Sports Massage in Horsham commissioned me to build a simple site in a similar vein to the current Fitness in Horsham website. In addition they also wanted a complete SEO program. I am working on achieving a significant page ranking on Google, Bing and Yahoo for the following keywords: Massage Horsham, massage treatment horsham, Horsham massage, sports massage horsham, horsham sports massage. There is considerably more work to do especially in the area o social media fbut that’s phase three.
For more information visit http://sportsmassageinhorsham.co.uk/
Thank you so much Guy for doing my website!!! The enquiries are already coming in, amazing!!
Love it and have had so many compliments already…..will recommend you to everyone!
Paula Rixon www.horshamspraytan.co.uk
Eleos Counselling offers professional psychotherapy/ counselling to clients in the Horsham Crawley and East Grinstead area.The brief from Tony at Eleos Counselling West Sussex was pretty straightforward. Firstly,transfer his existing website into a technology that would enable him to update and maintain the content as simply as possible. Then secondly, get visibility on the web, ideally on the first page of Google for chosen keywords.
The site was transferred without fuss in a couple of days and training given to enable Tony to update pages on his website. We then worked out a strategy to get http://www.eleoscounselling.com/en/ seen by the search engines. A two tiered approach was agreed given the tight constraints of the budget. Firstly to enable instant visibility of the fist page of Google, a single Adword campaign was started. Then work was started on a natural SEO campaign to get Eleos Counselling on the first page of Google and possibly Bing.
It’s early days yet, such SEO campaign’s take several months work to really get going but Adwords is already driving traffic to the site.
Counselling East Grinstead, Counselling Horsham
For more information regarding counselling in Crawley, counselling in West Sussex visit Counselling.
When an online service suffers a data breach – as recently happened to eHarmony, LinkedIn, Evernote and Yahoo – there’s a risk that an intruder will discover your password and gain access to your account. That danger is multiplied if the compromised password has been used across multiple sites.
Passwords present an online dilemma; seemingly every service you use online requires a password, and for those passwords to be secure, they have to be complex. However, unless you’re blessed with savant levels of memory, it’s impossible to remember half a dozen mixed-case, alphanumeric, special-character inclusive, lengthy random keys – so it’s no surprise that people resort to reusing passwords.
This is where password managers come in – they do the remembering for you. But how do you pick the right one? What questions should you be asking of such applications, and is such an approach actually secure?
How safe are password vaults?
It’s been argued that using a password manager is “putting all your security eggs in one basket” – and with good reason: if you keep all your login data in one place, then any hacker successful in compromising it has been handed the keys to your online kingdom. At first glance, this may seem like an instant deal breaker. From a risk perspective, it requires a breach of only one service to have a domino effect on every other service you use.
Yet the actual risk of compromise is far less than if you reuse one password across multiple sites. In this scenario, you’re relying on dozens of sites keeping your data safe. It takes only one of them to suffer a breach and all the others are compromised as a result. Regular readers of PC Pro will be only too aware of how many popular internet services have suffered breaches over the past couple of years, with password databases being high on the list.
To read more and to see recoomendations click here.
The brief to Horsham Photographer, Guy Sherlock Photography, was to provide a suitable image for the banner in the header of our website. As it was to be on every page it needed to stand out, be really special It needed to reflect that Web Design Horsham promotes local business.
The final image was taken from Chesworth Farm looking towards the Surrey Hills. It stood out as it captured both the town and the countryside on a beautiful day. Perfect proportions for our banner. Stunning!
Facebook has issued a statement in response to a privacy furore taking place on the social networking site, warning users that copying and pasting a stream of legalese to their wall will do nothing to alter the copyright status of content posted there.
First spotted earlier this year, the viral message has come back with a vengeance: over the last week, thousands of the site’s users have taken the step of copying and pasting a poorly-written dissertation of copyright in response to claims that Facebook has silently modified its terms and conditions to take full control of all its users’ personal data and content.
“In response to the new Facebook guidelines I hereby declare that my copyright is attached to all of my personal details, illustrations, comics, paintings, professional photos and videos, etc. (as a result of the Berner Convention),” the message, which includes a paragraph encouraging users to copy and paste the post to their own walls, reads. “For commercial use of the above my written consent is needed at all times! By the present communiqué, I notify Facebook that it is strictly forbidden to disclose, copy, distribute, disseminate, or take any other action against me on the basis of this profile and/or its contents. The aforementioned prohibited actions also apply to employees, students, agents and/or any staff under Facebook’s direction or control. The content of this profile is private and confidential information. The violation of my privacy is punished by law (UCC 1 1-308-308 1-103 and the Rome Statute).”
Facebook has issued a statement of its own on the matter, dismissing the message as a ‘meme’ – a term used to refer to content spread from person to person on the internet, typically without fact-checking. “There is a rumour circulating that Facebook is making a change related to ownership of users’ information or the content they post to the site. This is false,” the company has stated. “Anyone who uses Facebook owns and controls the content and information they post, as stated in our terms. They control how that content and information is shared. That is our policy, and it always has been.”
Users of Facebook are encouraged to ignore the exhortation to post the copyright disclaimer to their walls, treating it instead as any other chain message and ignoring it outright.
Full article here.