Website Content
Flawless and professional content is basic  necessity for users and Google to understand your level of product and/or service authority.  It becomes the basis on which you are not only found, but reviewed and hopefully re-trained for your services or products.  Content is also the critical factor for being “found” by Google for rankings.  InSiteful Solutons knows you want to reach Page One of Google so a good writing plan of action is a must.

Custom writing based and created together with your personal affect for business (traditional, high-end, hometown friendly, service, freshness) –Language that is professional, factual and grammatically suitable for  your digital business –We listen to your ideas and interview you for your content.  SEO Content If you don’t  already know, you will eventually find out that precise, deliberate content writing is a persistent need in order to be “found” by Google and for continued spikes in ranking that lead your website to the top.

Let our team run, assess, analyze, revise, test, recommend and report findings, progress and leave your site Search Engine optimized.  We will prove it.} Keyword Research and Analysis Back-end SEO Integration Design Refresh Optimization of Blog—including installation of proper plugins Revision of existing web copy, including conversion optimization

SEO Blogs (what we call Funnel sites) 
One of the best ways is to create what Google considers “new”, “fresh”, and “unique” content is to implement a BLOG.  The BLOG is the best quickest easiest way to bring you content to market, that  means your articles are the preferable “must need” original, thought creative prose Google loves.  Since most business owners don’t like writing much, or have the time to write, look into a  professional writer.

Landing Pages
Web browsers and shoppers don’t always know about your specific website.  They must do a general word or terminology search or search by need and locale.  That’s why your Landing Page must grab their attention quickly and favorable…and so you surely know that browsers really do “judge a book by its cover.”  End their search with your Landing Page. “Look at Me” Landing Pages Deliberate SEO keywords and repetition Custom Writing Visual Impact—favorable and attractive Tailored Scope and Scale

Directory Submission On-line Directories Accessed Increased Back-links
Press Releases Is your business or practice ready to release big news,  promote a new service, product, or division; announce new personnel, send an advertisement or coupon;  sponsor an event?  Try a Press Release that will spead the information far and wide including print media, emarketing, chamber of commerce, B2B, networking and facebook.  Suitable for authors and editors who may wish to print in their blogs, newsletters, columns. Information Gathering Writing, Editing, Style Distribution Follow-Up

Website “Refresh”
Maybe your current website simply needs to be refreshed through an update of copy content or facts, graphics, pictures, or have a complete section added like Testimonials or newer technology like YouTube or Social Media like facebook and Twitter.

Client needs and preferences for Writing services are very diverse, contact us for a complimentory consultation.

Female painter
The foundations of pre-20th-century color theory were built around “pure” or ideal colors, characterized by sensory experiences rather than attributes of the physical world. This has led to a number of inaccuracies in traditional color theory principles that are not always remedied in modern formulations.[citation needed]The most important problem has been a confusion between the behavior of light mixtures, called additive color, and the behavior of paint or ink or dye or pigment mixtures, called subtractive color. This problem arises because the absorption of light by material substances follows different rules from the perception of light by the eye.

 A second problem has been the failure to describe the very important effects of strong luminance (lightness) contrasts in the appearance of colors reflected from a surface (such as paints or inks) as opposed to colors of light; “colors” such as browns or ochres cannot appear in mixtures of light. Thus, a strong lightness contrast between a mid-valued yellow paint and a surrounding bright white makes the yellow appear to be green or brown, while a strong brightness contrast between a rainbow and the surrounding sky makes the yellow in a rainbow appear to be a fainter yellow, or white.

 A third problem has been the tendency to describe color effects holistically or categorically, for example as a contrast between “yellow” and “blue” conceived as generic colors, when most color effects are due to contrasts on three relative attributes that define all colors: Lightness (light vs. dark, or white vs. black), saturation (intense vs. dull), and Hue (e.g., red, orange, yellow, green, blue or purple). Thus, the visual impact of “yellow” vs. “blue” hues in visual design depends on the relative lightness and intensity of the hues. These confusions are partly historical, and arose in scientific uncertainty about color perception that was not resolved until the late 19th century, when the artistic notions were already entrenched.

However, they also arise from the attempt to describe the highly contextual and flexible behavior of color perception in terms of abstract color sensations that can be generated equivalently by any visual media. Many historical “color theorists” have assumed that three “pure” primary colors can mix all possible colors, and that any failure of specific paints or inks to match this ideal performance is due to the impurity or imperfection of the colorants. In reality, only imaginary “primary colors” used in colorimetry can “mix” or quantify all visible (perceptually possible) colors; but to do this, these imaginary primaries are defined as lying outside the range of visible colors; i.e., they cannot be seen. Any three real “primary” colors of light, paint or ink can mix only a limited range of colors, called a gamut, which is always smaller (contains fewer colors) than the full range of colors humans can perceive.