Thanks to all who attended last week’s webinar on SEO for blogs, let by LexBlog CEO Kevin O’Keefe and Client Services Director Lyda Hawes.

Kevin and Lyda discussed the importance of clear titles, linking, and developing a strong social network; why the most important search result is your name; and how to grab the low-hanging

We all know the acronym SEO — Search Engine Optimization — but what does it really mean? How can having a better understanding of SEO improve your blog’s traffic and readership?

On Thursday, January 20 at 12 p.m. EST / 9 a.m. PST, LexBlog CEO Kevin O’Keefe and Client Services Director Lyda Hawes will

Last week’s webinar on Effective Blog Writing for Search Engine Optimization drew over 150 attendees, many of whom stayed through despite some delay and technical difficulties.

We’ve been able to re-do the screencast and recording of this webinar for those who couldn’t attend, or for those who wanted to revisit some of the topics discussed.

If you’re a part of the online conversation, you know it’s hard to escape the term “SEO” – search engine optimization.

There’s nothing wrong with wanting to appear high in searches for your topic. But how do you do it without sacrificing quality content and productive engagement? Keyword stuffing or trying to outwit the search

I’m coming to believe that social media performance is more important in drawing traffic to your law blog than any search engine optimization (SEO) you may do. Traffic drawn via social media is also better traffic for you.

Two reasons. One, you draw more traffic to your law blog through the effective use of social

LexBlog’s VP of Client Development, Kevin McKeown, asked me this morning how I bring lawyers down from their SEO fixation. Thought I’d share with you what I shot to McKeown.

Lawyers addicted to SEO are like crack cocaine addicts who need to get their fix. Don’t care how, from whom, or at what price.

FindLaw selling links SEOIn comments on this blog and throughout the blogosphere FindLaw cronies have been denying misconduct in the FindLaw selling links debacle. When the cronies realize they’re on the short end of the argument, they just fall back on ‘you’re just bloggers, you spread rumors, this is why few bloggers are trusted, there’s no proof…’