New answers tagged

1

It used to be possible to get that data for organic search visitors, but it isn't anymore. When a visitor lands on your site, Google sends a "referrer" string. Google used to include the search terms in the referrer, but recently stopped doing so. Now you only get that data about 25% of the time. See http://www.notprovidedcount.com/ which tracks the ...


3

The problem is that "Home" is not a great title. Your page title should be something like: Kallpachay Summer Camp "Home" is a generic title used by lots of sites. Google is ignoring it because it doesn't describe your site at all. The text that Google is choosing is from a heading tag in the page source: <h2 class="Title ...


2

Bing supports the use of the site: filter in the search bar. I just performed a test using Bing and doing a search for a government department in Australia to filter just on departments website for the keyword earthquake. The search string used was site:ses.vic.gov.au earthquake and the results returned was as expected only pages from that domain with the ...


5

You have an error in your robots.txt file. On line 11 you have Allow: /, a robots.txt file doesn't say what files and directories you can allow, only what you can disallow. The only supported commands for the robots.txt file are "User-agent" and "Disallow". As the Disallow: /random command is after the invalid command it is possible the Google Searchbot ...


0

Hm... in theory, you could scrap the data with API and then connect it with specific application. If your apps are hosted somewhere, you can get data from there too. Also, for better understanding which keyword to use etc. there is Google Trends. It lets you enter multiple keywords and filter by location, search history, and category. Once you enter that ...



Top 50 recent answers are included