Connect with your Customers - Learn How to Use All Dimensions of Search
Approximately 5,000 marketers and search engine optimization professionals attend SES New York each year to network and learn about topics such as PPC management, keyword research, SEO, social media, local, mobile, link building, duplicate content, multiple site issues, video optimization, site optimization, usability and more.
SES New York will be packed with 70+ sessions, multiple keynotes, 100+ exhibitors, networking events and parties. Your customers, colleagues and competition will be in attendance — will you?
Get Search Smart:
- Learn how search engines rank web pages and optimize yours to out-rank competitors
- Discover new methods of link building to keep your brand in front of your customers
- Increase traffic via organic listings and avoid "spam" penalties
- Optimize and rank better with pay-per-click campaigns
- Improve user experience and increase conversions by testing and tuning landing pages
- Track performance and maximize ROI using free and paid analytics software
- Network with peers and experts to learn the latest tips and trends.
Now in its 11th year, the global SES Conference and Expo Series educates thousands of delegates each year, with a 98% satisfaction rate. Events are organized and programmed in cooperation with the SES Advisory Board and SearchEngineWatch.com, the leading authority on Search Engine Marketing.
The material I learned from just a single session alone made it worth attending the conference.
—Sam Gomez, VP Digital Marketing, Sony Music
Search engine marketing firm iProspect works primarily with clients who have large or complex websites, many of whom are Fortune-level companies. As a sponsor and exhibitor this past year at SES New York, we found that the number of companies suitable for our services increased by over 20% from last year. SES is a terrific event series, one that we plan to be at in New York, San Jose and Chicago.
—Bill Muller, CMO, iProspect
Every other event I've been to this year has had lower attendance than last year. If this was the case for SES New York 2009, it certainly wasn't evident to me. The halls were filled with people, the exhibit hall was filled with people, and the sessions were jam-packed with folks asking great questions. It feels like, if folks are indeed having to narrow the events they go to this year, they are concentrating on SES as a 'must-do' not a 'might-do'.
—Bill Leake, CEO of Apogee Search