With the rise of mobile devices, tablets, and voice search over the past few years, the way we interact with search results is changing. Mobile devices now account for 50 percent or more of all traffic to websites (depending on the industry), and voice search (i.e. using your voice to ask an internet connected device such as Siri or Alexa a question) is projected to account for 50 percent of all searches by 2020.
Building backlinks to your law firm website is an extremely detailed process that is very time-consuming. If you are practicing law, chances are you won’t have time to undertake a meaningful analysis or to engage in outreach to acquire links. That’s where we come in – the legal marketing experts of Stacey E. Burke, P.C. handle effective link building strategies for lawyers across the country.
If your law firm’s website isn’t converting visitors into leads, it’s time to investigate why. This article includes seven things that could be impacting your law firm website’s conversion rates, and how you should address them.
Is your law firm contemplating a new website this year? Building a new website or redesigning an existing one can vary widely in price depending on a variety of factors. Find out more here.
A law firm’s website is its most important digital asset, and now more than ever serves as the initial point of contact for many potential new clients and referral sources. With the ever-evolving landscape of digital trends, search engine algorithm changes, and mobile vs. desktop metrics, ensuring your website stays up-to-date can be a time-consuming process. Below are often overlooked tips but essential to digital marketing success.
A small popup box generates after a user visits a website, offering visitors the option to live chat. Live chat is incredibly helpful for law firms, and the intake questions the chat service will ask can be specified beforehand so law firms receive the exact information they need using the live chat functionality. However, you may have noticed a change to your website’s live chat last month and you might be concerned about it.
Website design trends come and go as technology evolves over the years. Some trends have a natural death as better options become available, such as Adobe Flash. Some seem like a good idea because they are easy, like widgets. And some are complete mysteries, like the rise in hamburger menus for desktop website design. All three of these trends need to end with 2017, and here’s why: