An industry design veteran who has successfully conquered both coasts, Drew Stauffer combines innovation with web standards to bring a blend of usability and creative vision to every project. As Director of Development for Wildfire Productions and CEO of Alibi Productions, Drew leaves no development stone unturned. He has published many articles on web standards and has been featured on WebProNews and Google News, and his companies count The Hyatt, BMW, and Michelin among their many satisfied clients.
Posted on Friday, May 25, 2007
As some of you may know, I write for three different blogs. Currently my day consists of writing for drewstauffer.com, my personal blog; alibiproductions.com, my personal company blog; and wildfireproductions.net, my professional company blog.
Posted on Saturday, May 12, 2007
Four months have passed in my life and everything has changed. Writing for drewstauffer.com, alibiproductions.com and wildfireproductions.net while also maintaining a 9 to 5 design job and doing freelance design and development work on the side doesn’t leave me a lot of time for day-to-day activities. The energy that goes into researching a new job has taken almost all of my time over the past few months. Here is a quick rundown of why there have been so few posts:
Posted on Monday, February 19, 2007
Drew Stauffer, who also writes over at Alibi Productions, was recently added to Lee Odden’s list of search engine marketing blogs. Lee has complied a list of some of the best marketing blogs on the Internet. For anyone who’s interested in effective ways to promote their website or blog, checking out his list is a must. Alibi was featured for its website promotion and online marketing.
Posted on Friday, November 17, 2006
Writing articles and posts for blogs is a great way to articulate your thoughts. Being involved with a community is the best way to get trusted information and insight from your peers. What do you do when no one ever comments on your posts? I was recently reading some posts from seoroundtable about topics that are being covered at PubCon. I was immediately intrigued with an observation that Rand Fishkin made. He pointed out that, when writing posts, if you have a “matter-of-fact” point of view you aren’t really promoting comments. If you want community involvement you need to pose questions, which makes sense…right?
Are you more likely to post comments on a blog that poses questions, or do you read blogs for more general information?