BIG LIST OF WEBSITES

List of Top Websites on Hoping

Top 250 Websites on HOPING

Download the Top 250 Websites to PDF

Last updated on Aug 1 2020.
Here are the best websites we found: sentry.io • imdreamingwithmyeyesopen.tumblr.com • lovinglifeinwellies.wordpress.com • munhope.tumblr.com • bryanandsuzanneadopt.blogspot.com • mindofman.wordpress.com • emptyshelves.wordpress.com • szymanski418717507.wordpress.com • diaryofanotdgirl.wordpress.com

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Paypal logo. Open-source error tracking that helps developers monitor and fix crashes in real time. Iterate continuously. Boost workflow efficiency. Improve user experience.
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5,140
Hoping for the best, but expecting the worst.. Hello my name is Paul. A gay, mild mannered 30 something, just floating through life, hopefully bumping into people and experiences with purpose. Married to a lovely man and live in northern NY...
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1,000,001
Loving Life in Wellies – City Girl Turned Country Bumpkin – Hoping to inspire that bit of adventure within us all! Promoting outdoor adventures, country lifestlye, photography, healthy living, Shropshire & Wales!. Hoping to inspire that bit of adventure within us all! Promoting outdoor adventures, country lifestlye, photography, healthy living, Shropshire & Wales!
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Hoping For More Good Days. | -98/21 | Arts nerd | Hello! This is a multifandom blog and I try my best to keep this blog positive and safe for everyone to enjoy. However I too, am human and have my ups and downs and I sometimes...
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Hoping to adopt. We are hopeful adoptive parents, read our blog to find out more about us! #openadoption #adoptiveparents #bryanandsuzanneadopt #adoptionforbaby
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| “Women marry men hoping they will change. Men marry women hoping they will not. So each is inevitably disappointed.” Einstein. “Women marry men hoping they will change. Men marry women hoping they will not. So each is inevitably disappointed.” Einstein
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Empty Shelves – There I go, screaming into the abyss again, hoping the echo comes back sweeter than this ragged voice.. There I go, screaming into the abyss again, hoping the echo comes back sweeter than this ragged voice.
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The Szymanski Story – Just a couple of kids hoping to one day raise kids for God's glory.. Just a couple of kids hoping to one day raise kids for God's glory.
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1,000,001
Diary of an OTD Girl – Being OTD and How it Affects my Life – Recovering from Domestic Abuse – Finding peace and hoping for a happy future…. Being OTD and How it Affects my Life - Recovering from Domestic Abuse - Finding peace and hoping for a happy future...
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Hopeful Momma - One Mom of Three Hoping for the Best.. One Mom of Three Hoping for the Best.
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"Don't spend TIME beating on a wall hoping to transform it into a door." Coco Chanel - Divorce and the City
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1,000,001
Parallels Data Recovery - Hoping to help you recover data in Parallels (VM, Snapshots)
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1,000,001
HugeDomains.com - MarketsHoping.com is for sale (Markets Hoping)
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149,774
Prepper Life Style – Preparing For The Worst, Hoping For The Best
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410,107
Gamers4Fun – Gamers4Fun is a community that has been founded on 17 september 2011 by Milan and Kevin for gamers that just simply play'd for FUN! Gamers4Fun found home for various game servers Minecraft,BF3,Arma(…) during the years we had so much fun in playing with eachother but due circumstances the servers couldnt run any longer and we had to close them With the rise of discord we're hoping to bring a small community back together by Gamers for Gamers!
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I was hoping you could sleep over. Spencer Hastings and Aria Montgomery are in love.
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The Manila Times Online | Home. The Manila Times takes pride in being the country's oldest and longest-running English daily with a diverse opinion section and comprehensive coverage of the latest stories on politics, business, sports, entertainment, lifestyle and other issues of national global concern.
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24,193
How to Pay For College: The Complete Guide from Nitro. Hoping to attend your dream college without facing mountains of debt? We’re here to help. Get advice on financial aid and discover ways to pay for college.
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146,020
The Lonely Author. Hoping to inspire the world one word at a time.
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1,000,001
Great Ideas On How To Master Your College Homework With Help. Hoping to overcome the challenges of doing difficult college homework? Contact our expert team today for the assistance you require to stand out.
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1,000,001
Soccer Guidelines | Find Out Important Soccer Tips and Products. Do you not understand why the game of soccer is so popular? Are you curious about soccer and hoping to understand why this game? Do you want to know the rules
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105,247
Blog | She Believed She Could| Nottingham|Self belief & Positivity. She believed she could so she did blog, describes how positivity and self belief are the key to your own version of success. Hoping to inspire you to start your own journey. Let's succeed together!
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196,646
ClickHole | Because All Content Deserves To Go Viral.. ClickHole is the latest and greatest online social experience filled with the most clickable, irresistibly shareable content anywhere on the internet.
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71,501
Live in holidays Planner | Abu Road. Live In Holidays came to existence for the growth of our very own city Abu Road, Rajasthan. Since our city is growing the thought of a travel Agency just crossed our minds hoping people make full use of our services to travel around the world.
Alexa Rank
355,950
Submissive kinky Sydney boy. New to Tumblr, and trying to figure it all out... just checking things out ahd hoping to connect with Doms/Masters Kinky guys. Let me know what I should write here.
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1,000,001
Welcome to Big #1 Barrie Ford | New Ford Sales & Service in Barrie, ON. If you''re hoping to buy a new or used Ford, or simply need to schedule Ford service, know that you can come to our dealer in Barrie, ON! Visit Barrie Ford now!
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Geez, Louise. A blog written by a girl pretending she knows what life is all about and hoping no one finds out otherwise.
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Wherever the road may take me. I'm hoping it has food, tea and internet access
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Michelle and Scott. Michelle and Scott are a loving, active, successful couple living in Long Island, New York hoping to add a child to their family through the miracle of adoption.
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Safe Space. Hi! My name’s Andrew and I’m a Pansexual trans boy hoping to spread some positivity! This is a safe place for anyone in the LGBTQ+ community. Enjoy!
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Challenge your limits. Nicole; I recently graduated with a degree (BSc) in Psychology from Cardiff University. I'm hoping to complete a Masters in the future but right now I don't have the funds so I'm entering the job...
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Sweat, Tears & the Sea. sharing what I hope to be wisdom, works of art by myself and influences, and hoping to be a small match burning in the dark world.
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PaulWilsonOnline.com |. In today's post I want to talk about Solo Ads, the truth behind them, and why a lot of people struggle to see results. If you don't know what a Solo Ad is, it's basically where someone sends an email out to their list with YOUR advertisement or offer in, their subscribers click on your link, then potentially opt-in to YOUR list. You then follow up and have the "potential" to make a sale. Yes I said the "potential", as this depends on a lot of factors as I talk about in this post. I have been in the Solo Ad industry on and off for a few years, and building lists for a long time. I don't know everything there is to know about email marketing, far from it, but I have been around long enough to know things that just won't work... And I wanted to get a few points over in this post so if you decide to run Solo Ads for yourself, you know what kind of results to expect. I also want to tell you exactly how to win people over, become a fan of yours, and consequently make you MORE sales. The thing with Solo Ads is that they get "labelled" in SO many different ways. Some people say they're a bad traffic source... Some say they doesn't work... Some say they're spammy... And the list goes on. But any traffic source (free or paid), takes time to master and get results from. I have run PPC (Pay Per Click) campaigns, Facebook ads, and many other sources over the years, and each one has its own unique set of problems and frustrations that you need to overcome before seeing results. But the one thing that frustrates me the most about Solo Ads, is when people write them off because they didn't get any sales right out of the gate. This can be the case with ANY traffic source, but you really have to take it by the balls, and master it! The reason for no sales on a Solo Ad run can be any number of factors, but only a small percentage of people will buy on a first exposure to something. They don't know you at all, and you haven't filled the "good will" tank with them so why should they? As with any traffic source, Solo Ads EVEN MORE than any other traffic source, it's about bringing people into your world. You have to get people to connect with you on Facebook so they get to see what you're about. This will build trust right there. You need to send them daily emails with content that will actually help them, not just spam them your product link wondering why they aren't buying... And finally, you need to create some kind of video series so they can see you're a real person and consequently you will earn trust. (Some say this isn't compulsory, but with solo ads I believe it will help you in a BIG way to gain that trust.) If you don't get sales on the front end, it's no big deal, but you need to follow up EVERY day and do ALL the above. If you have a poor funnel, or are just sending to an affiliate funnel for which you have no control (which I see WAY too many people doing), then you're results will generally be lower. That's just the way it is as you'll be using the same funnel, and email follow ups as potentially hundreds or thousands of other affiliates, so what makes YOU different to your competition? So listen up... This business is not easy whatever traffic source you use. If it were that easy then EVERYONE would be making money hand over fist rather than the 3% that do currently. But if you are going to use Solo Ads, these are the things you MUST do... 1. Build your OWN list (which YOU have control of), NOT your affiliate programs list. 2. Follow up DAILY. 3. Create videos. 4. Create content. 5. Bring people into your world like Facebook, Instagram etc 6. Provide value, be their friend, and someone they can trust. 7. Actually help people rather than just thinking about yourself all the time. Open and click rates are MUCH lower than virtually every other traffic source money can buy, but if you do the above you will be golden... Do half of it or none of it and moan the traffic source doesn't work, then you only have yourself to blame. Ask yourself this question at every opportunity, and you will see your business from a different perspective... "What makes ME stand out, and WHY would people want to buy from ME rather than someone else?" Are you standing out, providing value, and actually helping people? Or just hiding behind your affiliate program hoping people will buy? Only YOU know the answer. There's just one last thing I want to mention in this post... If you're not getting the conversions on your landing pages or people are not clicking through, it's generally down to your funnel. Your landing page needs to be compelling, and your bridge or sales page needs to get people to take action. People on Solo lists see more offers than most other traffic sources, so why would people want to opt-in to YOUR page, or buy YOUR product? What are YOU going to do for them that they can't get elsewhere? This is just something to think about when creating your offers. Please leave me a comment below letting me know your thoughts and experiences with solo ads.
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1,000,001
Hunza Gold - Hunza Gold - Home. Welcome to Hunza Gold. Our business was founded in 2008, and works to promote certified organic apricot seeds. These are a food item that is eaten by many hoping to help prevent/treat cancel. We want to make you look and feel better naturally!
Alexa Rank
1,000,001
Temple Emanu-El | Nevada's oldest Jewish congregation. This week's Parsha: Vayetse – the 7th weekly Torah portion in the annual Jewish cycle of Torah reading. This week's parsha is about Jacob and begins with the words, "vayetze ya yakov," meaning Jacob departed. Jacob left Bersheba and set out for Charan. This is a very rich and complex parsha which has been discussed, dissected and debated by rabbinical experts for eons. Starting with: why really, did Jacob leave – and was it true that GOD would bring him back as was promised? If so, why and when? The Rabbis debate why Jacob left. We read that Jacob had "stolen" the birthright of his older twin Esau, so was this a banishment? Some commentators say his mother sent him away and used the excuse that she didn't want him to marry a Caananite woman. But, was she sending him away to save him from some punishment? By contrast, commentator Rabbi Warhaftig says that Jacob left his home to honor the wishes of his father, and out of fear of his brother Esau, who might kill him for the "stealing" of said birthright. So, perhaps Jacob had to leave Bersheba in order to honor the wishes of both his parents. According to the first great Talmudic commentator Rashi: "When a righteous man leaves a place, it makes a mark." We can debate the virtues of Jacob at the time he left, but his departure certainly made a mark on his parents, as it does with most parents when their children leave home. So, was it simply time for him to "leave the nest" and learn fly on his own? Let me read you this portion: "Jacob left Bersheba and set out for Charan. He came upon a certain place and stopped for the night, for the sun had set. And the LORD was standing beside him and He said, 'I am the Lord, the God of your father Abraham and the God of Isaac; the ground on which you are lying I will assign to you and to your offspring. Your descendants shall be as the dust of the earth; you shall spread out to the west and to the east, to the north and to the south. All the families of the earth shall bless themselves by you and your descendants. Remember, I am with you: I will protect you wherever you go and will bring you back to this land. I will not leave you until I have done what I have promised you.'" So, Jacob left first as a fugitive, but then GOD spoke with him, gave him this blessing, and then every place was equally good for him. That is fortuitous, because I think Jacob had work to do. On himself. I believe Jacob had to leave his family in order to mature into a more virtuous person, indeed a "mensch" before he could return home and fulfill the destiny that GOD described for him. Psychologists tell us that the role of our parents is to give us both roots and wings. Jacob was rooted in his home, but when his parents pushed him out of the nest, he was then forced to grow the wings that would develop into his maturing. He had to grow, learn, suffer, and take risks on this journey. His character needed to be tested and refined, his personality molded and transformed, in order to return as a mature person. And boy was Jacob tested! Do some of us need to leave in order to return? Do these life journeys of exploration and even rebellion, lead to discovery and a "return to roots? " Are they one-way trips – or, can they include a round trip ticket, as GOD promised Jacob? So Jacob needed to mature. What is maturity and how does it happen? According to the Torah and Rabbi Dr. Tzvi Hersh Weinreb., an ordained rabbi and psychotherapist, maturity can be associated with the wisdom gained from experience over time, with the development of an approach to life which is practical, informed, and wise. Parshat Vayetze gives us the opportunity to read about the maturation of our patriarch Jacob through two big dreams. Jacob's first dream envisions a ladder firmly rooted into the earth but extending heavenwards. This dream is a majestic glimpse of infinite possibilities, a grand imaginative symbol of the relations between man and God. But then, Jacob gets busy with mundane affairs, "scorched by heat all day, and freezing at night." Jacob is busy with business, with profit, with material matters, dealing with deceit and disappointment at many turns. Later Jacob dreams again, but this dream is much more practical. He see goats mating "with the flock which were streaked, speckled, and mottled." This dream gives Jacob ideas on how to enhance the business of goat breeding and it ultimately works very well. In this second dream, the angels tells Jacob it is now time to "leave this land and return to his native land." It is time for him to become mature in one sense. It is time for him to reclaim his first dream and to do all he can to make that dream real. He learns that he must not surrender to just mundane dreams, abandoning old ideals. He learns he can return to dream of his youth. He also learns that not only can he go home again, he must go home again! A return to roots, I ask? This is the eternal lesson for the Jewish people. According to Rabbi Weinreb, the dreams of the diaspora are apt to be mundane and shortsighted but the dreams of the Land of Israel are noble dreams, exalted dreams, and dreams which ultimately connect us to heaven. The Land of Israel is the land of our dreams and it is also our home and roots. Jacob's dream comes true. God told him he would return and that that place would be Israel. In 1948 the land of Israel declares itself a state and a home, a safe haven for all Jews seeking refuge. What is particularly interesting to me is that that was 70 years ago. Seventy, which has the number seven in it, is an important number to Jews, with both noble and mystical implications. According to the Tanakh, "the days of our years are three score years and ten (70), or if reason of strength, four score years (80)… and it is speedily gone, and we fly away." At 70, Benjamin Franklin was helping to draft the U.S. Constitution. Winston Churchill was 70 years old in 1945 when he led the United Kingdom to victory in World War II. Israel's Golda Meir became prime minister of Israel at age 70. So, at 70 years for a person, there should be some maturity, plus the opportunity to stop the daily rigors of work, start to focus on other opportunities and reclaim some of the dreams of our youth. It does not mean the departure of life, if we are lucky, but of the beginning of a new chapter in life. A re-rooting. As with Israel, I was also born in 1948 and turn 70 this week. Jacob's journey has reminded me a bit of mine. I didn't physically leave home until after college, but I left earlier in other ways. In my youth, I didn't like being Jewish. For me, it was all about what we could not do, eat, look like, enjoy. My mother was reared Orthodox in NYC and told us horrible stories of how difficult it was being Jewish there. As a child, her older sister, my tante Millie was hit on the back of her head with a hammer by a kid who called her a "dirty Jew." I watched for the rest of her years how my aunt lived with blindness and a whole host of other maladies brought on by this attack. Who, I asked myself, would want to be Jewish? We here in Reno Nevada (and before that in northern California) did not have much of a Jewish community. So I, as the eldest child in the family, felt singled out in school and in the neighborhood. We didn't get to celebrate Christmas (even though one XMAS eve my sister and I put out stockings anyway, hoping for Santa. It didn't happen.) It was embarrassing to be hauled out of school the first two days of Rosh Hashana and on Yom Kippur. We had to observe and fast. I do remember my mother making us stay in the car with her one Yom Kippur afternoon, however, as she listened to the World Series to see how her beloved Yankees were doing. We were sworn to secrecy. Not sure if it was about doing this on Yom Kippur or that she was rooting for the Yankees. Vayetze – I departed. There are different ways to depart – geographically, as Jacob did, and as the Amish kids do, for example. They leave at age 18 for a year to explore the world of the Others. Some return and some do not. It's an anguishing year for their frightened parents. Yet other youth depart by rebelling from their family's beliefs, values, and customs. That's more of how I departed. At the age of about 17, when I started college, I rejected my Jewish birthright, and left my parents' world to explore the world outside Judaism. I can only imagine my parents' fear and confusion, and I vividly remember huge, loud ugly family arguments. Who would choose to be Jewish, I would repeatedly ask myself. I was learning to grow wings and fly in other directions, I guess. Life went on. Until recently, I worked very hard as a single mother, self-employed, trying to help my friends and community, taking care of my parents when that time came, and working through many mundane things. Important things. Busy things. But giving little time for self- or life-reflection or thoughts about religion or Judaism. Like with Jacob, my work was "scorched by day and freezing by night." Well, not literally, but figuratively. And then things changed. I aged to the point where I could stop working at that level and could start to reap a bit of what I had sown, a maturation of a sort. What a blessing! Many people don't get to live this long or get to this point of freedom and comfort. It is now a time for gratitude and for reflection. And maybe something else. Perhaps it is a time to return home. A time to look back at the dreams of my youth and get them fulfilled. A time to achieve both levels of maturity, according to Rabbi Weinreb. A time to reclaim my birthright and return to certain things. We learn in Torah about the cycles of life, and when we leave some thing or some place, and then return, we are not the same as when we left. This cycle is more like a spiral which winds around an axis, like ivy growing up a tree. Its radius may be constant or not. Maybe our birthright acts like this axis, around which we can grow and change, leave and return. Kind of like a twisting, ascending ladder? On this journey around our axis, do we sometimes have to move backward in order to move forward? Going backwards might give us time to expand our knowledge and experiences, like Jacob did, and allow us to return more mature, experienced, and eager to get back to our core. Jacob knew he would be returning home. I did not. So what does this parsha mean for so many Jews who have left their roots and given up their birthrights? Like for me, maybe it is never too late to get back to their core. Israel certainly is a symbol of such return – to a homeland and a way of life. But for us Jews not in Israel, right here in the U.S., it means we need to find other ways to reconnect to our Jewish cores and reclaim our birthrights. It is not easy being Jews here and with the growing anti-Semitism locally and worldwide, it might even be dangerous. But there is great beauty in reclaiming. It means there has been thought and study and certain decision-making not required of us when we were children. I think there is a place for Jews like me, maybe like you, who are trying to reclaim their birthright and forge a Jewish life which honors and respects our traditions and purpose. We were "given" the 10 Commandments but with that (and many other commandments) we were given many responsibilities. We Jews deal with a number of mitzvahs. A mitzvah is both a commandment and a good deed. I love that dual meaning. I am suggesting that we as Jews work harder to be role models of civility and citizenship in this contentious world. We should honor our mitzvahs by being more mindful of what we think, do, speak and eat. We should be more grateful for all the beauty in our world and give thanks for all our gifts. We should be as generous as we can, in whatever ways we can, whether it be with money, time, or simply listening. According to the Dalai Lama, happiness comes from compassion, and when we are compassionate we turn from takers to givers. I also believe we should speak up against that which is evil, ugly, unfair, and cruel. We need to do mitzvahs by taking great care of our children, our friends and family, our communities and our environment. What a grand mark we would be making then! And lastly, we as Jews should be more accepting of other Jews and the variety of ways they choose to be Jews. When I was in Israel many years ago, I saw that Jews of all kinds live together, because they have a purpose that overrides their differences: survival. There are orthodox and ultra-orthodox Jews and there are also holocaust-surviving Jews who are actually atheists. Yes they argue and disagree, but they still know who they are and what their core is. Like in Israel, we Jews here need to accept the differences among ourselves. Rabbi Fasman tells us that when it comes down to it, Jews around the world and across time are just one big family. One big dysfunctional family. We need to both endure and embrace those big family dinners with the crazy sister and the drunken uncle. I have become very proud of my heritage – and very grateful I don't actually have to convert! Simply because of my birthright, I was born Jewish, and aren't I lucky. Yes, I get to be Jewish. I get to struggle with God, which is the definition of the word Israel, and something which I do regularly. I get to doubt the existence of God, wonder about what, if anything is His role and meaning. I get to yell at him when bad things happen to good people, but mostly I get to thank him regularly for all that is beautiful and magical in my life. My gratitude is huge. I have many people to thank for putting up with me on my journey, some for many years, and some for a shorter time. My teachers and friends have been loving and patient and have successfully hidden their rolled eyes with some of my Hebrew struggles. Like Jacob, maybe I had to depart my roots, "fly the coop," and build some wings in order to mature enough to come home. Maybe that is the responsibility for all of us Jews. So, to mommy and daddy, I hope I have made you proud. May you rest in peace, knowing you did what you could to give me roots and wings – and please know: "Ahni babayit." "Ich bin zu hoize." I just might be home.
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Samanthability | Make Money Online After College. Samanthabiltiy is a blog by a 20 something for 20 something hoping to make money online! This blog features guides, tips, and more for successfully making money online.
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DiKnows Tech | I Don't Have To Build Everything From Scratch, But I Have to Know How It Works !!. [ This Blog Was Moved To : http://www.diknows.com ] Welcome to my technical blog. In this blog, I'm trying not to reinvent the wheel. Instead, I'm passing knowledge I gain in my technical life to anyone passes by this blog. I'm always hoping for the best, and I want to be a useful element in…
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ALANI - Luxury Yacht Charters and Holiday accommodation on Hamilton Island. The M/Y Alani offers the ultimate 5 star luxury yacht charter around Hamilton Island and the house offers equivalent on land. The 82ft Sunseeker accommodates up to 35 guests for day trips and sleeps up to 9 for live-aboard charters. The versatile yacht can be chartered to suit any island hoping charter, snorkelling the Great barrier Reef, exclusive trips to White Haven Beach, Corporate Functions, Weddings, Sunset cruises, proposals, events and much more! " If you can dream it, we can do it"
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Home - Eat Right Cook Tonight- Nutritional Food Blog. My goal is to provide quick and easy tips to make cooking fun and fearless. I'm hoping that if you choose to cook tonight, you'll learn to eat right.
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Lisa Brackmann - Author of Rock Paper Tiger. "Riveting thriller...Readers will furiously turn the pages to see how it all ends. (Publisher's Weekly)...An absorbing and apocalyptic vision of American politics that leaves the reader hoping it will never come to this." (Booklist) Sarah Price wants a career in politics. But she has a secret past that won't stay past,
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The Taekook Library [SEMI-HIATUS]. || inbox: CLOSED || a taehyung/jungkook fic rec blog run by shippers hoping to spread the bts maknae line love ♥ we have a tags page or use our our page for mobile users with all links and you can...
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king eric northman. ❝ i was born a primordial ooze — i crawled out of my own mother’s blood. i hid among the humans, hoping not to be seen, but somewhere along the way I grew legs, stood upright. i became a husband, a...
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The Official Gloucester City News Website. Welcome to the One and Only Home of The Gloucester City News! Publisher Albert Countryman, Jr. and Gloucester City News staff, are currently in the middle of designing this awesome website! By creating this site, we are hoping to include you, the reader, in more of our newspapers! We are also trying to make it easier
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Gluttony Boi. A Feederism blog! Mun is a feedee and hoping to grow bigger and fatter!  
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Pain in the Neck | notes from a neck pain clinic. I heard some wonderful opening lines waft through the thin cubicle curtains (as if privacy were just a visual thing) in my time as an NHS physiotherapist, but nothing beats the pain of 'Shall we share a story?' - an intrusive frown to boot I bet - delivered by an eager early adopter of the psychosocial aspects of our work, back in the late nineties. But where and how should we begin our sessions - and does it matter? Is it possible that the first words of the session carry greater import than we care to acknowledge? And do our initial muttered utterances have implications for the trajectory of the entire 'therapy'? Roberts and Langridge (2018) have recently noted that surprisingly little attention has been given in the literature on how 'best' to open the clinical encounter, but one study does at least shed some light on the variety and preferred 'openings' that physiotherapists use. Chester et al (2014) audio-recorded 42 initial consultations (and 17 first follow-up encounters - but we won't be discussing those here, interesting though they are) between qualified physiotherapists and individuals with back pain, in an adult musculoskeletal, primary care outpatient setting. Eleven different opening questions were identified which were then used to determine clinicians' preferences in a national survey from a broad range of physiotherapy professional networks (Sports Medicine, Orthopaedics, Massage and Soft Tissue Therapy, and Pain Management). A selection of the openings used by physiotherapists from Chester et al (2014). The preferred opening question for an initial encounter among the physiotherapists who responded was: 'Do you want to just tell me a little bit about your problem first of all?' Although the survey response in this study was small, the paper apparently generated much debate. I don't know about you but some of these opening phrases sit rather awkwardly with me: talk of a 'bit of a chat' and 'a little bit about your problem' are hardly suggestive of a forthcoming expansive discussion. Personally, I tend towards usually opening with a 'so what's the story?' and then sitting in silence until the narrative has run dry, before engaging with the conversation. Doctor and writer John Launer has also discussed openings in his wonderful book 'Narrative-Based Practice in Health and Social Care' (2018). He suggests there is no reason to avoid one of the conventional questions, such as 'How can I help you?' but does counsel against the use of formulations such as 'What's the problem?' arguing that this 'already closes down possibilities - for example there may not be a problem or there may be several'. He also notes that trained mentors and coaches often start meetings with the question: 'What are you hoping to get out of our conversation today?' Asking this can save a lot of time that might otherwise be spent barking up the wrong tree, and the answer is often quite unexpected, he notes (Launer 2014). In another fascinating piece - 'The Three Second Consultation' - Launer (2009) spends over an hour reviewing the first three seconds of a recorded consultation - concluding that the best conversations, whether social or professional, are unconstrained by any prior expectations of where they ought to go. Rita Charon - in her book 'Narrative Based Medicine' - describes using 'tell me what you think I should know about your situation' followed by 'a commitment to listen and not to write or speak'. Charon describes how foregoing the urge to order the narrative leads to her absorbing what is being said without ' deranging the narratives into my own form of story.' She describes listening 'as hard as I can.' Indeed Charon cites work suggesting that warmth and intimacy between clinician and patient tend not to build over time, but achieve whatever level they will achieve at the first meeting. And what do we do after the initial response to our opener? According to Roberts & Langridge (2018) physiotherapists interrupt the patient whilst they are answering the opening question in 60% of cases! Marvel et al (1999) found nearly half of patients were interrupted whilst describing their problem and - wait for it - patients were given on average just 23.1 seconds to describe their problem before being interrupted. But how long does it take a person to describe their problem? Langewitz et al. (2002) reported that people will take on average 92 seconds to explain their problem in an outpatient setting (if they are not interrupted!). Peter O'Sullivan has discussed the benefits of staying silent after his initial opener of 'tell me your story'. He says 'everyone who comes to me has a story. Usually in that first minute you'll hear something really important about their story - if you just don't say anything - and that will lead you down a path.' (Pain Reframed Podcast 2017). So, whatever opener you decide upon - hush and hold thy tongue dear clinician and LISTEN AS HARD AS YOU CAN! References Charon, R 2006 Narrative Medicine: Honoring the Stories of Illness Chester, E.C., Robinson, N.C., Roberts, L.C., 2014. Opening clinical encounters in an adult musculoskeletal setting. Man Ther, 19, 306-10 Langewitz, W., Denz, M., Keller, A., Kiss, A., Rütimann, S., Wössmer, B., 2002. Spontaneous talking time at start of consultation in outpatient clinic: cohort study. , 325 (7366), 682-3. Launer J (2009) 'The Three Second Consultation' Postgrad Med J 2009;85:560 Launer J (2014)'Good Questions' Postgrad Med J 2014;90:121–122 Marvel, M.K., Epstein, R.M., Flowers, K., Beckmanm H.B., 1999. Soliciting the patient's agenda: have we improved? JAMA., 281 (3), 283-7. Pain Reframed Podcast 'Caring Deeply and Dropping Your Ego' Dr. Tim Flynn and Dr. Jeff Moore with Dr. Peter O'Sullivan Roberts, L. and Langridge, N. (2018) Principles of communication and its application to clinical reasoning. In, Petty, N.J. and Barnard, K.(eds.) Principles of musculoskeletal treatment and management: a handbook for therapists: a handbook for therapists. (Physiotherapy Essentials) 3rd ed. Edinburgh. Elsevier, pp. 209-233. If you are interested in learning more about Narrative-Based Practice in Health Care, John Launer and colleagues are running a three day workshop at the University of Hertfordshire, UK in Summer 2019. Further details here: Conversations Inviting Change
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Tech Zone 24 – Just another WordPress site. While browsing the internet I came accross an amazing article from Semrush that I would like to share with you. If you enjoy this article then you can visit the original article using the link to the bottom of this page. You’ve heard people telling you that you need to write in-depth content because that’s what Google wants. And it’s true… the average page that ranks on page 1 of Google contains 1,890 words. But you already know that. The question is, should you be writing 2,000-word articles? 5,000? Or maybe even go crazy and create ultimate guides that are 30,000 words? What’s funny is, I have done it all. I’ve even tested out adding custom images and illustrations to these in-depth articles to see if that helps. And of course, I tested if having one super long page with tens of thousands of words or having multiple pages with 4,000 or 5,000 words is better. So, what do you think? How in-depth should your content be? Well, let’s first look at my first marketing blog, Quick Sprout. Short articles don’t rank well With Quick Sprout, it started off just like any normal blog. I would write 500 to 1,000-word blog posts and Google loved me. Just look at my traffic during January 2011. As you can see, I had a whopping 67,038 unique visitors. That’s not too bad. Even with the content being short, it did fairly well on Google over the years. But over time, more marketing blogs started to pop up, competition increased, and I had no choice but to write more detailed content. I started writing posts that were anywhere from 1,000 to a few thousand words. When I started to do that, I was able to rapidly grow my traffic from 67,038 to 115,759 in one year. That’s a 72.67% increase in traffic in just 1 year. It was one of my best years, and all I had to do was write longer content. So naturally, I kept up with the trend and continually focused on longer content. But as the competition kept increasing, my traffic started to stagnate, even though I was producing in-depth content. Here are my traffic stats for November 2012 on Quick Sprout. I understand that Thanksgiving takes place in November, hence traffic wasn’t as high as it could be. But still, there really wasn’t any growth from January to November of 2012. In other words, writing in-depth content that was a few thousand words max wasn’t working out. So what next? Well, my traffic had plateaued. I had to figure something else out. Writing longer, more in-depth content had helped me before… so I thought, why not try the 10x formula. I decided to create content 10 times longer, better, and more in-depth than everyone else. I was going to the extreme because I knew it would reduce the chance of others copying me. Plus, I was hoping that you would love it as a reader. So, on January 24, 2013, I released my first in-depth guide. It was called The Advanced Guide to SEO. It was so in-depth that it could have been a book. Literally! Heck, some say it was even better than a book as I paid someone for custom illustration work. Now let’s look at the traffic stats for January 2013 when I published the guide. As you can see my traffic really started to climb again. I went from 112,681 visitors in November to 244,923 visitors in January. Within 2 months I grew my traffic by 117%. That’s crazy!!!! The only difference: I was creating content that was so in-depth that no one else dared to copy to me (at that time). Sure, some tried and a few were able to create some great content, but it wasn’t like hundreds of competing in-depth guides were coming out each year. Not even close! Now, when I published the guide I broke it down into multiple chapters like a book because when I tested out making it one long page, it loaded so slow that the user experience was terrible. Nonetheless, the strategy was effective. So what did I do next? I created 12 in-depth guides I partnered up with other marketers and created over 280,000 words of marketing content. I picked every major subject… from online marketing to landing pages to growth hacking. I did whatever I could to generate the most traffic within the digital marketing space. It took a lot of time and money to create all 12 of these guides, but it was worth it. By January of 2014, my traffic had reached all-time highs. I was generating 378,434 visitors a month. That’s a lot for a personal blog on marketing. Heck, that’s a lot for any blog. In other words, writing 10x content that was super in-depth worked really well. Even when I stopped producing guides, my traffic, continually rose. Here’s my traffic in January 2015: And here’s January 2016 for Quick Sprout: But over time something happened. My traffic didn’t keep growing. And it didn’t stay flat either… it started to drop. In 2017, my traffic dropped for the first time. It went from 518,068 monthly visitors to 451,485. It wasn’t a huge drop, but it was a drop. And in 2018 my traffic dropped even more: I saw a huge drop in 2018. Traffic went down to just 297,251 monthly visitors. And sure, part of that is because I shifted my focus to NeilPatel.com, which has become the main place I blog now. But it’s largely that I learned something new when building up NeilPatel.com. Longer isn’t always better Similar to Quick Sprout, I have in-depth guides on NeilPatel.com. I have guides on online marketing, SEO, Google ads, Facebook ads, and the list goes on and on. If you happened to click on any of the guides above you’ll notice that they are drastically different than the ones on Quick Sprout. Here are the main differences: No fancy design – I found with the Quick Sprout experience, people love the fancy designs, but over time content gets old and outdated. To update content when there are so many custom illustrations is tough, which means you probably won’t update it as often as you should. This causes traffic to go down over time because people want to read up-to-date and relevant information. Shorter and to the point – I’ve found that you don’t need super in-depth content. The guides on NeilPatel.com rank in similar positions on Google and cap out at around 10,000 words. They are still in-depth, but I found that after 10,000 or so words there are diminishing returns. Now let’s look at the stats. Here’s the traffic to the advanced SEO guide on Quick Sprout over the last 30 days: Over 7,842 unique pageviews. There are tons of chapters and as you can see people are going through all of them. And now let’s look at the NeilPatel.com SEO guide: I spent a lot less time, energy, and money creating the guide on NeilPatel.com, yet it receives 17,442 unique pageviews per month, which is more than the Quick Sprout guide. That’s a 122% difference! But how is that possible? I know what you are thinking. Google wants people to create higher quality content that benefits people. So how is it that the NeilPatel.com one ranks higher. Is it because of backlinks? Well, the guide on Quick Sprout has 850 referring domains: And the NeilPatel.com has 831 referring domains: Plus, they have similar URL ratings and domain ratings according to Ahrefs so that can’t be it. So, what gives? Google is a machine. It doesn’t think with emotions, it uses logic. While we as a user look at the guide on Quick Sprout and think that it looks better and is more in-depth, Google focuses on the facts. See, Google doesn’t determine if one article is better than another by asking people for their opinion. Instead, they look at the data. For example, they can look at the following metrics: Time on site – which content piece has a better time on site? Bounce rate – which content piece has the lowest bounce rate? Back button – does the article solve all of the visitors’ questions and concerns? So much so they visitor doesn’t have to hit the back button and go back to Google to find another web page? And those are just a few things that Google looks at from their 200+ ranking factors. Because of this, I took a different approach to NeilPatel.com, which is why my traffic has continually gone up over time. Instead of using opinion and spending tons of energy creating content that I think is amazing, I decided to let Google guide me. With NeilPatel.com, my articles range from 2,000 to 3,000 words. I’ve tried articles with 5,000+ words, but there is no guarantee that the more in-depth content will generate more traffic or that users will love it. Now to clarify, I’m not trying to be lazy. Instead, I’m trying to create amazing content while being short and to the point. I want to be efficient with both my time and your time while still delivering immense value. Here’s the process I use to ensure I am not writing tons of content that people don’t want to read. Be data driven Because there is no guarantee that an article or blog post will do well, I focus on writing amazing content that is 2,000 to 3,000-words long. I stick within that region because it is short enough where you will read it and long enough that I can go in-depth enough to provide value. Once I release a handful of articles, I then look to see which ones you prefer based on social shares and search traffic. Now that I have a list of articles that are doing somewhat well, I log into Google Search Console and find those URLs. You can find a list of URLs within Google Search Console by clicking on “Search Traffic” and then “Search Analytics”. You’ll see a screen load that looks something like this: From there you’ll want to click on the “pages” button. You should be looking at a screen that looks similar to this: Find the pages that are gaining traction based on total search traffic and social shares and then click on them (you can input URLs into Shared Count to find out social sharing data). Once you click on the URL, you’ll want to select the “Queries” icon to see which search terms people are finding that article from. Now go back to your article and make it more in-depth. And when I say in-depth, I am not talking about word count like I used to focus on at Quick Sprout. Instead, I am talking depth… did the article cover everything that the user was looking for? If you can cover everything in 3,000 words then you are good. If not, you’ll have to make it longer. The way you do this is by seeing which search queries people are using to find your articles (like in the screenshot above). Keep in mind that people aren’t searching Google in a deliberate effort to land on your site… people use Google because they are looking for a solution to their problem. Think of those queries that Google Search Console is showing you as “questions” people have. If your article is in-depth enough to answer all of those questions, then you have done a good job. If not, you’ll have to go more in-depth. In essence, you are adding more words to your article, but you aren’t adding fluff. You’re not keyword stuffing either. You are simply making sure to cover all aspects of the subject within your article. This is how you write in-depth articles and not waste your time (or money) on word count. And that’s how I grew NeilPatel.com without writing too many unnecessary words. Conclusion If you are writing 10,000-word articles you are wasting your time. Heck, even articles over 5,000 words could be wasting your time if you are only going after as many words as possible and adding tons of fluff along the way. You don’t know what people want to read. You’re just taking a guess. The best approach is to write content that is amazing and within the 2,000 word to 3,000-word range. Once you publish the content, give it a few months and then look at search traffic as well as social sharing data to see what people love. Take those articles and invest more resources into making them better and ultimately more in-depth (in terms of quality and information, not word count). The last thing you want to do is write in-depth articles on subjects that very few people care about. Just look at the Advanced Guide to SEO on Quick Sprout… I made an obvious mistake. I made it super in-depth on “advanced SEO”. But when you search Google for the term “SEO” and you scroll to the bottom to see related queries you see this… People are looking for the basics of SEO, not advanced SEO information. In Conclusion If you would certainly such as to check out even more short articles on search engine optimization after that feel cost-free to search our various other articles. We have many more curated write-ups from semrush as well as I wish you delight in reading them. link to original source
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