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Copywriting is a vital part of the overall SEO process, there can be little doubting that. However, it isn’t necessarily a part of SEO itself per se.
Take, for example, a football journalist. It’s their job to read the game, understand what is happening on and off the pitch and formulate a report as an end product; but that doesn’t make them a footballer. Copywriting, particularly when done online, is exactly the same.
Whilst many Copywriters, often including myself, add the preposition ‘SEO’, it is more often the case that we are simply reporting upon search engine optimisation, rather than actively engaging in it. Within my role as a Copywriter with Koozai, the bulk of my knowledge comes from what I’ve learnt previously, reading the latest industry news and interacting with the professionals I work alongside; not through practical experience. My core skill is writing, not SEO.
For me, to actually perform SEO is to update Meta, improve links and define negative keywords amongst other things. Having top quality copy is essential for any website, it’ll boost SEO and engage with visitors; but optimisation should always remain a bi-product, something that happens organically not as a prerequisite.
The primary goal for any writer, regardless of what media they work in, is the end result. Traditional journalism styles don’t always translate to the world of website copy, just as a copywriter’s won’t necessarily work in print. Whilst the core skill, writing, remains the same, the method changes.
Creating copy for the Internet requires a certain immediacy. If you fail to capture the attention of a newspaper reader, they’re unlikely to go off and buy another paper to see if it has a better report on the same story. However, online, where there are search engines, navigation buttons and billions of pages worth of free information, the need to instantaneously capture a visitor’s attention is far greater.
As highlighted in my recent post ‘Is SEO Copywriting Relevant Anymore?’, it’s questionable whether anybody, unless otherwise engaged in more hands-on search engine marketing, can truly claim to be an SEO copywriter today. Black hat techniques of spamming web pages with keywords so dense that the copy becomes almost unreadable have long since died a death, thank goodness too. The best quality copy on the Internet today is orientated far more towards readability and informing than it is overt optimisation.
So does that make copywriting redundant? Well I certainly hope not! Whilst it doesn’t perhaps have the same integration with SEO as it may have done in the past, copywriting is, and will remain, an essential part of producing a quality website. It is for this reason that so many SEO companies, including Koozai, continue to offer copywriting services to clients as part of a wider Search Marketing strategy as well as maintaining highest standards in content.
The Drum Network has launched a new initiative called ‘Create Britain’ which aims to show the world that Great Britain is still an awesomely creative marketplace, despite Brexit.
Create Britain is an online interactive map that invites businesses from the creative industry to contribute a short video to claim their own pin on the map that links to their video clip. The video clips need to answer one question: ‘What makes British creativity so great?’.
When we think of reality headsets, our immediate thoughts go to viewing the world in a virtual reality (VR) from wherever we are in the world. Whether that be your own living room, office or business, VR headsets allow you to transport yourself into a completely different environment and immerse yourself in that world.
This is what makes HoloLens different.