Why should I pay for a listing here when other directories provide free listings? As a small businessman myself, I'm very aware just how hard it is to make money. I'm sure you have heard "you get what you pay for" — usually meaning, free is bad. I personally don't think free is necessarily bad. The internet is full of free offers. I've found some of the best of these free offers are for trial or stripped down services. There's no better way to decide if a product is going to work for you than to use the products with your data or your processes. For years we offered both free and paid listings. However, as our directory became more popular, we received hundreds of free listings every day. Over half of these submissions were either of low quality or didn’t meet our listing guidelines and sadly - often both. We just couldn't continue to maintain both a high quality directory and offer free listings. We choose to offer only quality paid listings.
So, back to the original question - why should you spend your hard earned money here? Directory listings are advertising. Would you knowingly pay your hard earned money for advertising your customers will never see? Unfortunately, many of the directories found on the internet today are never seen by either search engines or anyone else. All the major search engines crawl our directory throughout the day. This means your site will be quickly noticed by Google and other search sites. These same search engines then drive traffic to our site based on your keywords. Here is an example of our monthly traffic stats:
We also show you our uptime statistics. Quality uptimes assure that your listing will be available over 99.0% of the time. The uptime is checked, calculated and published by an independent third party.
And here is our guarantee… Purchase your paid link from us and if you are dissatisfied for any reason, we will refund 100% of your money – no questions asked. Just ask us for a refund during the first 45 days to receive all your money back. No risk – no small print.
Last Updated Feburary 2012