Keyword Organizer helps you layout a content strategy and create SEO-Optimized articles for your website.
Import CSV Files and Manage your website content with ease.
You're probably familiar with the infamous Google Keyword Tool. And you've probably spent some time diving into its CSV files--attempting to organize this data into a logical content strategy. Perhaps you've tried to create SEO-optimized documents for your website, and found that, squeezing all those keywords into your articles was a bit tricky.
Well now there's a tool that will wrangle all this incoming CSV data for you. It will organize your content and even help you create your articles. After over three years in development, our app "Keyword Organizer" is finally done!
If you have ever used the Google Keyword Tool even one time, then you need to check this out. Say goodbye to CSV files and arranging your content in complicated Microsoft Excel spreadsheets. Keyword Organizer was built by Internet Marketers, for Internet Marketers.
Specifically designed to make the entire SEO process flow smoothly. From keyword generation to content publsihing, to all the steps in between. We've tried to think of everything.
Layout your Content Strategy and Deploy SEO-optimized websites in record time with Keyword Organizer.
Yes, this is what Keyword Organizer looks like.
Do SEO faster with Keyword Organizer.
In this video, we'll go over the most basic of SEO steps in on-site content creation. Those being:
Then we'll show you how Keyword Organizer handles the task. Note: If you are new to Internet Marketing, you might want to start off by watching the four videos on Keyword-Based Content Creation on the Keyword Researcher homepage.
Content Strategy Basics
Create and deploy keyword-optimized content.
1. What is a Content Strategy and why is it important?
If you've ever used a search engine (like Google), and wondered how they are able to seemingly telepathically predict the best piece of content that answers your search query, the short form of the answer is rather simple:
They simply attempt to match the words you've typed into their search box, with words that appear in their vast index of websites.
That is to say, they've created a large list of words that exist on all of the websites on the internet. And, when you search for these words, a network of computers will run through this index and fetch the URLs of the web documents that contain these words.
This is of course an overly-simplistic summary of what's really going on. Search engines are much more sophisticated than they used to be. And the mere existence of the word itself on the webpage is only one factor in ranking.
Still, you can see why SEO (Search Engine Optimization) is taken so seriously. Because, in the least, a website that does not contain the user's desired keyword, is less likely to rise to the surface, than a website that does not contain the searcher's word.
So when we refer to the "Creation of a Content Strategy," this typically entails the development of keyword-optimized informational web articles. The SEO guy (sometimes pretentiously called the "content strategist") will examine a body of keyword data and select the keywords which he feels are conducive to the marketing of the product or service that the website caters to.
A lot of time, money and effort are then attributed to content writers (content developers) who devote their efforts to creating "web resourcesinformational articles that satisfy (or partially satisfy) the spirit of the user's keyword query.
Such content is created for a couple reasons:
2. Finding Keywords
The first step in the creation of a content strategy is to generate a list of keywords that people are searching for on the internet. This usually means starting off your journey at the infamous Google Keyword Tool and typing various "seed keywords" into its search box.
If you're not familiar with the Google Keyword Tool, it's a web interface (owned by Google of course) that allows you to generate a body of keyword data which contains a wealth of important information like the "search volume" (the number of times the keyword is queried per month), and the "cost-per-click" (the approximate amount that an Adwords publisher is paying for his ad to be displayed for this keyword.
Google's Keyword Tool examines your inputted keywords and returns thousands of related words that may be correlated with your product or service. Now you need to save these keywords somewhere. So typically you'll proceed to download a batch of CSV files to your computer, and perhaps stitch them together and attempt to work with them in a spreadsheet app like Microsoft Excel. But working with the keywords in Excel can be a bit tedious. Keyword Organizer was created to streamline this process and make keywords easier to manage.
3. Selecting the right keywords for your website.
How do you know which keywords to use? This is one of the more difficult questions in SEO. And the answer is different for every business model. Note that SEO is both an art and a science.
Generally speaking the right keyword for your website is one that is conducive to the marketing of your product or service. Ultimately, the keyword-selection task is much easier if you have a deep understanding of your target demographic"prior to ever sitting down to look at a keyword spreadsheet.
You might start off by asking yourself the following questions:
There is, of course, no perfect algorithmic method for deciding which keywords you will ultimately target in your web content. So if you're just starting out in your search engine marketing efforts, you might want to just start small. Pick a couple dozen keywords and create a few articles that genuinely cater to the searcher's needs.
4. Plan a Content Strategy and Cluster your keywords.
After you've chosen a batch of keywords to target, it's time to assign these keywords into distinct article groups. Typically, a few keywords will pop out at you, and you'll notice that they are similar enough, such that they'd fit nicely together into one article.
Consider, for example, the following list of keyword phrases:
Now it should be pretty obvious that such keywords should be clustered together and placed into one article. (Namely, the article you're reading right now.) There wouldn't be much utility in fracturing this little group into five individual articles. Rather, it's in my interest to simply make sure I cover the "letter and the spirit" of these five keyword phrases in this homepage document.
However, the subjective and stylistic nature of content strategy planning comes into light when the keyword phrases are more ambiguous. Take for example the phrase "web content writing." Now at first glance, it may appear that this website may satisfy the commercial intent of this searcher. Helping people write content for their website is exactly what Keyword Organizer does. But if we dig into this phrase a bit more, we'd probably find that the majority of people who type in this keyword are probably looking to either hire a web content writer, or get a job as a web content writer. A third of them are probably looking for general information regarding the content creation process. Likely very few of these searchers are actually interested in purchasing a software package that helps them write web content.
Hence, it wouldn't be in my interest to actively pursue this keyword phrase ("web content writing") in my on-site and off-site marketing efforts. It would be much more beneficial for me to angle my efforts to keywords that are probably more reflective of a person who is ready to buy an app. The phrase "web content writing software," for example, is obviously a more economically viable venture.
So this is the thought process you must go through with each keyword. If you're familiar with your target market, then this usually goes pretty quick. You should be able to glance at most keywords, and decide in a couple seconds if the keyword is (or is not) conducive to your content marketing efforts.
When this part of the content planning process is done, all of your keywords will be arranged in nice little clusters (sometimes called "Keyword Groups"), then it's time to start thinking of some post titles.
5. Create your article titles
Every internet document is indeed just that. A document. And all documents need a title. So your next task is to create a unique title for your web document.
As you glance at any given keyword group, you'll find that they often lend themselves to the creation of a rather obvious title. Consider this group:
Right off the bat, we can see that we're going to be using the words "low carb snack" in our article somewhere. Now, this is the point where your copywriting skills come into play. Well need to create a title that encapsulates our target keywords, and yet also has an alluring ring to it.
This is important because search engines will rank our document (in part) based on how many clicks the title is getting--relative to other documents on Google's Search Results Page (the "SERP"). Hence, a title that has a bit of stylistic panache, might (in theory) ultimately rank higher than a title that didn't have anything appealing to say.
Hence, instead of just titling our document "Low Carb Snacks," we might try something like this:
"10 Low-Carb Snacks you can make at home. A healthy way to satisfy your hunger."
6. Write your article and use your keywords in the article content.
Now that your keywords are arrayed in nice, neat little groups, and creative article titles have been assigned to each group, it's time for the hard part. You have to actually write something.
It is very easy to let the keyword data hinder the creative writing process. So be wary of that. Keywords can be very distracting and you don't want to allow the metrics to overtake your mind"while you're putting pen to paper and channeling your muse.
So let the keywords and the keyword group titles merely act as the locus for your article content creation efforts. Just glance at them, and then create a web resources that you're sure your target demographic will find useful.
And, once the writing process is nearing completion, you can then pull out your keyword group and skillfully "pepper in" the keyword phrases into your article content.
In Keyword Organizer, we've added a text editor. As you create your content, the keywords that have been associated with the article will change color.
Additionally, if you hold your mouse down on the keywords themselves, then the keyword's position in your article content will highlight. So you can see how this is particularly useful when creating article content. Because Keyword Organizer is constantly watching the document as you type, and it will tell you if you've used your keywords in your article content or not.
So it does a pretty good job of helping you make (what is commonly referred to as) an SEO-optimized document. A document where your target keywords are nicely scattered throughout the various document fields.
Understanding the Keyword Software Interface.
In this video, we take a peek under the hood and I run through some of the main components of the Keyword Organizer User Interface.
Import, Sort, and Export keywords with ease.
In this video, we'll talk about the most foundational needs of any keyword database app. It must be:
We'll demonstrate Keyword Organizer's ability to perform these tasks and more!
Using the keyword tool and Exporting to WordPress.
In this video, we'll show you how Keyword Organizer easily creates WordPress compatible documents.
Once you've laid out your content strategy and you're ready to publish, with the press of a button you can export your content plan to your WordPress website. Keyword Organizer can generate a CSV file that can be read by the free CSV Importer Plugin. Meaning that you can move your content from the planning phase to the publishing phase with ease.
You can also select if you'd like your content to be published as a WordPress Post or a WordPress"Page." If you don't use WordPress, you can of course also export to a Microsoft Excel file. And then, bring your content into any sort of content management system you prefer.
Import a list of keywords from Keyword Researcher.
In this video, we'll show you the best way to bring in keywords from my other app Keyword Researcher and get some associated data for your words via the Google Keyword Tool.
Working with the Negative Keyword List.
In this video, we'll talk about the importance of maintaining a solid "Negative Keyword List" in your website project. Briefly, a "Negative Keyword List" is just a list of keyword phrases that you do not want on your website. So why would it be important to maintain a record of keywords that you do not want? Well the answer to this question quickly becomes apparent after you've gathered a mere hundred keywords (or so) for your website.
You'll find that it becomes very difficult to manage and arrange the keywords, without allowing redundant keywords into your project, or having to remove the same keyword twice. It's almost impossible to keep track of this many keywords without some type of keyword software. And of course, that's why Keyword Organizer was invented.
A Time-Saving Shortcut.
In this video, we'll discuss a shortcut method to use the Negative Keyword List. When you have a long list of keywords to sort through, then it's quite common to find several undesirable keywords in your list. So you can of course, manually click the Black List button next to the keyword, or, you can add the keyword to the Negative Keyword List. And this will extract the word from your White and Black List. But this process can be a bit time-consuming.
But there's a better way. When you press the ALT button on your keyboard, and click on a word in your keyword grid, then the word will insert itself into the Negative Keyword List, and search the project for any instances of this word. When it finds one, Keyword Organizer will send this word to the Black List for you.
The evolution of Keyword Organizer.
In this video, we run through all the versions of Keyword Organizer that have existed since 2009.
What can Keyword Organizer do for you?
Let's list a few ways you might use the app in your business.