This infographic conveys through visuals, data and simplified terms, the otherwise complex idea of different digital marketing strategy combinations performed by in-house marketers and how they rate in relation to one another based on ROI percentages.

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Infographics are amazing for SEO. Cleverly-designed infographics are many times more likely than other shareable items to be shared and re-tweeted on social media platforms due to their aesthetic and useful informative nature. Infographics can go viral quickly on social media networks like Facebook, Twitter, and Tumblr, while creating hundreds or even thousands of backlinks to your website.

Why is this? I don’t think we need to show you data to convince you that it is way more effective to convey complex data-driven ideas with images, charts and graphics than with long paragraphs of text. The typical user cannot be bothered to read for too long online. Sometimes the ideas are very complex and an infographic is crucial for quick understanding since it works both visually and textually. Just take a look at the infographic shown. Now read the caption below it. Try to stay awake when you do.

In addition, some infographics are beautifully designed, clever and perhaps even humorous. Now why would you want to keep it for yourself?

When people share your infographic as indicated in the next column, it puts a link on other blogs and websites that link back to your website. This increases your backlink count. It also provides more This term seems to have taken on two slightly different meanings. 1. The quality of a particular inbound link to a web site. For example, an inbound link from the New York Times would be considered of higher quality (i.e. have more “link juice”) than a link from a seldom-read blog. 2. The overall effect of having multiple inbound inks pointing to a site. “The more inbound links you can get, the more link juice you’ll have.” a Tooltip Text  if websites that are sharing your infographic have a high page rank authority. Don’t forget to put your organization’s branding and contact info on your Infographic. You can expect your infographics to travel long and far from their original home.

Make sure to give credit where credit’s due and list a data source if you used one. We selected this data that is recent and engaging from Econsultancy/Adestra. Also make sure to share the HTML code like we did here (see below for code). If it’s a good source of data to share, it might just go viral.

[text_box class=”blue” title=”PLEASE SHARE: Copy and Paste this html code to display this useful infographic on your site or blog.”] <a href=””><img src=””/></a>[/text_box]


You may also want to research and make sure your infographic is not over-done. Find some data that is useful and not so over-shared so that your readers wont be unimpressed with something they’ve already seen. Make sure your infographic is fun, engaging and descriptive. A little humor will also go a long way. Those are just a few reasons why people would want to share it!

Check out “The Ultimate Guide to Marketing with Infographics”.