Best SEO Podcasts
How Ready Are Businesses For Voice Search? - Best SEO Podcasts
Join Matt and Chris for another thrilling episode of the Best SEO Podcast, featuring “Study: How ready are businesses for voice search?” by Kimberly Collins and “VOICE SEARCH: The Definitive Guide” by Brian Dean. TRANSCRIPT:

Chris Burres: Hi and welcome to the SEO Podcast, Unknown Secrets of Internet Marketing. My name is Chris Burres, one of the owners of eWebResults.

Matt Bertram: My name is Matt Bertram and another one of the owners of eWebResults.

Chris Burres: Welcome back to another fun filled edition of our podcast. You, if you’re watching this podcast, you might have noticed that there’s something a little different. You know what it is? It’s Matt and I. We switched positions.

Matt Bertram: Yeah that’s it.

Chris Burres: He was on the left and then I was on the right and then now we’re wait. We’re also seated.

Matt Bertram: We’re seated.

Chris Burres: So we’re seated. We’re in white leather chairs.

Matt Bertram: And where’s the TV screen? [inaudible 00:00:40]

Chris Burres: There’s no TV screen behind us. There’s a brick wall.

Matt Bertram: There’s a fake plant.

Chris Burres: It is a fake plant.

Matt Bertram: Yeah.

Chris Burres: We’re in our new location.

Matt Bertram: Woo!

Chris Burres: Yeah, we are excited that we’re in our new location. It’s been a long process, a long time coming. I don’t even know when the first time we mentioned it on the podcast was, it was a long time ago and the team’s excited.

Matt Bertram: Instruction always takes longer.

Chris Burres: It always takes longer than planned on. So we’re so excited. You have joined us here at this new location. If you…

Matt Bertram: What’s the address Chris?

Chris Burres: I don’t…

Matt Bertram: I’m waiting for the end, the address.

Chris Burres: The address. I’m going to still say they are filmed at the other location cause that will continue to be any web results location.

Matt Bertram: But we weren’t filmed there. That’s just another location.

Chris Burres: Shh. Don’t give it away.

Matt Bertram: If this is your first podcast, you don’t know what we’re about to do because we don’t either.

Chris Burres: We’re making this.

Matt Bertram: And this is a new format.

Chris Burres: All up. Well we are broadcasting live in Houston, Texas and Matt and I, we are your Chris Burres and

Matt Bertram: Results rebels.

Chris Burres: I don’t have a review today. So we’re going to ask you cause each week we have a contest and that contest works this way. If we get a review and we get 10 [inaudible 00:01:52].

Matt Bertram: A share, a like, and a follow.

Chris Burres: By the way, when you share or you like us or you follow us, you should hear in your head, you should hear, Chris Burres and

Matt Bertram: Shacow!

Chris Burres: Cause that’s the noise that you, that it makes. We win. If we get 10 [inaudible 00:02:06] and we get a review, then we kind of pushed the process of telling you how to connect with us and all that to the end of the podcast.

Chris Burres: Today we don’t have a review, so we’re just going to tell you, you can leave us a review by going to…

Matt Bertram: Gplus.

Chris Burres: Gplus. Yeah.

Matt Bertram: I thought we were going to do all of them.

Chris Burres: Oh, you want to do all of them so you can also connect with us.

Matt Bertram: I’m just having a good time here.

Chris Burres: And leave a review for us on Facebook,…

Matt Bertram: Ewebresults.

Chris Burres: Yes.

Matt Bertram: Ewebresults.

Chris Burres:

Matt Bertram: Ewebresults.

Chris Burres: and then there’s LinkedIn, which is actually

Matt Bertram: But YouTube is different. It’s ewebresults [inaudible 00:02:45] /youtube right?

Chris Burres: Oh yes. Wow. You have a good memory because we haven’t done this in a while. Connect with us on YouTube, which is by the way, where you would actually be able to watch this podcast.

Matt Bertram: Hello, if you could see us.

Chris Burres: If you’re on YouTube, share in follow and subscribe and all that good stuff. That’s going to be

Matt Bertram: And we should like turn the camera around and face our new full time videographer Ivan. [crosstalk 00:03:08]

Chris Burres: Ivan! Or Yvonne, depends on who you’re talking to. By the way, when I call them Yvonne around the office, everyone’s like, is that a new employee? No, it’s Ivan. It’s the same.

Matt Bertram: Oh look we can see ourselves. This is awesome.

Chris Burres: That is pretty cool. All right, so yeah, and you can leave us a review and yes, we’re still using G plus even though G plus is like going, bye bye.

Matt Bertram: So we might change that, but I like G plus is easy.

Chris Burres: Yeah, I don’t think we’re going to get much easier.

Matt Bertram: Like GMB.

Chris Burres: [inaudible 00:03:38] to be like Google My Business.

Matt Bertram: GMB.

Chris Burres: Yeah, so we’re not going to do that. Hey, if this is the first podcast you’re listening to,

Matt Bertram: We’re sorry.

Chris Burres: We’re sorry. Welcome. Howdy. We’re going to get into the meat of the podcast soon. This is called the potatoes, the podcast. If you’ve listened to this podcast before, then we’re happy you’re back, right? I’ve already, talked about [crosstalk 00:04:01]

Matt Bertram: Well, we, we’ve had to kind of sporadically do these over the last few weeks, so they’ve been a little spread out. We’re going to try to get him a little more consistent. We’re also going to be really ramping up the content. Really 80% of all searches next year are going to be video searches.

Chris Burres: Video!

Matt Bertram: Yeah, so we’re going to be producing a lot of videos.

Chris Burres: That’s why we hired two people.

Matt Bertram: You might have like been missing us for awhile.

Chris Burres: We missed you too.

Matt Bertram: And we’ve missed you too, but we’re back and we’re going to be around more.

Chris Burres: It is that simple. Hey, if you’re into, look, I’m wearing a lovely shirt here.

Matt Bertram: Me too.

Chris Burres: You can see the picture of the SEO results, your…

Matt Bertram: What is PITF stand for for new podcast [inaudible 00:04:45] ,

Chris Burres: Punch in the face and it’s a good thing. I wouldn’t even know what episode you’d have to go back to in order to find out the first reference to punch in the face. A punch on the face is a very good thing. If you’d like a tee shirt like mine or like Matt, you can get that t-shirt by going to… Chris Burres and

Matt Bertram: Swag.

Chris Burres: There you go. [crosstalk 00:05:07]. You looked like a deer [inaudible 00:05:10] headlights dead for a second.

Matt Bertram: I knew what it was.

Chris Burres: You came right back.

Matt Bertram: I just needed one second.

Chris Burres: All right, so we are actually going to talk about an article today. How ready are businesses for voice search? Right, because everyone’s talking about voice search. Voice search is clearly important. We know you have done a voice search. Well, almost all of you have done a voice search.

Matt Bertram: 50% of people.

Chris Burres: 50% of people have not done a voice search?

Matt Bertram: No. Have done it daily.

Chris Burres: Daily voice search. Right. I think almost everyone, I think even my mom has tried, a voice search before, I think everybody’s done that. So we’re going to jump into that article that article is by Kimberly Collins punched in the face to you, Kimberly Collins. Have I missed anything from the beginning? Does it feel like, I feel like we covered everything.

Matt Bertram: We covered what we wanted to cover.

Chris Burres: In the potatoes of the podcast.

Matt Bertram: So if we didn’t cover anything we’ll cover it next time.

Chris Burres: We’ll cover it next time.

Chris Burres: This is the meat of the podcast. Yes. Let me do the podcast. Kimberly Collins is providing the meat of the podcast punch in the face to you, Kimberly. And again, the study. How ready are businesses for voice search? So this is interesting. I told Matt when I chose this article that I kind of hate this article and I kind of love this article cause it kind of proves something that I’ve been thinking in the back of my head for a long time. Right? So people are like, Oh, voice search, voice search, you got to get ready. Are you ready for voice search? Hey you are you, you got to be ready for voice search, be ready for voice search. And in my head I’m like, the voice search isn’t that much different than when people do a search. Yes, there’s some linguistic differences. We all know that Google has the capability of translating those linguistic differences to the standard kind of search that you would do.

Chris Burres: And so here’s an article. It says, is your business ready for voice search?

Matt Bertram: And if any of you are former podcast listeners, which we know there’s a lot of you out there. No, Chris hasn’t disdained for voice search and that I have a little bit different opinion about voice search, which we might get into.

Chris Burres: So let’s be very specific here. I love voice search. I use voice search regularly. It’s how I like prove things to my children who do not believe me when I’m saying stuff.

Matt Bertram: Like you are a ninja.

Chris Burres: Like I’m a ninja.

Chris Burres: We had to pull up the definition of a ninja to actually prove that one. It’s just the thought process and how important and how different voice search actually is. So, there’s a nuance there and I think on that we would probably disagree a little bit. You’re right. That adds value to… If we thought exactly the same about everything, then like one of us should leave.

Matt Bertram: Yeah, I mean there’s no point. Okay.

Chris Burres: All right. So how ready are businesses for voice search and they actually analyzed 73,000 businesses.

Matt Bertram: That’s a good sized study.

Chris Burres: I would agree. And it was across different kind of sizes of business, small to medium sized business, mid market businesses, and then enterprise businesses. So really good segments of the business. And this is what they looked at. They looked at a number of factors including accuracy of address, business hours, phone number, name, website, and zip code as well as accuracy across various voice search directories.

Chris Burres: So if you’ve done search engine optimization for very long.

Matt Bertram: Sounds a lot like NAP listings.

Chris Burres: Sounds kind of like NAP, right? It’s got the name, address and phone number.

Matt Bertram: Phone number and website. [inaudible 00:08:34]

Chris Burres: And then at different directories that feels…

Matt Bertram: One NAP.

Chris Burres: Exactly the same. So this is kind of my point,

Matt Bertram: When WNAPO, that’s what we should call it. Website, name, address, phone number, opening hours.

Chris Burres: I like it, WNAPO.

Matt Bertram: WNAPO.

Chris Burres: Done. Somebody add that to our glossary. WNAPO. So, this is my point is like though, as they’re kind of assessing whether businesses are ready for voice search, what they’re doing is seeing if their NAP is actually… Chris Burres and

Matt Bertram: WNAPO.

Chris Burres: Is actually accurate. So, so let’s dive into this. Are your business ready for voice search? Over 96% of all business locations failed to list their business information correctly. This is exactly like we’ve been saying about NAP and we call it just SEO local.

Matt Bertram: WNAPO.

Chris Burres: Thank you. You’re going to have to correct me one more time on that and then I’m going to give up or maybe you’ll give up. So more than that, good. More than 90%,

Matt Bertram: I just branded a new word.

Chris Burres: You need a little TM reference to Matt Bertram on that.

Matt Bertram: That’s a Wikipedia reference right there.

Chris Burres: In other words, more than 96% of all business locations failed to list their business information correctly. We have always talked about WNAPO and where you have to have your name, your business address, and your phone number have to be exactly the same. And when we say exactly the same. Do you have an example, like how exactly the same [crosstalk 00:10:03]?

Matt Bertram: Well if you don’t have, if you have streets spelled out, you have St. You don’t have it there. Apartment suite, maybe a pound sign in front of like the sweet, like that’s one of the good things. We’re like the whole fifth floor. So, yeah, I don’t know if we really have it. Sweet.

Chris Burres: Yeah. Well we have multiple suites [crosstalk 00:10:20].

Matt Bertram: We actually have multiple suites. Yeah.

Chris Burres: Yeah. So exactly. If it’s got a pound sign in one of your listings and it doesn’t have a pound sign in another listing the survey says [inaudible 00:10:30] . That one fails.

Matt Bertram: Or you know if you have the LLC after your name. Everything needs to be consistent because Google is looking for consistency and why are they looking at it cause they can trust if that says it this way, this is likely that thing. So Google, that’s one of the kind of factors that it looks at is you know, and that’s why I like to use one like images and know kind of a little side note. I like to use GPS coordinates cause what is more like…

Chris Burres: Accurate.

Matt Bertram: Accurate than GPS coordinates. So, from an accuracy standpoint, that’s what Google wants to see.

Chris Burres: I don’t know when I’m using Waze or even Google maps. It feels like the GPS coordinates are a little bit off.

Matt Bertram: I mean I’ve seen that too.

Chris Burres: Yeah.

Matt Bertram: I just moved to like a new.

Chris Burres: Office.

Matt Bertram: Well no, well that too. Yeah I’ve been out of pocket guys.

Chris Burres: This has been the move weeks.

Matt Bertram: I’ve been, yeah the last two weeks moved personally, moved professionally, but move to a new development and the Street’s not on Google yet, so I’m working with the builder to get us so you can actually find us.

Chris Burres: Well that’s kind of important and you know you can use, I don’t know if you used Waze. Waze will actually allow you to construct roads. It’s kind of cool.

Matt Bertram: Yeah. I actually, when I was on a California, everybody uses Waze. No one looks at anything else. I am old school and I’m still using Apple Maps.

Chris Burres: Oo, Apple Maps.

Matt Bertram: I like Apple.

Chris Burres: Didn’t you suffer like when Apple switched off of Google or something and then it was like ludicrously bad or something?

Matt Bertram: Yeah, Mm-hmm (affirmative). Yeah. I don’t have like a Crack Berry but.

Chris Burres: Yeah. If I could I would.

Chris Burres: All right. So the more the four most common types of listing errors, right. So this is just kind of interesting cause there’s a total that they mentioned they were searching for a one, two, three, four, five, six pieces of information and there are only the four most common types of errors. One was opening hours, next was website, next was location and next was street map. By the way, probably the way they researched this article was to go to one of those, SEO local applications and type in all these businesses in the SEO applucation.

Matt Bertram: Well I just, I feel like this study is really relevant, but it was pretty easy to execute.

Chris Burres: Yeah. Yeah.

Matt Bertram: You could even go scrape a bunch of this and so, I feel like we need to have some eWeb case studies coming out shortly here.

Chris Burres: Yeah.

Matt Bertram: We have the capabilities to do that now. So

Chris Burres: I think that’s a good idea. I think, and just to be clear, I’m not like poo-pooing the person who wrote this article and the information they put together. It’s the whole kind of excitement about voice searching.

Matt Bertram: Well yeah. Some of the things that this article did talk about that I thought was quite interesting was dentists, health foods, home improvement, criminal attorneys.

Chris Burres: Yep.

Matt Bertram: Okay. And dollar stores were the absolute most correct addresses.

Chris Burres: Most accurate.

Matt Bertram: But then you know, business attorneys, so also an attorney, but a business attorney, not accurate. Customer production organization’s, not accurate.

Chris Burres: Yup.

Matt Bertram: Interesting. Congressional representatives, not unheard of that they don’t want you to find them. Art galleries and then wedding services. You would think that wedding services you would want to know.

Chris Burres: Well it depends on the service. [crosstalk 00:13:55]

Matt Bertram: Well a lot of them come to you maybe.

Chris Burres: If you think about a photographer or a DJ, most of them are probably. [crosstalk 00:14:00]

Matt Bertram: Out of their house or something like that.

Chris Burres: Right, it may not be. So that kind of makes sense. If it said wedding venues.

Matt Bertram: Congressional representatives explained that one.

Chris Burres: You did. They don’t want, they don’t want you to find them. TO physically find them. They just want you to vote for them. That’s like, that’s all they’re looking for. So yeah. That’s good.

Matt Bertram: So, I mean this study, I actually read this study somewhere else. Voice will be 50% of all searches by 2020.

Chris Burres: So we got voice and video, right?

Matt Bertram: Yeah. Voice. Well, videos. Well, well, okay. Those statistics I guess would compete and come from different areas, I guess how you look at it.

Chris Burres: Yeah.

Matt Bertram: But, really there’s a whole new swath of searches, right? So are we talking about tech searches or are we talking about so, so, so Google, here’s, here’s something crazy. So Backlinko has like a whole, like what is it called? It’s called a a definitive guy on voice search. Right? And he talks about Google not being a search engine pudding answer engine. Right? Because you’re not searching for it, you’re just asking Google for an answer. And so it’s really changed how people are doing searches. Right? So you got, you know, faster searches, faster answers. It’s more convenient and like really, how has it changed? Well, the searches are becoming more like, we use the word long tail searches are becoming more conversational. As you kind of briefly touched on.

Chris Burres: I feel like we have a different, I’m cheating on your sheet. You have a different article than me.

Matt Bertram: I had supplement articles.

Chris Burres: I feel like this is not fair. I’m glad we’re adding value. And I’m like, I don’t have that.

Matt Bertram: So here’s a fact.

Chris Burres: All right.

Matt Bertram: You know the growth in “near me now” searches has gone up by over 150% over the last two years. Here’s some other interesting statistics, but really I thought it would be good to [crosstalk 00:16:14].

Chris Burres: By the way. He just handed me all the statistics that he just mentioned.

Matt Bertram: No I did not. Those are new statistics. See there’s a lot of people listening here that didn’t know that I just tried to help you out. I circled the data points.

Chris Burres: That it went great. Yeah. Here’s the one 65% of Google home and Amazon echo owners can’t imagine going back.

Matt Bertram: Like isn’t that an interesting?

Chris Burres: So I’m going to add an interesting statistic. I’m going to say that 60% of my Amazon questions are, “what’s the weather like?” Cause my son asked in the morning, my daughter asks in the morning, my wife asks in the morning, and I probably asked twice. Cause I’m like what’s the first weather now? And then, Oh wait, I didn’t really pay attention to the temperature later in the day. So then I ask again.

Matt Bertram: Well you’ve seen like Alexa and, and the Dot being on and like picking up some like crazy things like, so you know, this technology’s here. Okay. It’s not going anywhere. And really the thing about voice search, why voice search is so important, right? And this is kind of a little bit of antithesis to what you’re talking about. You know, map listing. So, the Google local listings are really, there was a bright local study and it’s really a cannibalizing organic search. Well, you know, where are the opportunities? Okay. Maps, huge opportunity maps. So there’s three choices, right? Like the, the three pack or what a snack pack or whatever. Okay. Well in voice search, how many searches are you getting? One.

Chris Burres: One.

Matt Bertram: Okay. So you need to be that business. If you’re surrounded by 10 other tire companies or pizza companies or restaurants or you know, if they’re looking for you, the closest or nearby or all those searches. And really how the searches changed, which I think is super interesting. For example, let me see if I can find, I might’ve handed it to you, but for example, people, the natural language searching, you would type to make home brew at home, make cold brew.

Chris Burres: Okay.

Matt Bertram: Right? That’s what you would type, well now you type, Hey Google, how do you make cold brew at home? Question Mark. So it is optimized.

Chris Burres: It’s different, right? It is a little bit different.

Matt Bertram: So really we’ve started to optimize for near me, nearby, the different locations. Really, one of the terms that I haven’t optimized for yet is like, Hey Google, because you know how the algorithm works and they’re going to maybe put different weightings on these different things. But right now Google is looking at the words you search for and trying to give you the best answers for that. So when you optimize for location or you optimize for the term or the theme that you’re ranking for you, you got to, you got to take that into consideration. And I know we got another call here coming up. So I know we need a wrap up, but I just, I kind of, when we talked about voice search, we talked about how it’s either important or not important, but how, but I wanted to explain like why it’s changing and where it’s going and that sort of thing.

Chris Burres: And I think there’s a couple of things. So you, and I’ve heard you mentioned this before and it’s, and it’s very true that there’s one result now that’s on a Google home device that’s on an Alexa device. Even asking Siri. And I think when you’re talking about search when they answer that one question, right? So if it’s a home device, whether it’s a Alexa or Google home, there is no credit. Think about that. Right? So if the one, even if the one answer is provided by you, and by the way, in my opinion, Google does a much, much better job of giving you one answer there. There Alexa doesn’t know. Alexa is kind of dumb relative to Google in the sense of answering kind of abstract questions.

Matt Bertram: My Mom’s friend was the designer on that, but thank you.

Chris Burres: Does she watch the podcast. Why not? We can go back [inaudible 00:20:19] . When you’re talking about answering questions, if it answers it verbally, it gives no one credit. So that’s one thing to keep in consideration.

Matt Bertram: Well you could tie in your name, right, the brand name into your answer. So that’s.

Chris Burres: That’s a smart decision.

Matt Bertram: That’s something to think about it.

Chris Burres: I like that, I like it. And it’s also different on a phone. So if you’re asking, “Hey Google” and you ask a question, you get the one answer often and then you’re on a search results page. Right. I think it’s the same with Siri. [crosstalk 00:20:47]

Matt Bertram: Well so the knowledge graphs the answers?

Chris Burres: No.

Matt Bertram: That was no planned.

Chris Burres: That was my phone just trying to answer that question.

Matt Bertram: On the knowledge graph, the searches on the knowledge graph have dropped and they do at least give a citation of you know who came up with that answer. So I mean I think the bottom line here, cause I know we’re trying to wrap up is that everything is continuously changing and you really want to stay on top of those changes. So you need to be listening to this podcast.

Chris Burres: Yeah. Cause we keep, we bring you the latest and greatest information even if it’s not necessary, like doing different searches for voice search.

Chris Burres: All right, so that is wrapping up our podcast. Clearly from what we discussed going back and forth, there was a lot of value in understanding voice search and keeping moving in that direction and adjusting your optimization practices. Right.

Matt Bertram: Yeah.

Chris Burres: I think that’s clear. I also think that the most important thing, and we’ll continue to say this, have always said this in terms of SEO, step one, SEO local NAP listings. So when WNAPA, WNAPO?

Matt Bertram: WNAPO.

Chris Burres: WNAPO listings, that step one. So…

Matt Bertram: Well I think even goes back to something that you say all the time is that you got to think about the end user and providing value for the person that’s searching. Cause that’s why what Google is about is giving the best possible answer to keep those people continuing to use Google and keep coming back so they can eventually charge. Yep. Okay. And so, but there’s always going to be a place for organic. You know, you hear SEO dies all the time.

Chris Burres: Link bait!

Matt Bertram: Right? But it’s always going to change and so you just really need to stay on top of it and know what’s happening. There’s a lot you can do with your local listings. With maps, we’ve been testing out a bunch of different things that are working really, really effectively. It’s actually a different search engine. So you got universal search that wraps, you know organic search, it’s pulled in YouTube and all the videos.

Matt Bertram: You know you’ve got the shopping ads and so really universal search. But that search engine is something different. If you haven’t yet, you should log into your Google My Business listing cause hopefully all you out there have already set that up and really take a look at the insight section inside your Google My Business and look at it. It’s like your own Google analytics for your maps and there might be some things in there you see if things you can do, you want to maximize all your pictures, videos you want to categorize and tag them correctly, make sure they’re labeled properly. You want to fill out all your services. You can add little blogs in there. You can actually build a little website, leave a little teaser for later. But you know, we’ve been doing some really cool stuff with that website. I get a debate from a lot of different SEOs of, does that affect your rankings?

Matt Bertram: And I have some definitive data on that, but that I’ll share. But yeah, so just know that things are changing. You need to stay with what’s new. And if Google offers a new service, like the.

Chris Burres: Check it out.

Matt Bertram: Check it out because it’s usually be free and then you know, you’ll have to pay.

Chris Burres: It will usually be valuable here.

Matt Bertram: Same thing with like Facebook Live. Facebook Live, the algorithm was tweaked to really show it on some of these other social media platforms like Instagram, TV. There’s a lot that you want to do to kind of ride that wave and stay in front of it. And we can keep you up to date on what that is.

Chris Burres: Excellent. So make sure you subscribe and follow.

Matt Bertram: Moo.

Chris Burres: Shacow us.

Matt Bertram: Shacow us.

Chris Burres: If you’re looking to grow your business with the largest, simplest marketing tool on the planet.

Matt Bertram: The internet.

Chris Burres: Call eWebResults for increased revenue in your business. Our phone number is (713) 592-6724.

Matt Bertram: That hasn’t changed.

Chris Burres: If you’ve got a referral for it, you know our location has the background as we’re seated.

Matt Bertram: You could still find Chris and a few others. Stragglers back at the old location got another business there that took over that spot.

Chris Burres: They kind of took it over instantly.

Matt Bertram: There was a chalkboard behind the coffee maker on the day we moved out.

Chris Burres: Oh yeah.

Matt Bertram: They just were like we’re putting their own style.

Chris Burres: Yeah, the coffee maker improved too.

Matt Bertram: I just feel like.

Chris Burres: If you have a referral that’s anybody who’s interested in any aspect of internet marketing, you send them to us, they pay their bill, we pay you or donate to charity. That’s an ongoing month over month service where we’ve got referral partners who are generating revenue month over month so that you can do that with us. We were filmed live here at some, do you know what the address here? I don’t know the address here.

Matt Bertram: Its like 1315. [crosstalk 00:25:43].

Chris Burres: It’s 105. 11105, 13105? I think it’s 13105, that’s what I’m going to go with. Northwest freeway, Suite 500, Houston, Texas 77040, I do know that piece.

Matt Bertram: And we’re going to have a grand opening, is it May 13th?

Chris Burres: Yes.

Matt Bertram: May 13th.

Chris Burres: No. Is it June?

Matt Bertram: June 13th.

Chris Burres: June 13th.

Matt Bertram: Whatever’s a Thursday. The May is a Monday.

Chris Burres: Yeah.

Matt Bertram: So June 13th yep. We’re actually going to have a grand opening for all you out there that listen to the podcasts. If you’re…

Chris Burres: Come by.

Matt Bertram: Come by. We’re going to have a party. We’re going to send out invitations. If you’re interested, message us, we have 30,000 square feet, so we’re not going to run out of room. We’ll figure out what the festivities will be. Food, drank, music, whatever. But it’s going to be great. So if you’re interested, reach out to us on our Facebook page. Let us know and we’ll give you the details.

Chris Burres: Yeah, so absolutely. Well, this has been another amazing podcast. You guys have made us the most popular internet marketing podcasts on iTunes. You can get transcript, video, or audio of this podcast at our website,, until the next podcast. My name’s Chris Burres.

Matt Bertram: My name is Matt Bertram

Chris Burres: Bye bye for now.