Woodland Hills, CA (PressExposure) December 02, 2009 -- Los Angeles, California - United States - Preparing for the New Year, Los Angeles based SEO Company Webwise Media announced an improved version of their targeted email marketing program that is streamlined and specifically designed for the small and medium sized business market. In an announcement made today, the search engine marketing industry leader stated that 2010 would be a year that even the most obscure businesses would be able to market directly to the consumer.
"As a company specializing in search engine optimization we know how difficult it is to compete in industries where there are massive corporations controlling huge market shares," said a company spokesperson for Webwise Media. "Our targeted email marketing campaign is a way that the smaller businesses in those industries can level the playing field and take some of that market share back. We're already seeing it happen for our clients that have been with us for a while. Early numbers for holiday shopping this weekend indicate a huge increase in internet sales numbers."
2009 was a year that saw the fall of many retail giants that once dominated the search rankings for industry and provider keywords. This trend has left an opportunity for small businesses to climb to Google Page One and the top of other search engine rankings where those high positions were once not attainable. Webwise Media has taken advantage of this with their SEO programs and is now gearing up their email marketing campaigns to follow suit.
"We have been able to work some absolute miracles this year with SEO for small and medium sized businesses," said our spokesperson. "Niche markets where the giants once dominated are wide open right now and consumers are looking for new places to shop. A targeted email marketing campaign geared towards those with a history of shopping for specific products and services will unquestionably benefit those who can supply those products or services right now. In some markets there are barely any major competitors left."