#407- Mail-Right Show: Best Ways Improving Your Real Estate Agents Website Traffic

Best Ways Improving Your Real Estate Website Traffic & Leads

Looking for ways to attract more potential clients to your real estate agent website? Look no further! Our comprehensive show reveals the best techniques for improving your website traffic and generating quality leads.

From optimizing SEO and creating engaging content to utilizing social media platforms effectively, we’ve got you covered. Take action now and click play – success in real estate starts here.

#1 – MVP (minimum viable post)

#2 – Producing “Information” posts (it’s all about ideas, baby)!

#3 – Basically, semi-copy your competition post titles. (odd numbers get more clicks).

#4 – h2 and h3 titles are important

#5 – internal and external links are important.

#6 – Links to your website.

Episode Full Show Notes


[00:00:11.450] – Robert Newman

Ladies and gentlemen, to episode number 407 of The MailRight show. Today, John and I, two real estate marketing industry veterans, each with our own different skill set, are going to give our analysis of a video that John picked up talking about the best ways to.


[00:00:30.580] – Jonathan Denwood



[00:00:32.140] – Robert Newman

Your real estate website traffic. So before we get into our meaty subject today, why don’t you go ahead and… I feel like John’s going to cut that bit up. Why don’t you go ahead and share your… Sorry, tell people who you are, John.


[00:00:54.850] – Jonathan Denwood

Yes. Are you with us, Robert? It’s been a busy day, isn’t it?


[00:00:58.600] – Robert Newman

Yeah, I’ve been just bang, bang, bang, bang, bang.


[00:01:01.480] – Jonathan Denwood

Thanks for that, Robert. I’m the joint founder of Mail-Right.com. We’re a platform that gives you more digital leads. It’s got a number of aspects to it. We utilize paid traffic with an emphasis on Facebook, and then we have text messaging, email messaging, a really cool social media calendar system, and a couple of other cool elements that would take up too much time. But if that sounds interesting, go over to the Mailright website and book a demo with me, I’ll show you all the features, and we can have a chat about your needs. Back over to you, Rob.


[00:01:48.410] – Robert Newman

Cool beings. All right. My name is Robert Newman. I’m the founder of Inbound, IEM. I’ve got 15 years of experience in the industry. I’ve worked with notable companies like Guilopo and Luxury Presence and agent. Image contracting, doing various things for all those companies. And then I also have my own company that I founded. Mostly, though, I’m known for my skills and experiences that relate to residential, real estate website SEO or SEO in general, video, image, and traditional search of the hyperlocal. So you can always go to inboundrem. Com if you want to learn more about me or any of those things, any of those subjects. All right, so we’re going to dig deep into a topic today, which is going to be a commentary on a guide that’s saying seven ways to increase your website traffic in 2023. In some of those ways, I agree with John on driving in an advanced. Some of those ways. I don’t know that we’ve made my list. But go ahead. The first number one on our list to review and dialog about is MVP. And no, we are not talking about the most valuable player, we are talking about minimum viable votes. Post?


[00:03:00.510] – Robert Newman

Why don’t you start jumping into that, John?


[00:03:03.380] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, I could understand the concept in some ways. What he was talking about is looking at the competition a bit but also having a structure to your posts about the different elements. The only problem with it is that I think you’ve got to have some level of awareness. What I mean by awareness is you’ve got to have a certain level of knowledge to make the assessment of what a minimum viable post compared to your competition is. What I thought might be interesting, because based on your experience, Rob, is maybe you can give a quick outline of some of the major things that you, when you look at somebody’s website and their posts, what are good practices in 2023 around how you judge what a good post is.


[00:04:05.970] – Jonathan Denwood

I’m not sure you’ve got… In MailRide, we specialize in paid traffic, but obviously, in my other business, I do a lot of SEO posts. So over to you, Rob.


[00:04:22.310] – Robert Newman

Okay. First of all, minimum viable post. I feel like this gentleman who did the video, his name is Adam Infroy, for those of you who are interested, he has 156,000 subscribers, which is far more than and I do just to call him out for having a much bigger following than either one of us does, at least as far as I know. Certainly me. I’ll speak to him to myself.


[00:04:49.350] – Jonathan Denwood

Oh, yeah. It’s called a much bigger following than me.


[00:04:51.470] – Robert Newman

Okay, so I’m going to say he obviously has never run across Bruce Clay. Bruce Clay a long time ago turned the term skyscraper into a vernacular that every single SEO guy uses. That’s Neil Patel, Brian Dean, anybody that talks about SEO talks about skyscraper. What that is, is another way of saying what this guy just said. You look at what’s out there, you try to do something better. That’s it. Building a skyscraper, building higher than the next building. That’s why it’s stuck. Well, these days that doesn’t necessarily work. Okay, Seth Godin called out a whole bunch of good things for those of you who don’t know who he is, look them up. Seth Codon says that today’s content, which I agree with, is more about engagement, usefulness. It doesn’t have to be just because the other guy wrote 500 words, you have to write 1,000 or something like that. Minimum viable post. When I look at a post, I need to look at it and go, what can I provide that’s not being provided? Now, the easiest, lowest hanging fruit is what John and I talk about in Cessil. Video. Why? Because it’s interactive content that you easily put on the site.


[00:06:00.130] – Robert Newman

The user interacts with it. That’s number one. Number two, if you watch it on the website you found it on, you’ll oftentimes discover that you spend 1, 2, 3, 4 minutes there. Google registers that as hang time, engagement time with the site. So you’ve got that going for you. That’s a huge SEO signal. If you click on the video and go to YouTube, that’s a user engagement signal. So even if you bounce off the site, go someplace else, there’s still some value in posting a video to your site. It also changes the dynamic of the content. You can write the exact same post that somebody else wrote, almost word for word. But if you put a video on it that has a fairly educated opinion about the subject, you’ve now created what is effectively a much better piece of content because perhaps you’ve added commentary that makes somebody engage with the written word better. Now, not all things circle back to video. There are other things you can do. A table of contents. Let’s say you’ve written a 5,000-word article as an example, John. Well, a really useful thing to do that is very popular today, including by The Closed and other websites that you and I directly compete with, is a table of content.


[00:07:04.080] – Robert Newman

So you just say, this is where you find this element, and you click on it and you go to the place. That’s another user engagement feel. It’s interactive. You click on the table of content to go straight to the place in the article that has what you’re interested in, it’s 5,000 words and who’s got the time. Accordion menus, something that you engage with that’s an easy click that reveals hidden content. That is probably the biggest, easiest, cheapest hack that exists. And then, of course, one of my favorites that we use Canva for is infographics. Making an infographic off a set of data that may not fit the right way into your piece of content, such as the top five most expensive things on the cost of living cost, what is most expensive in Costa Mesa? Gas, groceries, whatever it is, right? But you’re creating a little infographic with a couple of pictures. Some of them doesn’t even have to read the infographic. They just go, Oh, groceries, gas, and boat, slipage fees are the most expensive thing in Costa Mesa. Got it. All right. So when you’re talking about most viable content, the way I read into that is look at what you’re competing against and provide something different or better.


[00:08:15.690] – Robert Newman

It doesn’t have to be longer.


[00:08:19.040] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, I think that. But I also think you’re in the layout. I’m looking at your website and your blogs and obviously a highly optimized. Obviously, you have your table content available on the left side of all your blog posts. You’ve got a video on most of your blog posts. Then on the right-hand side, because I think you’re using Elementor.


[00:08:48.520] – Robert Newman

Aren’t you? Elementor, yeah.


[00:08:51.150] – Jonathan Denwood

On your right, you’ve got your recent posts, you’ve got your categories. Categ is putting certain posts intojust grouping them in certain categories. Then you’ve got recent comments. Then you’ve got your review section as well, where you’ve got people giving reviews as well about inbound marketing. Then on the page, you got it split up. You’ve got tables, written content, and images, and you go for the same layout depending on the blog post. But I think that there were the things that he was talking about, having a consistent layout that’s really optimized because obviously you and your team are experts on this. This layout, when I’m going to compete with a particular term, I can tell straight away like you that the people that own the website know what they’re basically doing because they’ve optimized it quite a bit. Would you agree with what I just outlined?


[00:10:07.930] – Robert Newman

Yeah, absolutely. All right, we’ve got a lot. Like I said, this is a media topic, everybody, so we’re going to move into number two. Producing information posts. It’s all about ideas, baby. That’s what you got on here. On the actual guys thing, it says, Create a content assembly line, which I think is his way of saying content ideas, but share your thoughts with me on what you meant when you were saying it’s all about ideas, baby.


[00:10:35.570] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, he information and then there was another category you utilized as well. But I think in the particular, because this was an article in the general area producing content on your website that would get traffic. I looked on to real estate agent, real estate industry and there were some blog post there, but I thought they were extremely outdated, Rob. I went for a more general source. I think that was about doing some basic research because I think this is the key area when people are producing content for the website and they’re doing it themselves. This is the major step that they really fell on, because you’ve got to choose topics that can get some reasonable traffic from organic search if you’re not going to utilize paid traffic. You’ve got to do some basic SEO research and it doesn’t have to be too current. One of those, I don’t know if you would agree with this, Rob, is that… Ijust look at your competition, look at the other websites in your local area and have a look at some of the topics. There are tools that will tell you and make a judgment call about the subjects they’re talking about.


[00:12:20.160] – Jonathan Denwood

But you’ve got to do some basic research. Then I think posts around that give information, give share insight and knowledge are the best ones to start off with. What’s your views?


[00:12:39.710] – Robert Newman

I would like to answer this question in a way that I don’t generally answer this question, which is I would like to see here. Let’s do this this way. All right, give me one second. Guys, ladies and gentlemen, boys and girls, for those of you who are not… They’re not watching our video, you’re going to want to watch this on this next little bit on a video, okay? Because I’m going to show you all something. John, the easiest way to get contents these days is actually just to let Google suggest the subjects to you, and I’ll show you what I mean. So I’m doing a broad search in Fairhope, Alabama, which is an upper middle-class shoreline area in Alabama. It’s a burgeoning area. I just did a broad search, Fairhope, Alabama. Nobody needs Ahrefs, Semrush, Ubersuggest, or any other tool to do decent keyword research. Why? Google already gives you all the primary questions that are being asked about the area. What is it known for? Cost of living, distance from beach, and famous people. Right here, we’ve got eight article suggestions in the first screen is what me and my teams actually do. I’m not telling you all to do something I don’t do myself.


[00:14:10.750] – Robert Newman

Additionally, when you look at what support information is somebody writing about that helps them get ranking like the city, community, parks and trails, Fairhope Museum of History, Fairhope Docs, Marina. All right, so now already we know on those pages… I’m going to stop sharing or try to at least. Have I stopped?


[00:14:30.170] – Jonathan Denwood



[00:14:31.530] – Robert Newman

Ladies and gentlemen, when it comes to content ideas or writing content, I think a lot of people just overcomplicate it. You might need to empty it up a little bit by saying, The most asked question about cost of living in Beirut, Alabama, or, I keep my blog title subject simple, generally speaking. The head of my brand and content team does not. He adds these really long titles onto our blog done, and I don’t get in his face about it. But with me, I always stick to simple title, and I usually do look exactly what the top questions are that we’re asking about an area.


[00:15:06.400] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, and I think unless you’re dealing with very competitive, very competitive metopause scenarios where some of the real estate competition probably got in-house professional SEO and copywriting staff in-house or hiring or they’re hiring agency like you. Just doing some basic research that you’ve just shown and linking it to the previous point that we discussed, you’re going to be heads in front of most of the competition, aren’t you?


[00:15:47.650] – Robert Newman

Correct. We’re going to go to break in a second here, but ladies and gentlemen, everybody overcomplicates blog post. People like me get paid tons of money to overcomplicate it. Even other content producers oftentimes accidentally complicate their content. The only thing you really need to know is that as a real estate agent, you are supposed to be a lifestyle and a transactional expert. That’s really what your profession dictates that you should be. So then the next question is, what questions are people asking about homes? Good God, I hope you know the answer to that. And then the other question is, are people asking about the area that you serve? I just showed you the way that we use. The other way that you can go is you can go on to Core and you can say questions about Fairhope Alabama. Two rock-solid ways to create because you just want to create answers that may not already be out there about questions that people have. It’s the easiest way to create blog content. Questions that people have about your area, Tripadvisor, Core, and Google itself are all the areas that we use to get what those questions are.


[00:16:50.800] – Robert Newman

Ladies and gentlemen, we’re going to go to break. When we come back, we’re going to talk about why titles are important. We may dig into keyword research a little bit more, but I feel like we covered that subject. We’re going to talk about how to title your blog, get a little bit more specific about that. We’re going to talk about internal and external page connection, how you connect the pages on your website, and how people use those connected pages, and then how people connect to your website that are not part of your website. In other words, external people to you, how do they connect to your website? Why is that important? All right, ladies and gentlemen, we’ll be right back. We’re looking forward to hopefully educating and entertaining you for another 15-20 minutes. Do you want quality leads from homeowners and buyers right in your own neighborhood? Then you need mail right. It is a powerful but easy to use online marketing system that uses Facebook to generate real estate leads at a fraction of the cost you’d pay from our competition. We stand behind our work with a no-question-asked, 30-day money-back guarantee. So don’t delay.


[00:17:56.560] – Robert Newman

Get started today. Go to mail-right. Com. Welcome back, ladies and gentlemen. Today, we are talking about the best ways to improve your real estate website traffic. This makes the assumption that you have a website. It makes the assumption that hopefully you have enough control over your website to feel comfortable investing your time and energy into improving the traffic on your website. We’re going to talk very briefly about leads because mostly what I’m noticing these subjects about are actually traffic, and traffic and lead generation, two entirely different category subjects. John, the next subject that we have on here, do you feel like we cover number three, basically semi-copier competition posttitles?


[00:18:38.880] – Jonathan Denwood

Well, just the titles are important. I think they’re one of the main things that Google looks at. Look at the… Do what we outlined in part two that you showed, look at the post. Don’t copy the title word to word, just swap some of the keywords with similar words. He also suggest you get a lot of list articles because this wasn’t specifically aimed at the real estate industry. You get a lot of list articles, like nine blogging tools. He seems to suggest, I never heard this one before, that odd numbers work better. I’ve never heard that one before. It’s like a little bit of a difference. I don’t know. But the titles are linked to your SEO research. I think in SEO terms and readability terms, people clicking, it is important. What’s your thoughts?


[00:19:48.650] – Robert Newman

I know where the odd numbers thing is coming from. It’s coming from ChatGPT. I just looked on one of my earlier calls today, Guy’s posted 521 articles that you all supposedly wrote in August and September, 521. There are all nine best ways to do this, nine best ways to do that. Guy destroyed the uniqueness of his blog just by posting nothing but what was obviously AI or behavioral learning-generated content. And odd numbers, when you search in ChatGPT, it says that odd number of posts gets clicked. Well, that’s according to its data pool, which would be Bing and Microsoft. They didn’t have permission to grab data off Google, so they’re missing 85% of their data. I’m not saying that their 10-12% isn’t representative. I am going to say I don’t know that I would necessarily buy into that 100%. But for the sake of argument, let’s say they’re right. Just to keep the conversation flowing. Let’s just say that odd numbers do work better. Seven, five, nine, three. H2 and H3 titles are important. John, do you care to explain to the audience what a header is? What that actually means? Because you just lost 80% of us.


[00:21:02.080] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, that’s right. Blog post content on the internet are laid out in a scripted language called HTMLL, and your titles, your main titles are H1, which is normally the main title on top of your page or blog, especially in WordPress and then in most website building tools. Then you have semi-titles that break up your page. H2, you should only have two H2s, but this isn’t concrete. But I think the research I’ve done from various experts that the wording in your H2s and your H3 is a key factor that Google looks at. It’s looking at a load of different factors, hundreds of different factors, but it’s spending a bit of time optimizing those and making sure it’s important, but not overdo it, not stuff it with keywords all over the place. Yeah, that’s what I’ve got to say about that. What do you think?


[00:22:24.410] – Robert Newman

Well, everything you said was correct. Html, all those things. Ladies and gentlemen, you can tell the title of a page. Generally, it’s signified by the size of the text and the boldness of the text. Now, the boldness is not a universal signal. The size, however, is actually a universal signal for H1s and H2s. So when we’re talking about, and once again, for those people, I don’t know why I’m so into this particular time, but once again, I’m just going to show something. I’m going to use one of our sites. I’m just going to go to a blog. This is an H1. It’s a title, okay? Larger, in this case, bolder. You click on it, when you hit the page, it’s still going to be larger, still going to be bolder. And then this down here for us, we skip. This is probably H2s, and H3s would be slightly smaller in size. The relevance of these things is… I should have just stopped sharing. Just confirm for me that I’m not sharing anymore.


[00:23:27.520] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, you’re not sharing.


[00:23:28.660] – Robert Newman

Okay, so the relevance of these things, ladies and gentlemen, is that Google is taking the titles and it’s actually making a vast assumption about everything else on the page, and it’s using your headers as confirmation. So it’s called semantic keyword recognition. They’re just assuming what the keyword and the content is on the site, and they’re no longer looking words for words. They have an element of their program that just casually verifies based upon language density, what it is you’re really talking about. Out. But once they’ve identified the signpost and language density, they just make the assumption this is what the article is about. And then they look at user engagement for a lot of their other signals. They also still do look to this interconnectivity that we’re going to move on to in the next subject. They look at the way the pages are connected on the site and how easy is it for somebody to get from one page to the next in order to use the rest of the site. Let’s just say you have an answer to a very popular question, but you have support content out there for that question, such as let’s say you wrote an article on beaches and then you say, I also, by the way, have a little page that tells you what the fees are to park in each beach and a map to where all those beaches are.


[00:24:46.340] – Robert Newman

That would be an excellent example of how you would be linking off one article into other pages that were existing on your website that all support the main article, which Google does look at and looks at the user behaviors. People travel from one link to another and lands on those additional pages and then do they stay there? Did it seem to support the original topic? And if the answer is yes, all the pages benefit. What’s your idea about internal and external linking? I think I’ve commented to the degree that I want to on that.


[00:25:20.090] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, I think there’s two levels to this because obviously the Serps areas tend to look at page authority. Itry to think to some degree, Google’s moving away from that from page authority to more domain authority because of AI, because of changes in technology. They’re, to some extent, and I might be totally wrong, but I’m just going by what I’m hearing and the professionals in this sector that I follow. They say domain authority is becoming a bit more important than it always has. But the other factor is they do like to see internal links to other sectors of your website from your posts. There’s like Robert and a more aware, more professional person that’s working on the websites, they would have silos. It’s called silos in the industry. A silo is around a particular sub-topic, and they group pages that feed the main authority juice to one main page. It’s a will where you’ve got a central hub and you’ve got pages that feed authority into the main page. But you’ve got to be at Robert’s and his team level to understand all this. If you’re a DIY person, or I would say just make sure that if you’ve got about three or four pages around a particular subject, it’s great to link them.


[00:27:04.400] – Jonathan Denwood

Then something which people who are not a professional try to struggle with, it’s a good idea to link to external websites from your pages to external websites that give more value about the subject. Trying to explain that to a client that hasn’t got some knowledge in this area is really, really a struggle because they say… It’s understandable because it’s counterintuitive. You’re taking them away from your website. When it comes to the professional level, you might not like that idea because then the only contradiction is obviously keeping them on the website. You want to keep them on your website as long as possible because that’s one of the… I don’t know what your view about that. Especially if I’m linking to a more authoritative website, I do have external links. What do you think of what I’ve just said, Rob?


[00:28:08.040] – Robert Newman

I think that there’s a lot of dialog about something called link building. Link building used to be 80% of SEO, and John’s right, complicated, multilayered. There’s all sorts of things where websites are hosted and what the subject of the site is and do the visitors from that site stay on your site? Ballot’s free link building is a signal that is diminishing in value over the years. It’s now not by most people considered that you can be a top five signal. I also agree with John where the place that you do still see things really mattering is there’s definitely still a part of the algorithm that is looking at link building to establish a domain’s overall authority and decide whether or not that domain can really rank for top tier keywords in a number one or two position. So I think once again, we’re talking about, are you aiming at a really competitive keyword? Because if you are, do you still have to worry about link building? Absolutely. For a lot of the lesser competition keywords, I think it’s almost 100% based on user behavior these days, John. I don’t even know that we need to talk about external link building anymore.


[00:29:14.620] – Robert Newman

But what is that? Let’s just say a website has a book, the book has pages. Let’s say you’re in a library and you’ve got 10 million books to choose from and you go to a librarian and the librarian said, You say, I want to find out something about hunting deer in the state of Wyoming. So the librarian points you to a section of the library that has books on hunting. That point is the same thing as a referral link that a website would do to a broad subject that you had. Internal linking would be the specificities once the book is there and it’s opened and it’s very, very credible. Let’s just say that you go to that section of the library instead of just one librarian down at the bottom, there’s another librarian. Now you say to that librarian, Where’s this book on deer hunting? They go, Well, you should try this book, this book, and that book. That is what a website does when it refers somebody to you. It is literally saying, We think that these websites are the most authoritative on those subjects. Do they know that you really necessarily have the specificities of the answer?


[00:30:21.950] – Robert Newman

No, not necessarily. But if the librarian is considered a subject matter expert, depending on the library that you’re in, and they refer you, then of course that expertise transfers because that librarian is supposed to know what they’re talking about, right? That’s the same thing as websites and linking, John. That’s the same thing that high-quality linking focuses on. Grant links for real estate agents these days or ActiveRain, which has been true for many years, but Inman, RealT news. These are all places where real estate agents and professionals go to get their real estate-related news, and they anticipate that those blogs and newspapers are experts in the field. So if you were to get a link from those experts to your website and you’re in real estate, that one vote is probably enough to establish your domain in the eyes of Google, and two or three votes of that high caliber would definitely establish your domain in the eyes of Google. Does that make sense? From my perspective, does that make sense to you?


[00:31:23.000] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, sure. I don’t know what you’re going to think about what I’m just going to say, but I always said I think it still applies, but I’m not active with clients in this sector like you are, is that when it depends on if you’re in a smaller city or smaller town or region, localized SEO is a little bit different, I think, to some extent than regional, national, if you’re in a big, meta-potential area. What I mean by this role is that when it’s in a less competitive area, I think you can build external links that have some of it by using directories and go into a number of resources, and you can just fill in the details. I think they still offer it, but I haven’t checked it for over a year. It’s Moss. They used to offer a tool that I think was a one-off payment. I don’t think it was that, or you paid it once a year, and you could fill in all your details, and it would make sure your details were filled in in all the local directories so the contact details were correct because that’s one of the factors that Google looks.


[00:32:42.940] – Jonathan Denwood

I think in less competitive areas, I think there are a lot of low-lying link-building strategies, which I’m sure you utilize in your team, that can make a big difference. I think these strategies get more difficult when you’re dealing with very competitive, like Beverly Hills, or you’re dealing with New York or San Francisco because you’re dealing with a whole crowd of real estate, brokerages, and individual agents that either invest a lot of time in knowledge themselves or they hire other people like yourselves that really know their SEO. What do you reckon? I’ll just outline.


[00:33:27.150] – Robert Newman

I reckon that we should have a different podcast on hyperlocal SEO. It’s a completely different subject. Not that anything you said was necessarily wrong, but it’s not even the same search results. It’s a different category, so we should talk about it separately. All I will say is nothing to do.


[00:33:44.700] – Jonathan Denwood

Yeah, we’re about to do that next week.


[00:33:47.500] – Robert Newman

Beautiful. We’re going to do that. Ladies and gentlemen, we’re going to wrap up this show-up. It’s been about 35 minutes, which is somewhere in the neighborhood of how long we tend to like to go. John, if you wanted somebody to have a longer dialog with you about SEO, what a search site is, any of the subjects we said, or what you would recommend for their website to get them additional traffic, all those things, how would you want them to reach out to you?


[00:34:13.940] – Jonathan Denwood

Well, first of all, I’d be really happy to have a chat with them, but if they were really serious about SEO, I’d send them over to Robert because we don’t have, Robert, we just don’t have the team and the bandwidth to do that. My small team focuses on Facebook. As you know, we’ve built a really good platform for paid traffic and follow-through, and we’ve got some other cool elements. Rob and his team are really good value in this because he’s built up a whole team, and he’s at a price point that a lot of people could afford and get some real benefit, whereas, In other services, they’re more aimed at… You need a very, very large budget, a very successful brokerage budget. That’s what I would do. But if you just want a general chat, I’m more than happy to give you some insights. But if you really, really want to hire an SEO team, you’ve got us going over to Robert, back over to you, Robert. Back over to you, Ross.


[00:35:27.580] – Robert Newman

Thank you so much, Sean. That means the world to me. If anybody would like to do that, I’m going to say go to inboundREM.com, and go to our About or Services page. You can either find a link to a contact form or you can find a link to my calendar, depending on which one of those two pages you go to, and I will happily have a conversation with you about real estate SEO. With no further ado, why don’t you sign us off, John?



The Hosts of The Mail-Right Show

Jonathan Denwood & Robert Newman



Robert Newman





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038: Good Quality Photography & Video is Important! 1

Greg McDaniel literally began his career at his father’s knee. It would not be an exaggeration to say he has Read more

041: Personal Agent Photography With Preston Zeller
038: Good Quality Photography & Video is Important! 1

Personal agent photography is really important but usually semi-forgotten. We have a great guest "Preston Zeller" on the show who recently Read more