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This one is simple. Your title tag is too long! This is a common mistake that I detail in these answers: Title in Google does not match <title> of document Title tag different from title appearing in Google? There is a limit of 512 pixels at least for Google. I cannot speak for Bing. Any wider character such as W, G, D, or X will take up additional ...


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It happens to a number of websites, not just yours. Google likes to keep a cache of web pages so that users can have an option to see the real site or if the real site breaks down, the user can choose to view Google's cached copy of the site. What you can do is: Resubmit your sitemaps Change site settings in webmaster tools and make google crawl more ...


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I found that using Google+ Pages to manage business listings caused this to happen for a client as well. Switching them over to Google My Business Locations fixed the problem. Also, verifying the locations with Google helps a great deal, either via phone or post.


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Tom, You need to re-read Google's Href Lang page. https://support.google.com/webmasters/answer/189077?hl=en Href lang tags are used for the pages with the SAME CONTENT but different languages. If you have different products for different countries, then Href Lang tags are not a solution for your problem (possible solutions include different pages or ...


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Try to use: site:.example.com -www.example.com


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FWIW I think this issue was resolved on Google's side quite some time ago.


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You need more unique [pseudo]power in order to overtake the directory sites in rank. So with that in mind, some things you can do: Make a generic lower quality description that you want to fill out on all the directories. The idea is that you want to duplicate the content on all of them as much as you can. This content must be somewhat significantly ...


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We got a question like this recently where the OP gave the business name which consisted of highly competitive terms. Short of searching for the business name in quotes or using the site: search directive, there was no reasonable way for the business name to compete. Given that, there are things you can do. Use schema.org mark-up for the business contact ...


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The "single" result is known as Google Sitelinks. New sites don't get that treatment. Once you site is a year or two old, Google will often switch the display over automatically. The site links feature is completely controlled by Google. There is nothing you can do to directly turn it on. We do have a question that addresses what you can do to ...


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You have several issues going on. The one that addresses your issue most directly is that you do not have a description meta-tag or much content (at least on the home page) and Google is choosing to create your snippet from what it can find which is your first h1 tag and contact information. You are missing much of the basics in SEO. Here are some links to ...


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Yes and no. I have a website that has two versions of the site. One for desktop, one for mobile. The mobile website has a fixed viewport of 380 and according to Google's Mobile Ready Test my website is mobile friendly. It also shows up in mobile search results as being mobile friendly. Google says that a fixed width viewport is accepted but it is not ...


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Regular blog update with high quality & unique content can improve your site Pagerank.


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In this case I think it would be best if she used Google My Business Locations to manage her locations instead of individual pages. Scenario #1 You are getting the desired result because you are actually including the brand name plus the village name where it is located in the query. Scenario #2 & #3 In both cases it returns the desired results ...



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