Transvaginal mesh queries show recent increase in mobile visitors
“What is transvaginal mesh?” was such a frequently searched-for term, according to Google’s keyword suggestion tool, that I bought the domain and put a fact-filled website on it. Traffic to the site stayed fairly stable until the Holiday season. Then, something happened that I didn’t expect.
Around the time colleges finished final exams, I saw an increase in traffic. And many of the new visitors were using iPhones, Android phones and tablets.
My hypothesis is that college (and maybe high school) students began looking into transvaginal mesh problems for their mothers or other female relatives. I haven’t thought of a good way to test my hypothesis, and it’s not really necessary. What is necessary is to realize that lawyers need to be marketing to the mobile marketing.
Certain types of law practices probably would realize greater gains from mobile sites than others. For example, if I were a DUI attorney, I would certainly want to have a mobile website that was so user-friendly that even a guy who blew a .16 on a Breathalyzer test could use it.
I’ve been using responsive design on websites for some time. In theory, a site with responsive design will display well on screens of all sizes. In actual practice, I’m not sure that responsive design is as effective and easy-to-use as dedicated mobile websites. I plan to experiment with one or two options for dedicated sites in the next month. And that’s a topic for another blog post.
In the meantime, if anyone has had transvaginal mesh problems, or has a loved one with the pelvic mesh used for bladder sling surgery, please take a look at my transvaginal mesh site. There’s a simple, easy-to-use form for obtaining a free legal review of a transvaginal mesh case.
If you like the site, please give it a plus one on Google+. That’s becoming increasingly important for SEO, but that’s a topic for another day, too.