The best sellers know that crafting a copy that sells converts listing. The most persuasive copywriter will not necessarily be able to produce the best Amazon product listing.
Likewise, AI technology that knows every keyword and the correct order to put in the title, bullet points, description, and back-end will not be able to connect with human readers as well as we hope.
It is best to ALWAYS keep in mind two different audiences when creating an Amazon listing: Amazon’s internal search algorithm (A9) and real human shoppers.
See an example of one of our own products here:
The red highlighted text is in all caps to attract the human reader’s attention. The copy is simple, easy to understand in an instant, and communicates why you should care about the product.
The blue highlighted text is for Amazon’s algorithm. After careful keyword research, we know that keywords and phrases like “double wall” and “thermal insulated” are phrases prospects use to search on Amazon for this type of product.
To reach the greatest number of targeted shoppers, your listing must first employ the correct keywords that your target customers search for.
This is where some sellers go wrong. See an example below:
In the above example, the title, and the description of the Amazon listing is written as if it were a craigslist ad.
The written content of the product page must be optimized for the keywords relevant to your product category. This is the technical aspect of your product listing were frequency, exact wording, and order matters.
When you start cramming as many as keywords in your copy as you can, also known as “Keyword Stuffing,” you are putting your listing at risk by being de-indexed by Amazon.
Being the largest online retailer globally, Amazon works with more than 2 million independent partners in the U.S., and has sold 3.4 billion products in 12 months by May of 2020. Due to this, some sellers engage in black hat practices. Protect your brand by registering with Amazon brand registry. Based on the 2020 Amazon […]
Amazon, the big retail giant, has been dominating the e-commerce industry for years. Based on a report conducted by Statista, Amazon's growth from 1997 to 2019 has been from $0 to $280.52B. Imagine the amount of money they have earned in 25 years. They can all thank Jeff Bezos, Amazon's founder, and CEO for his […]
Sales is the driving force for Amazon. Your ability to sell influences the way Amazon deals with its vendors, sellers, and buyers. Sellers are encouraged to sell as many of their products as they can, and buyers can make purchases to their hearts’ content. Even its A9 algorithm is designed to give customers relevant search […]