Gaining Google's trust doesn't happen overnight. It takes time. Think about building up your relationship with anyone. The longer you know that person, the more likely that trust will solidify. So, the reasoning is, that if Google just met you, it's going to have a hard time trusting you. If you want Google to trust you, you have to get other people that Google already trusts, to vouch for you. This is also known as link-building.
Years ago, you could get away with not having an online presence because your competition doesn’t. But today, customers expect at least a website and an active social media account. The further beyond that (such as investing in SEO, for example), the better. Plus, having an online presence when your competition doesn’t is just about the most obvious and easiest way to get far ahead of them.
I’ve learned a lot about online marketing on my own own/forums/blogs/working on my own projects, but l’ve learned A LOT more by working at companies with established online marketing programs, that provide paid training, and working on teams. I think the average person getting started, unless they are the lemonade-stand type of kid their entire life, will learn a lot better taking a entry-level gig at a good digital marketing agency, rather than work on their own business from scratch. It’s high pressure, but you’ll learn the ropes a lot quicker and have the benefit from a steady paycheck if you have bills (not everyone can live in their mom’s basement). Then once you have a year or two under your belt, if you desire you can jump ship and apply that knowledge to your own business.
One of the issues the digital marketing industry is facing is that there are sometimes no barriers to entry, meaning that anyone with a loose grasp of industry terminology can potentially get a position in a company. But as this industry matures, recruiters are becoming savvier about what differentiates a candidate that can talk the talk but could be a costly mistake for the company.
Coursera offers MOOCs (massive online open courses) created and taught online by universities such as Northwestern University, the University of Pennsylvania, and the University of California system. These courses start at various times throughout the year, so browse the catalog to see when one lines up with your schedule. Below are a couple courses that are perfect for content marketers -- here's what a module for #4 looks like:

yeah, nice post, but please what i really need that brought me down to your site is how i can get into the business, i have done lots of research but no one has actually given me what i really want. please can you tell me how i can go into it please? because i don`t have any knowledge about online marketing at all but am very much interested in the business.
I'm not a super social person. Some people are just wired that way and find social media a great medium to extend their personalities. However, I have found social media incredibly valuable. Regarding business, it has sent a lot of traffic and provides a way to find like-minded individuals. It also serves as a very strategic tool to invite people to join the site and experience our "subscriber only" email content.

And on the other side of these huge CEO’s, there are guys like Andre Chaperon. Andre has access to all these "million dollar launch club" internet marketing “gurus” and knows the truth behind their numbers. He doesn’t have a budding YouTube channel or any of the typical “have-tos” in internet marketing.  His crazy successful internet business is even called Tiny Little Businesses!
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