently overlook or get wrong.

Are the product titles on your mobile site overly lengthy and cumbersome, for instance? We’d recommend keeping them to less than eight words for the utmost readability and the highest conversions from mobile shoppers.

Similarly, while you might wish to impress by using the highest possible resolution for the product images on your mobile site, it might be best to go for a lower resolution and ensure multiple images of the same product can be easily viewed on a smartphone screen, with the help of a viewer or swipe interface.

There’s a lot of content you need to get just right, too

Photos aside, the description of a given product is the first hefty bit of content that a viewer is likely to clap their eyes upon. However, it shouldn’t feel too hefty, a 450-word limit generally being just fine when it comes to making your written content easily digestible for casual readers.

Product pages also often contain customer reviews, of course, but these aren’t always very well-organised on mobile. We’d therefore advise you to display the overall score at the top of the review section, followed by a few of the most recent reviews and a clear link that the reader can tap to read the rest of the reviews received for that item.

Another thing that you’ll often find on a mobile product page nowadays is a video, but again, it’s crucial to be responsible here. A video that automatically plays can be annoying or even embarrassing for the reader when in a public place, if the video has audio and the sound isn’t muted on their device. Showing your product-page video as a thumbnail with a play button might be the best course of action, given that this could help to reduce loading times and boost dwell time.

Get in touch now for a deeper conversation

The truth is, the above is far from an exhaustive rundown of the various elements that could be instrumental in making your ecommerce store’s mobile product pages more compelling and effective at converting in 2020. That’s why it might be a very wise decision to get in touch with our mobile website design professionals here at Piranha Designs today.

Contact us now in Gibraltar, London or Edinburgh, and we’ll be pleased to discuss the options you have for revamping or optimising your brand’s mobile presence for the utmost success this New Year.

A few tips for nabbing those late, late Christmas shoppers

Piranha Designs - Monday, December 16, 2019

If you’re not exactly the kind of person who suffers from procrastination, or you’re simply in the habit of always finishing your Christmas gift-buying by the 1st of December, you might find it hard to get your head around how so many other shoppers leave it so late to make their purchases.

Nonetheless, the most important thing to recognise is that these shoppers definitely exist, which means they’re there to be captured by ecommerce stores like yours.

But with the last Saturday before Christmas falling on the 21st this year, you’ll have to act fast to optimise your site if it’s not completely geared to the preferences and needs of these late shoppers. So, here are just a few simple steps you can take to lure such procrastinators.

Offer express delivery

This might seem like some of the most obvious advice we could give. However, you may be surprised by how many online stores prioritise affordability with their delivery offering, to such an extent that the speed and reliability of this service suffers.

Sure, price won’t completely cease to be a priority for most late shoppers – but above all else, they’ll want to know that their order will get to them in time. So, a lot of them won’t mind heightened shipping costs, as long as they aren’t ridiculously inflated compared to those of rival stores.

Highlight gift guides and bestselling items

One reason why a given late shopper may have procrastinated in the first place, is a simple difficulty with choosing a gift. It might therefore only require a well-written guide to gift shopping, and a few highlights of ideal presents for certain categories of customer – dads, mums, brothers and so on – to give them that vital inspiration to go ahead and make a spontaneous purchase.

Including some obvious unfussy ‘stocking fillers’ in these guides – modest, lightweight items that can be delivered quickly and cheaply – and allowing for easy filtering by price will likely further convince those dithering potential customers of yours to just buy already.

Be razor-sharp with your replies to customers

Whether they get in touch with you via phone, email, social media or even by commenting on your YouTube videos, when these anxious late shoppers ask you a question, they probably won’t be able to afford you only getting back in touch with them in 12 or 24 hours’ time. Always responding within 20 minutes is much more the kind of timeframe you should be aiming for.

Streamline the checkout process

As Christmas Day nears, you’ve got more reason than ever to review your site’s checkout process afresh. This is the ideal time to turn off every single strictly unnecessary element, so that your already-rushed shoppers won’t be left feeling even more stressed by a frivolous pop-up or your store demanding that they register an account with you.

Yes, dealing with procrastinators can be frustrating. But it also represents a key business opportunity for your online store – not just for the festive season, but potentially for months and years’ worth of future purchases – if you make all of the right moves to convenience them.

As for the longer-term ambitions you have for the design of your ecommerce website, why not get in touch with the Piranha Designs team to discuss them in more detail? That way, we, too, could be looking forward to a fruitful long-term relationship that extends through many Christmases to come.

How might you tweak your mobile site search this festive shopping season?

Piranha Designs - Friday, November 29, 2019

This time of year is inevitably one when ecommerce sites like yours will be flooded with traffic from those looking to purchase Christmas gifts – and do you know what feature will particularly help them to narrow down the options your store offers, thereby taking them one step closer to converting?

Yep, that’s right; a ‘site search’ function. Indeed, even if you have such a facility on your site already, there’s always scope to improve it – especially if a large proportion of your visitors are discovering your site via their smartphones.

Mobile site search isn’t quite the same as desktop site search

Now, it’s important to appreciate that getting your mobile site search right doesn’t involve simply doing all of the things you would do to improve your desktop site search, merely on a smaller screen.

After all, there are certain issues applicable to mobile site search that don’t apply, as strongly or at all, to desktop site search – particularly given the frequently ‘on the go’ nature of the mobile experience.

On a desktop site, for instance, it’s likely that any site-search feature will include a visible, open search box, like the one that greets you whenever you load up Google. But on the much smaller screen of a mobile, this may be an ill-advised use of limited space, thereby making it wiser for you to simply include a search icon – usually a magnifying glass – for the visitor to tap.

Another thing that’s really important with mobile site search is to ensure everything loads nice and quickly. Many of your smartphone-wielding visitors may be using the often iffy Wi-Fi connections in public places like bus and railway stations, so it’s a good idea to optimise the images that appear in mobile search on your site to be as lightweight as possible.

What other steps might you take to optimise site-search results?

There’s a lot more than the above that you can do to make the mobile site-search experience on your site feel as effortless and convenient as it should be.

The search results page should certainly be one key focus for optimisation, given how slow and cumbersome these can often be on mobile. Good tips here include restricting search results to 20 items at a time to shorten loading times, while also enabling endless scrolling.

The latter means that instead of the shopper needing to load a new results page once they’ve reached the end of those aforementioned 20 items, a further 20 items will automatically appear as they scroll down.

Oh, and you might want to eliminate relatively superfluous information, like ratings, from your mobile search results as well. As a general rule, it’s a good idea to just stick to absolutely essential information here, such as the product name and price – again, in the name of bolstering usability and loading speeds.

There’s so much more that we could do for your site experience

As mobile continues to play an ever-more fundamental role in how prospective customers engage with ecommerce brands like yours online, it’s never been more crucial to refine every last detail of the experience your site gives to smartphone and tablet users.

This is precisely what we can help you with here at Piranha Designs – so why wait any longer to contact us about our knowhow in the finer points of ecommerce and mobile website design?

Would a minimalist approach help your site to sell more?

Piranha Designs - Thursday, November 14, 2019

The saying ‘yes is more’ may have been around for a while, but it seems that with the increasing dominance of the Millennial generation, it is taking on a greater resonance than perhaps ever before. More and more of us, it appears, are trying to ‘de-clutter’ our lives, and this may even extend to what we expect from and respond to in ecommerce stores.

Indeed, in much the same way as a tidy bedroom can assist you in finding that item you may have presumed you’d lost forever, so a minimalist website design – consisting simply of such elements as striking product imagery, some modest text and a clear call-to-action (CTA) – might make it easier for you to focus on precisely why you’re browsing that online store at all.

It’s a compelling theory – but does it stack up in reality? Well, let’s take a look at the cases ‘for’ and ‘against’ minimalist site design...

Make the right moves, and it could transform your online fortunes

In principle, there’s huge scope to par your site design down to just those elements that will help you to really make an impact, through heightened visitor engagement and conversions.

Cutting out or at least minimising every possible distraction on your ecommerce site, not least by bringing the most crucial content to the foreground, will help you to convey the messaging you really need your site visitors to know, without allowing them to become too easily sidetracked.

Using just a few large, emotionally evocative context-of-use product photos per page, while streamlining the site’s navigation systems to reduce how many clicks or ‘taps’ are needed to get to each destination, and deploying a white background contrasted with other colour elements, could all help to give your site a striking minimalist appeal.

You might also think carefully about the most fundamental sections that each of your product pages can be reduced down to – such as its main image, the product name, its price, a call-to-action (CTA) and a section for supporting information such as product details and technical specifications.

And of course, a key part of web-design minimalism is being ruthless about what to jettison on your site. Are your social share buttons giving you much benefit? What about those eye-catching labels that you like to use on certain products, such as ‘new’ and ‘featured’? If your store’s analytics don’t indicate they’re making a positive difference, it might be time to say goodbye to them.

Is there an argument for not being minimalistic?

The short answer is: yes. For some sites, it really is just too important to provide in-depth information and imagery that visitors can see straight away, in which case, it might be counter-productive to try to relentlessly slice away elements of your site that users may appreciate.

Nonetheless, even if you’re not specifically aiming at a ‘minimalist’ web design, there can be big advantages in keeping an eye out for unnecessary clutter on your ecommerce store. After all, by doing this well, you’ll be able to guide your visitors towards that all-important ‘buy’ button so much sooner.

Get in touch with the Piranha Designs team today, whether in Gibraltar, London or Edinburgh, for a more in-depth discussion of how we could assist you when you’re refining or – indeed – comprehensively revamping your own ecommerce presence.

The benefits Google’s BERT update could bring for your ecommerce store’s product pages

Piranha Designs - Thursday, October 31, 2019

It may be easy to become overwhelmed by the abundance of acronyms in the world of SEO (‘SEO’ itself being just one of them), but that doesn’t mean Google’s recently released BERT algorithm should be ignored.

Indeed, this particular open-source update – its letters standing for the rather catchy Bidirectional Encoder Representations from Transformers – could be a particularly significant one for your ecommerce site’s product pages, given its focus on better understanding the intent of search queries.

So, what does BERT actually do?

Reading the above, you may wonder whether BERT is the replacement for RankBrain, which was Google’s 2015 effort to understand searcher intent. As it happens, it isn’t a replacement, with the two instead working simultaneously to decode what a user means when they perform a particular search, and giving them more relevant results accordingly.

While it isn’t the only thing that BERT does, a particular strength of the update compared to previous ones is the more sophisticated way it evaluates prepositions like “to” and “with”.

Among the examples Google provided of how BERT makes a difference was the query “2019 brazil traveller to usa needs visa”.

As human readers, we can easily understand that the person performing this search was probably someone from Brazil enquiring about how to obtain a visa to the United States. However, search results pre-BERT would also provide pages for US citizens interested in travelling to Brazil, which would obviously not meet the requirements of this specific searcher.

What should all of this mean for your ecommerce site?

Such an improved understanding of prepositions could have real positive implications for an ecommerce store wishing to attract more targeted traffic through long-tail queries.

After all, users looking for particular products online often include many specific details in their queries. Searches that use lots of such details and prepositions – for example, “red record player with speakers” or “basswood window shutters with green finish” – are likely to yield a higher proportion of truly relevant results now that BERT has arrived.

Now is the time, then, to consider how you can adjust your ecommerce site’s SEO to make the most of BERT. This should be the case across not only the product detail pages themselves, but also the filtered product grids that arise on your site due to the wealth of product attributes, such as colour, size and material, that you allow shoppers to toggle between when searching.

By citing a greater number of more specific attributes on your product pages and elsewhere around your site, you can help to put your ecommerce store in a strong position to tap into the power of BERT as you look to the busy festive shopping season and beyond.

In fact, why not have a more detailed discussion about this and other aspects of your site’s SEO with our search marketing professionals here at Piranha Designs today? It’s easy to contact us via our Gibraltar, London or Edinburgh offices, and it could help to make a big difference to the effectiveness of your brand’s online presence in the months and years ahead.


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