Marketing Experts Agree – Long Tail Keywords Work

Written by Devin Sizemore

November 4, 2014

Obviously long tail keywords are at the very heart of what we do.

So it goes without saying that we believe that long tail keywords are key (see what I did there?) to growing your organic traffic. If you’re just starting out and still looking for a niche, you should probably read this article, then move on to our guide to discovering ideas for profitable website niches.

Let’s start with a brief review:

What Are Long Tail Keywords?

Perhaps the best way to define what a long tail keyword is, is to give an example. Let’s assume you own a small butcher shop in Atlanta and you are ready to bring your business into the 21st century.

You start by building a website, and then you decide to take it a step further and start blogging with the hopes of pulling in visitors to your site via Google traffic and other “organic” sources.

The types of things you write about on your blog will have a huge impact on how successful you are at pulling in that free, organic traffic. If your topics are too general, it’s likely that you’ll be lost in the ocean of millions of blog posts that are published each day. The keywords “steak” and “filet mignon” may well be things that you’d love to have your little butcher shop on page 1 of Google for, but the odds of that happening are similar to the odds of Kobayashi the hot dog eating champion going vegan.

Both “steak” and “filet mignon” get searched over 60,000 times per month, on average, as shown below in Long Tail Pro.

Long Tail Keywords Matter - Example

There is also quite a bit of competition for these types of keywords, as you might imagine.

So while your little butcher shop may never be the top result when people search “filet mignon,” there are still tons of opportunities to get traffic from Google by targeting long tail keywords.

For instance, “how to cook a steak on the stove” gets searched an average of 3,600 times per month and has much lower competition. Maybe you have a killer technique for preparing steaks on the stove and could post written instructions and maybe even a video to answer this exact question!

To break it down further, here’s another example for this same scenario:

Short: Steak

Medium: Grilling Steak

Long: Best Steak For The Money

Looking for more specific search terms with less competition is what long tail keywords are all about.

Exclusive Access: Watch our free video on how to find more long tail keywords than you’ll know what to do with!

Do Long Tail Keywords Still Work?

If you follow any SEO blogs, it seems that “change” is the only constant. Techniques designed to move your site to the top of the search rankings that worked a few years ago, or even a few months ago, may be a terrible idea now.

However, long tail keywords are here to stay. that’s one of the reasons why great keyword research software is worth paying for.

Google processes about 3.5 billion searches per DAY.

I’ll let that sink in…

So with 1.2 trillion searches per year, you can bet that a huge chunk of those are long tail keywords. In fact, according to John Wiley at Google, about 15% of those searches are unique. That means that 15% of the searches on a given day have never been searched before.

But don’t just take my word for it.

I’ve put together a list of industry experts who agree that long tail keywords still matter, and perhaps matter more today than ever before.

Marcus Sheridan – The Sales Lion

If you aren’t familiar with Marcus’ story, he stumbled upon the power of inbound marketing when running his swimming pool business. By blogging and creating content that their customers were looking for, they saw explosive growth in traffic and ultimately sales. It’s really a powerful story about how the use of long tail keywords and good inbound marketing can make a huge impact for a small, local business.

Read more about Marcus here.

Marcus shares a great story about how long tail keywords made the difference for his pool company: “Let me give you an example from my business. My partner Jason once wrote an article entitled, “Top 5 Fiberglass Pool Problems and Solutions”. Immediately, this article captured the first spot on Google for many long-tail keyword phrases such as: “Fiberglass Pool Problems” , “Problems with Fiberglass Pools”, and many others…”

“Although such phrases might not register that high for monthly searches on Google, the blog article has now been read over 5,000 times this past year. Think about that for a second….The average pool builder gets about 5,000 visits a year on their website and this ONE article garnered our website over 5,000 views alone!”

Don’t be afraid to write about the “problems” of your product or industry. People are searching these very specific questions and if you give a great answer, you can control the conversation and earn their trust.

Marcus is always insightful and entertaining! His videos telling his story and explaining how content marketing works for businesses are “must see” in my book. Check it out here and  Keep up with him on Twitter.

Caroline Melberg – Small Business Mavericks

Caroline is the founder and an online marketing specialist at Small Business Mavericks. With over 25 years of marketing experience, she knows a thing or two about what works.

On the topic of long tail keywords, Caroline wrote an article titled “Why The Long Tail Is Still Important” and in it she stated “If you are still targeting generic keywords, chances are you aren’t going to get a lot of traffic to your blog. But if you go after a couple of hundred long tail keywords, you’ll stand a much better chance at attracting readers, links, and attention to your blog.

If you write an article for a keyword that isn’t searched very often, that is okay. The key is to keep adding great content and eventually the numbers add up to a lot of targeted traffic.

For more small business marketing insight, follow Caroline on Twitter.

Nick Stamoulis – Brick Marketing

Nick is the President and Founder of Brick Marketing, which has been in the SEO business since 2005. One reason that Nick is a believer in the importance of long tail keywords is the fact that they tend to convert better.

In his article on the importance of long tail keywords he wrote “People that search using long tail keywords typically are looking for something very specific and have already spent the time doing research and narrowing down their search. Broad keywords don’t convert as well because searchers are still typically in research mode and might not even know what they want. If “polka dotted cocktail dresses” brings someone to your page that is full of pretty polka dotted cocktail dresses, there’s a good chance that they will convert.”

Focusing on long tail lets you bring in visitors that are closer to making a purchasing decision. Provide an insightful and thorough answer and you have a great chance of turning that visitor into a customer.

To keep up with the latest from Nick Stamoulis, follow him on Twitter. 

Neil Patel – Quick Sprout

Neil is co-founder of several companies including Crazy Egg and KISSmetrics. His Quicksprout blog is chock full of insights that small businesses and online marketers can use to increase traffic and conversions.

As Nick mentioned above, long tails convert better than more generic search terms. But how can you make sure that your website is converting those visitors?

Neil Patel suggests “The best way to optimize your landing page conversions when it comes to long tail SEO is to provide the users with the answers they were searching for and then add a call-to-action button that nudges them to sign up or buy.” 

Visitors are great, but it’s critical that they don’t slip through the cracks. If you aren’t a conversion expert, you can start by checking out these tips from KISSmetrics.

Click here to find Neil on Twitter.

Brian Dean – Backlinko

Brian is one of my favorite reads when it comes to insanely actionable ideas you can use to increase traffic for your website.

In his guide to on-page SEO he makes the following comment regarding long tail keywords: “Adding modifiers like “2014”, “best”, “guide”,  and “review” can help you rank for long tail versions of your target keyword.”

He explains further by using his own post as an example: “Notice that I made the title of this post nice and long: “On-Page SEO: Anatomy of a Perfectly Optimized Page”. These modifiers aren’t targeting any particular long tail keyword. But that title will bring in a few more visitors every day than if I simply used “On Page SEO””

If you’ve done a poor job of this in the past, go back through your old blog posts and see if you can make your titles more search engine friendly by including long tail keywords.

Marieke van de Rakt – Yoast

If you do have a WordPress site, you’ve likely heard of the great SEO plug-ins by Yoast. They are super helpful for making sure your posts are doing all they should when it comes to focusing on your target keyword.

Marieke talks about focusing on your mission, and what makes your company unique.

Whatever that is, write it down!

Then, those words and phrases that best describe your company and what makes it stand out can be used to filter down the keywords you focus on. Here is an excerpt from Marieke’s article: “Trying to make your website rank for a specific term can be quite profitable, as long as this specific term closely resembles the product you’re selling. The terms you have used to describe your mission can be nicely used to focus on in your SEO strategy. These words should be central in the long tail keywords you aim your website to rank for.”

Using our butcher shop example, you can provide any meat a customer wants. But do you have specialty item or service? Maybe you ship frozen steaks around the country. Maybe you artistically create an all-meat Edible Arrangement… (that’s a business idea right there!) – Whatever your specialty, look for long tail keywords that focus on that.

Find more from Yoast on Twitter.

Barney Garcia – Vertical Response

Barney is a Paid Media Marketing Manager for Vertical Response and addresses some of the perceived negatives of focusing on long tail keywords. One of those is the idea that you are limiting your traffic potential because less people search these phrases.

Barney’s response is “This is not necessarily a bad thing. It might not bring you the amount of people you would ideally want, but it will help you find qualified people and not spend your marketing dollars on those who aren’t likely to purchase.”  

Having huge traffic numbers are nice, but getting conversions are better. Consider the potential return on investment, whether it be your time or the cost of a PPC ad campaign, before you put together a piece of content.

For more insights on email marketing, social media and more – check out Vertical Response on Twitter.

 Matt Bailey – Site Logic

We’ll admit that concentrating on keywords that are searched a relative few times seems counterintuitive. Matt Bailey wrote the following in his article for about the long tail keyword strategy. “Conventional thinking applies the 80-20 rule that the top terms provide 80% of the business, but in evaluating multiple sites, this has proved to be the opposite…”

Matt goes onto say “In other words, the terms that are most popular, most managed by site owners, are rarely those that provide the most business. In most studies, the success of the site was from the hundreds or thousands of referrals outside of the most popular terms.”

He concludes with a story from one of their clients: “An initial report showed that his top 10 terms brought in over half of the site’s overall search referrals. However, when looking at sales generated by search terms,18.6% of conversions were from top 10 keywords. Conversely, 81.2% of the conversions were from hundreds of other search terms outside of the top 10. The 80/20 rule works in reverse, providing a sweet spot of opportunity.”

When thinking about long tail keywords, you’ve got to flip the 80/20 rule. When executed properly, many of your conversions will come from people who started by searching for something very specific.

Matt is the founder of Site Logic. Get more of his online marketing insights by following him on Twitter.

 Shannon Hernandez – The Writing Whisperer

Shannon HernandezShannon spent 15 years teaching a classroom of students and now spends her time helping small businesses use content to their advantage. She wrote a guest post on the Huffington Post entitled Dominate SEO With Long Tail Keywords

Her last tip in the article is one I strongly agree with: “Don’t be afraid to put three or four long tail keywords into each blog post. The more specific and targeted you become, and the more you think like your ideal clients and customers, the more your blog posts will be found and read.” 

If you are writing an in-depth post focused on a long tail keyword, consider using your sub-headers to focus on even more specific keywords that fit with the content. When following this approach, consider the table of contents WordPress plug-in which automatically creates a table of contents so readers can quickly skip down to a sub-header.

Jeff Haden – INC. Magazine

Jeff is a ghostwriter and contributor to, among others. In his post called “8 Ways to Find the Best Long Tail Keywords” he starts by pointing out that “Ranking well for competitive keywords is incredibly tough for the average small business. That’s why more specific and less competitive keywords can make a huge difference. For many, long-tail keywords (in aggregate) add up to the majority of their website’s search-driven traffic.”

He goes on to give some very helpful suggestions for your keyword research and brainstorming, you should definitely check it out.

Take a holistic approach to your content marketing. The little things add up, so don’t be afraid to start small and specific.

Jeff has a lot to offer entrepreneurs, so don’t miss him on Twitter.

Steve Scott –

Steve ScottSteve has had a ton of success writing and selling Kindle books and his website is a great resource for SEO in general. Steve also understands the importance of long tail keywords as a part of your marketing strategy.

He has a must-read post on long tail keywords which includes ideas for how to use them and the kinds of posts to write. In it he gives a great reminder: “The best long-tail article is written for the reader, not the search engines” 

While search engine traffic is great, you need to think about your human readers first. Ultimately providing the most value and best content to address the things people search for will be a winning formula for Google and for your visitors.

Steve talks about Kindle publishing, successful habits, and more on his Twitter account.

Adam Stetzer – HubShout

Adam Stetzer is co-founder of HubShout, a marketing and SEO company. He and fellow co-founder Chad Hill record a “Daily Brown Bag” session where they chat about a particular topic in the online marketing industry.

They recently talked about why long tail keywords are important for small businesses. You can watch the video here.

One comment that I’d like to highlight is when Adam said “I think getting these long-tail phrases on your site will help the head turn and will help you develop overall authority on many different variations of keywords, and as you said, you have to pick them wisely so they’re not too hard, but they do have some value, they’re in the right ballpark.”

A nice side benefit of creating great content focused on long tail keywords is that eventually you start picking up links, social shares, and credibility/authority with Google. The result is that you’ll start picking up traffic from keywords you didn’t specifically target and even become more competitive for those short-tail or “head” keywords.

HubShout has an infographic that helps you visualize the importance of long tail keywords:

Long tail keywords

Julia Spence-McCoy – Express Writers

Julia has been writing for awhile. According to her bio she wrote her first novel at age 12, and started Express Writers at the age of 20.  She authored a guest post at which has some fantastic ideas of what to do (and not do) with long tail keywords.

Here are 2 of my favorites:

On the topic of figuring out what to write and focusing on the right keywords she said “…who better to hand you keyword ideas than your customers? How did they find you? What search terms lead them to your doorstep? You can get a great response by simply asking your customers these questions via a survey. It can be a great way of lighting up your social media channels and getting people involved in an active discussion.”

On the topic of what not to do, I like this tip: “Don’t use any keyword that is a stretch… Every keyword should be 100 percent relevant and on topic for YOUR business. Don’t go off topic. It will not help your rankings.”

Remember who your core audience is and don’t try to be something you’re not.

Keep up with Julia’s company, Express Writers on Twitter.

Next Steps For Your Business

Hopefully by now you’re convinced that long tail keywords can play an important role in your online marketing strategy. But you might be wondering…

“Where do I start?” 

The first step is to start brainstorming and doing keyword research so you can come up with a list of good, long tail keywords for your business. The next step is to start filtering and prioritizing so you can come up with a content strategy for your business. Use a tool like Long Tail Pro or Ubersuggest to start generating keyword ideas.

Next Step: Watch our free video on how to find more long tail keywords than you’ll know what to do with!

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  1. Eric Carrell

    Great post, Jake!

    • Jake

      Thanks, Eric. I appreciate it.

  2. RJ

    Great to see this but do people actually think Long tail Keywords or seo will die? I don’t think its possible. Google can change algorithms but they can’t change the way people search for information, no?

    • Jake

      It’s true – most would agree that long tail keywords should be a part of your inbound marketing strategy. I think it’s about using them the right way by creating outstanding content, not just throwing up some junk and hoping it sticks. I thought some of the folks quoted above had some nice tips for how to use long tail keywords effectively – like what Brian said about using more thorough titles for your posts.

  3. Mr Darren Starr

    I love the thoroughness of this article. I do think keyword targeting and optimising, both onsite and offsite are incredibly important to some businesses, but not all.
    It can also be very difficult to get on the SEO merry-go-round and constantly be competing and optimising for rankings.
    Another long-term strategy is to coin a unique term and make it your own, so when people look for those terms, they only find you and your content. This does require significant promotions initially.

    I’d like to say that I really like Long Tail Pro. It finds hundreds of keywords so very, very quickly.

    My Regards,

    Darren Starr

    • Jake

      Hi Darren – thanks for the input. You make a very good point!

      Don’t be a stranger!

  4. Bryan

    Hi Jake,

    Great article. I did click through for the video, but it wasn’t working for me. Just wanted to let you know.


    • Jake

      Hi Bryan,

      Thanks for the heads up! email me at [email protected] and I’ll get it to you. I just tested and it was working – not sure what’s up.

  5. Sona Mathews

    I have received email from you to visit this post. its actually good post with detailed information. Long tail keywords are making a huge difference on site ranking and earning.

  6. Kimberly

    Thanks for gathering all these articles; bookmarked it. FYI, when I saw an email from “Jake Cain” I almost deleted it before reading. Didn’t know you are w/Spencer! Congrats-


    • Jake

      Hi Kimberly – thank you! I’m glad you didn’t delete it. I think Spencer is going to intro me to the Niche Pursuits crowd soon – I’m looking forward to adding some good stuff to the LTP blog as well! .

  7. Suzen Pettit

    Good validation for what continues to work for me- thanks for all the good research

    • Jake

      Thanks, Suzen! Keep up the good work.

  8. Palash Kumar Daw

    Yes until now working Keywords in Google but i knew 55% of teens and 40% of adults are now using Google voice search from Forbes written by Jayson DeMers. What do you think about this?

    • Jake

      I saw a similar article and it was making the point that many long tail keywords are more like natural language, for instance “how do I build a bird house?” rather than just bird house. I think really it means that the estimated 70% of searches that are long tail phrases now will probably go up as searches get more specific.

  9. DUY

    Thank for post! 🙂 I was get many ideas with long tail pro! <3

    • Jake

      Thanks, DUY!

  10. Lisa

    This a great, detailed post. Thank you so much Jake. So many gold nuggets to take and use. I’m super excited to hear more/see more LTP info and learn more from you. Just a note: the video link (after email capture) doesn’t seem to be working. Will you please check on that, or it could just be my computer?! 🙂

    • Jake

      Hi Lisa,

      Thank you! I had one other report of that and switching from Chrome to Firefox did the trick. It’s weird because I’m a Chrome user and tested just a moment ago and it played just fine. I’m really sorry about that – I promise it wasn’t a trick 🙂 There really is a video from Spencer! Email me at [email protected] if you are still having trouble and I’ll do some more digging.

  11. Aurang Zaib

    That is already 100% proven that the success is with long tail keywords. You refreshed that again in my mind through this post. Thanks Jake and & Spencer!

  12. Rea

    WOW look at all those lucky people who CAN get LTP to work wish I had the same luck .
    Where did you find them?

    • GDB

      Maybe contacting support or asking for help from a fellow user will get you a lot further than snidy remarks in a comment section.

      • Rea

        Oh my I did contact support and they even tried to get it work and couldn’t their suggestion was to ask for a refund what sort if service is that?

        • Jake

          Hi Rea,

          Sorry to hear that! Why don’t you send me an email at [email protected] with the details and I’ll see if we can figure it out.


          • Rea

            customer support both in India and America have tried and both could not get it to work the guy in India was fabulous and went overboard to help however the American guy was useless and his way to fix it was to ask for a refund hmmm I did have LTP working on Windows 8 but but had not used it for awhile and it wanted me to log in again and that is when the problems started CS said uninstall and then reinstall did that and now cannot get it back on my laptop CS in America said never seen that before did a search on Google and it is a common problem

    • Aurang Zaib

      Rea, Its all about research and it takes time normally, some people find it within few minutes, a bit of luck also matters. My suggestion to you is find something within your circle of interest and do not lose momentum.

      • Rea

        Thanks Aurang for your sugestion but first you have to be able to download LTP to your computer I have had it on my comp before and I must admit it was great but unfortunately I cannot download it now and that is the problem

  13. Gary Huynh

    I’ve known about the effectiveness of the long tail for a long time. You’ve quoted that 15% of searches in Google are unique. The last figure that I heard was 50% and that was from years ago. It’s important to have very good on page keyword optimization to capture the long tail. I always write more than 1,000 words of content for my webpages and use keyword theming to capture the long tail.

    • Carl

      Hi Gary, just wanted to echo your point about the decline in % of unique search terms. I have a theory for this that I wanted to throw at you and see what you think?

      The reason for the substantial decline is the introduction and increasing popularity of Google autofill.

      I remember back in the day when you had to manually type a whole search term in Google (Imagine the work!), as opposed to entering a few letters and selecting the closest matching keywords provided by the big G.

      I think this has caused people to settle for searches that would not necessarily be the long tail keyword search they would perform without autofill?

      Take care!

  14. Michael

    About long tail keyword, I agree with you.

    My question: Is Google Planner still relevant to search long tail keyword? As I can see, Google suggestion can give more insight about long tail keyword.

  15. Manpreet Kashyap

    Hi.. Its really looking a great tool. I am new to blogging and i am getting mind blowing result with the long tail pro.

    Thanks for Sharing

  16. Carl Radley

    Welcome Jake and what a way to introduce yourself! Awesome post full of great information! I love the fact you have included a wide range of opinions which has added a few new names to the list of people I feel I should read about!

    Just for the record – LTP is an awesome piece of software. I used to only make the connection of using this tool for creating niche websites but the truth is that it can be used for SO MUCH MORE! I now use it for all blog posts, especially when carving out a new angle and discovering ideas I perhaps hadn’t previously considered.

    Keep up the good work and looking forward to reading more posts soon!

    • Jake

      Hey Carl,

      Thanks for the welcome and thanks for sharing!

  17. Jen M

    I absolutely agree that long tail keywords can help turn heads. Especially when it comes to local SEO, they can really help small businesses reach their target demographics when customers are looking for specific services in their areas. (The auto repair infographic is a good example of this.)

    • Jake

      Yes – completely agree.

  18. Megan

    Using specific and thoughtful long tail keywords seems like a common sense step at this point. You’re trying to set yourself apart from other businesses in ranking so why not take a unique keyword and make it yours.

  19. Don Gately

    Great points. If I have said it once (and I have) then I have said it 8 times: You will convert much better, and get more sales from being on the first page of a keyword with 20 monthly searches than on the 6th page of a word with 6,000

    • Jake

      I agree with you, Don.

  20. Andrew

    Long-tail keywords are definitely effective, but it takes a lot of work to implement them into a content marketing strategy. It’s pretty tough to organically mention a phrase like “how do you fix your air conditioner” five times in 300 words. But if you can, you’ll undoubtedly start to see some real traction.

    • Stephanie

      Seems like a pretty tough “if” to me…

    • Jake

      Hi Andrew,

      You raise a good point and I think in that example, using the exact phrase that many times in that short of an article isn’t going to do you any good. That likely counts as ‘keyword stuffing’ which is when you just use the keyword over and over and it becomes unnatural.

      I’d say your best bet is to write something that takes someone through step by step how to fix and air conditioner, maybe with pictures and video, list the tools they need, and just be super thorough. As long as you have the keyword in the title and use it a couple of other times in the body, you’ll be in a good spot

      If you are using WordPress, I like using the SEO by Yoast plug-in which makes recommendations and shows you where you have used the keyword in the article. That helps me follow a system for all my keyword-focused posts.

      Thanks for commenting!

  21. Charles

    I never really expected long tail to amount to anything. I was surprised when we started seeing results from experimenting with long tail keywords.

    • Jake

      Very cool to hear that it’s working for you.

  22. KMatthews

    I’d like to know more about exactly how close you have to get to these long-tail KWs to be successful. For example, the difference between “how to cook steak on the stove” and “cooking steak on the stove.”

    • Jake

      Hi – good question. In that example, you basically have variations of the same thing – but you are right that they are unique searches. One might get searched 3,000 times and the other 1,500 times.

      My suggestion would be to make that one page/article/post and don’t try to have 2 separate pages focusing on each one. You want to make sense to your human visitors first. So I’d probably take the “best” variation of the keyword based on competitiveness and volume and use that in my article title. You’ll end up with all the variations and more used in the body of your post, which is a good thing.

      What I’ve found in similar situations is even if I don’t get to the top for “how to cook steak on the stove”, I’ll pull in traffic for similar long tail phrases.

  23. Madeline

    I’m amazed by the number of original searches Google reports seeing! But that’s exactly why I’m such a fan of long-tail keywords: the modern search engine user searches for everything, and they’ve likely figured out that the best way to find exactly what they need is to be more specific. Hence, a search for “polka-dotted cocktail dress” instead of simply “dress”, “cocktail dress”, etc.

  24. Ashley

    Great article! I like the quotes that you selected. Also, the takeaway points in this article are very helpful for businesses!

  25. Matt B

    We did an experiment with a 14 kw long-tail phrase and it did extremely well. It picked up a lot.

    • Jake

      Wow – very cool.

  26. Jeff

    Long tail keywords are a very good strategy for small business owners to use with their digital marketing plans.

  27. scottjcamp

    The more specific the search, the more likely they are to convert – the numbers speak for themselves!

  28. Aleks

    Great article! Since 70% of search queries are long tail, this is where most businesses should focus on, unless they are a huge company like Nike or AT&T… you get the point 😉

  29. Michelle

    This is a good informative article and you can take some expert opinions from it. Hopefully this will get small businesses a better idea of how to up their SEO strategy.

  30. Mar

    Neil Patel is everywhere when it comes to internet marketing info… and I have no complaints.

  31. Eric

    This is a no-brainer for anyone in the field – long tail keywords are key to a successful campaign (whether it’s SEM or SEO). Since users will refine their search multiple times before they convert, it’s important to target the long tail keywords. Those will give you more qualified users visiting your site, and give you a higher chance of converting them into clients/customers.

  32. Niki

    Long tail keywords, are definitely, the way to go. If we learned anything from search queries, it would be the ability to draw from those long tail phrases.

  33. Andrea

    Long tailed keywords are very important and should be what companies are focusing on. Hopefully companies will learn from this.

  34. marissa

    I find it really amazing that 15% of searches performed in a day are unique.

  35. Arsalan Mukhtar

    Great Tool. You can find long tail keywords easily by using Long Tail Pro

    • Chavez

      I think so.

  36. Jackson

    Longtailpro is very helpful tool to find long and excellent keywords. Thank you.

  37. mansoor Hussain

    nice its very helpful in seo i am using its great for me.thanks

  38. safeer

    nice tool i use 1month .i get great result

  39. Shahzaib Ul Hassan

    This is one of best tool to find long tail keywords, This make my life so easy thankyou soo much.

  40. Shazz

    The Best tool ever to find long tail keywords.

  41. Hassan

    Long tail pro is one of the best keyword research tool GOD Bless you 🙂

  42. Per Teacher

    As a learner i would like to say that Longtail pro is one of the best software on the internet

  43. Hira

    Great Tool. Long Tail Pro is very helpful tool to find long and high paying keywords.

  44. Muhammad Tahir

    No doubt long tail pro is most effective tool in the market… and it is easy to use after watching the Long Tail Bootcamp course

  45. Shahzaib Ul Hassan

    with Long Tail Pro i have ranked many of my keywords for my website thank you

  46. Yasser Moosa

    long tail keywords still work very well in 2017, I’ve been very successful with small niche sites by just targeting those low hanging fruits. Google’s suggested keywords and related search terms can be little gems, especially when the longtail terms have buyers intent. Long Tail Pro ROCKS! 😀

    • Kosal

      Yes I agree with Bong.

  47. Piseth

    it’s recommended to use long tail keywords, but when I am checking the numbers of the volume is very low or sometimes did not exist in the Ahrefs site. So how is it helping in ranking or searching result? Can you advice?

  48. Kosal

    They can really help small businesses reach their target demographics when customers are looking for specific services in their areas. (The auto repair infographic is a good example of this.

  49. Ayesha Khan

    When I started Seo and blogging, the long tail pro was my first love, it helps me a lot to rank my site and to search long tail and low competition keywords for my blog. Recommended SEO tool 🙂

  50. Vincent

    I usually check use google trends to check keywords. Great article and thank for sharing.

  51. Zoya

    Long tail pro is one of the best keyword research tools I have ever used. Hats-off to the developers who designed a tool that focus on tiny details of keywords. A must use tool for all the bloggers.

  52. Muhammad Naeem

    Long-tail keywords are definitely effective, but it takes a lot of work to implement them into a content marketing strategy. i love it.

  53. naveen allem

    I am a new beginner blogger, so this article very use full to me, I defiantly try this for my blogs… thanks from india

  54. Sir Arsalan

    Great Tool. You can find long tail keywords easily. Thanks Admin


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