This infographic was inspired by one of our favorite posts,
How to Recycle Your Best Content to Market Your Law Practice.
Our recent blog post, LinkedIn is Boring But Lawyers Should Be There Anyway, offered up some best practices for lawyers looking to maximize their LinkedIn presence in the least amount of time.
In this post, we’ll discuss how to do all that while staying out of trouble with the State Bar of Texas.
Like most women, I have long bought into the idea that women are horrible to each other at work. Even though that hadn’t personally been my experience (but for a few rare exceptions), I heard it often enough to believe it was true, albeit incredibly unfortunate.
Three years ago this week, I started Muse Communications. Although it was prompted more by personal considerations than professional (I needed more flexibility to juggle issues related to aging parents), it has turned out to be a professional revelation, helping me find my voice and discover new skills I didn’t know I had.
I’ll be candid: Search engine optimization, or SEO, isn’t a cornerstone of what we do for our clients, simply because most of our clients get their work through referrals and not Google searches. As a result, SEO is secondary in the hierarchy of our clients’ content marketing activities.
However, the work that we do makes a positive impact on their SEO, even though that’s not our primary goal. By planning and helping our clients create content that reflects their clients’ and prospective clients’ concerns, we help our clients improve their SEO by ensuring their websites present fresh and relevant information.
When our clients have more technical optimization needs (such as a practice that relies heavily on clients finding them through online search engines), we work with Sarah Hadden of Words and Pictures Marketing.