eBay – Online Marketing & SEO Specialist

Why you should hire sagar ganatra for this role (eBay – Online Marketing & SEO Specialist)?

– eBay platform comes with a unique mix of development with features integrated with our global platform roadmap and local development simultaneously

– You get exposed to our world class UX & UI practices and would get a chance implement them hands on

– You will be the single point responsibility for all the sections of the site with regards to Marketing metrics

Primary Job Responsibilities:

– Manage the Merchandising real estate on the site across all the sections to deliver on conversions metrics

– Work closely with the Product & Technology team in rolling out various updates and features of the platform basis the global and local development roadmaps

– Meeting SEO goals by driving best practices on the local platform

– Operate and master the in-house tools to drive Merchandising innovation

– Active participation and contribution to the Campaign & Marketing Promotional design in ensuring effective technical integration

– Implement communication and promotional activities on the site in sync with Marketing calendar

– Manage the Onsite analytics section

Experience needed:

– Minimum 6 years of experience Web development, UX & UI and SEO roles

– Minimum of 6 year Web Dev experience in HTML or PHP

– Minimum of 6 year experience in handling Onsite performance metrics and SEO in an Online/ Internet company

Tools and Skillsets needed:


– Google Analytics

– MS Excel

Posted in Books Every Entrepreneur Should have to read before Startup, eBay - Online Marketing & SEO Specialist, eBay SEO | Tagged , , | Leave a comment

Seo Process 2016

An Essential SEO Process List for SEO  Technical SEO | Advanced SEO | Basic SEO

Let’s face it: SEO isn’t as black & white as most marketing channels. In my opinion, to become a true professional requires a broad skill set. It’s not that a professional SEO needs to know the answer for everything; rather, it’s more important to have the skills to be able to find the answer.

I’m really pleased with the results of various bits of training I’ve put together for successful juniors over the years, so I think it’s time to share.

This is a Junior SEO task list designed to help new starters in the field get the right skills by doing hands-on jobs, and possibly to help find a specialism in SEO or digital marketing.

How long should this take? Let’s ballpark at 60–90 days.

Before anything, here’s some prerequisite reading:

Project 1 – Technical Fundamentals:

Master the lingo and have a decent idea of how the Internet works before they start having conversations with developers or contributing online. Have the trainee answer the following questions. To demonstrate that they understand, have them answer the questions using analogies. Take inspiration from this post.

Must be able to answer the following in detail:

  • What is HTTP / HTTPS / HTTP2? Explain connections and how they flow.
  • Do root domains have trailing slashes?
  • What are the fundamental parts of a URL?
  • What is “www,” anyway?
  • What are generic ccTLDs?
  • Describe the transaction between client and server?
  • What do we mean when we say “client side” and “server side?”
  • Name 3 common servers. Explain each one.
  • How does DNS work?
  • What are ports?
  • How do I see/find my public IP address?
  • What is a proxy server?
  • What is a reverse proxy server?
  • How do CDNs work?
  • What is a VPN?
  • What are server response codes and how do they relate to SEO?
  • What is the difference between URL rewriting and redirecting?
  • What is MVC?
  • What is a development sprint / scrum?
  • Describe a development deployment workflow.
  • What are the core functions that power Google search?
  • What is PageRank?
  • What is toolbar PageRank?
  • What is the reasonable surfer model?
  • What is the random surfer model?
  • What is Mozrank, Domain Authority, and Page Authority — and how are they calculated?
  • Name 3 Google search parameters and explain what they do (hint: gl= country).
  • What advanced operator search query will return: all URLs with https, with “cat” in the title, not including www subdomains, and only PDFs?
  • Describe filtering in search results, and which parameter can be appended to the search URL to omit filtering.
  • How can I Google search by a specific date?
  • If we say something is “indexed,” what does that mean?
  • If we say something is “canonicalized,” what does that mean?
  • If we say something is “indexable,” what does that mean?
  • If we say something is “non indexable,” what does that mean?
  • If we say something is “crawlable,” what does that mean?
  • If we say something is “not crawlable,” what does that mean?
  • If we say something is “blocked,” what does that mean?
  • Give examples of “parameters” in the wild, and manipulate any parameter on any website to show different content.
  • How should you check rankings for a particular keyword in a particular country?
  • Where are some places online you can speak to Googlers for advice?
  • What are the following: rel canonical, noindex, nofollow, hreflang, mobile alternate?(Explain each directive and its behavior in detail and state any variations in implementation)

Explaining metrics from popular search tools

  • Explain SearchMetrics search visibility — how is this calculated? Why would you see declines in SM graphs but not in actual organic traffic?
  • Explain Google Trends Index — how is this calculated?
  • Explain Google Keyword Planner search volume estimates & competition metric — is search volume accurate? Is the competition metric useful for organic?
  • Explain SEMrush.com’s organic traffic graphs — Why might you see declines in SEMrush graphs, but not in actual organic traffic?

Link architecture

  • By hand, map out the world’s first website —http://info.cern.ch/hypertext/WWW/TheProject.html (we want to see the full link architecture here in a way that’s digestable)
  • Explain its efficiency from an SEO perspective — are this website’s pages linked efficiently? Why or why not?

Project 2 – Creating a (minimum) 10-page website

If the trainee doesn’t understand what something is, make sure that they try and figure it out themselves before coming for help. Building a website by hand is absolutely painful, and they might want to throw their computer out the window or just install WordPress — no, no, no. There are so many things to learn by doing it the hard way, which is the only way.

  1. Grab a domain name and go setup shared hosting. A LAMP stack with Cpanel and log file access (example: hostgator) is probably the easiest.
  2. Set up Filezilla with your host’s FTP details
  3. Set up a text editor (example: Notepad++, Sublime) and connect via FTP for quick deploy
  4. Create a 10-page flat site (NO CMS. That means no WordPress!)
    • Within the site, it must contain at least one instance of each the following:
      • <div>,<table>,<a>,<strong>, <em>, <iframe>, <button>, <noscript>, <form>, <option>, <button>, <img>, <h1>, <h2>, <h3>, <p>, <span>
      • Inline CSS that shows/hides a div on hover
      • Unique titles, meta descriptions, and H1s on every page
      • Must contain at least 3 folders
      • Must have at least 5 pages that are targeted to a different country
      • Recreate the navigation menu from the bbc.co.uk homepage (or your choice) using an external CSS stylesheet
      • Do the exact same as the previous, but make the Javascript external, and the function must execute with a button click.
      • Must receive 1,000 organic sessions in one month
      • Must contain Google Analytics tracking, Google search console setup, Bing webmaster tools, and Yandex webmaster tools setup
      • Create a custom 404 page
      • Create a 301, 302, and 307 redirect
      • Create a canonical to an exact duplicate, and another to a unique page — watch behavior

The site must contain at least one instance of each of the following, and every page which contains a directive (accompanying pages affected by directives as well) must be tracked through a rank tracker:

  • Rel canonical
  • Noindex
  • Noindex, follow
  • Mobile alternate (one page must be mobile-friendly)
  • Noarchive
  • Noimageindex
  • Meta refresh

Set up rank tracking

The trainee can use whatever tracking tool they like; https://www.wincher.com/ is free for 100 keywords. The purpose of the rank tracking is to measure the effects of directives implemented, redirects, and general fluctuation.

Create the following XML sitemaps:

  • Write the following XML sitemaps by hand for at least 5 URLs: mobile, desktop, Android App, and create one desktop XML sitemap with hreflang annotations
  • Figure out how to ping Google & Bing with your sitemap URL

Writing robots.txt

  • Design a robots.txt that has specific blocking conditions for regular Googlebot, Bingbot, all user agents. They must be independent and not interfere with each other.
  • Write a rule that disallows everything, but allows at least 1 folder.
  • Test the robots.txt file through the Search Console robots.txt tester.

Crawl the site and fix errors (Use Screaming Frog)

Project 3 – PR, Sales, Promotion and Community Involvement

These tasks can be done on an independent website or directly for a client; it depends on your organizational requirements. This is the part of the training where the trainee learns how to negotiate, sell, listen, promote, and create exposure for themselves.

Sales & negotiation

  • Close one guest post deal (i.e. have your content placed on an external website). Bonus if this is done via a phone call.
  • Create & close one syndication deal (i.e. have your content placed and rel canonical’d back to your content). Bonus if this is done via a phone call.
  • Close one advertising deal (this could be as simple as negotiating a banner placement, and as hard as completely managing the development of the ad plus tracking)
  • Sit in on 5 sales calls (depending on your business, this may need to be adjusted — it could be customer service calls)
  • Sit in on 5 sales meetings (again, adjust this for your business)


  1. Create a story, write a press release, get the story covered by any publication (bonus if there’s a link back to your original release, or a rel canonical)
  2. Use a PR wire to syndicate, or find your own syndication partner – this

Community involvement

  • Sign up for a Moz account and answer at least 15 questions in the forum
  • Sign up for a Quora account and answer at least 5 questions
  • Write 3 blog posts and get them featured on an industry website
  • Speak at an event, no matter how small; must be at least 10 minutes long


  • Create a screencast tutorial, upload it to YouTube, get 1,000 views (they will also need to optimize description, tags, etc.)
  • Here’s an example: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=EXhmF9rjqP4 (that was my first try at this, years ago which you can use as inspiration)

Facebook & Twitter Paid Ads

  • On both networks, pay to get 100 visits from an ad. These campaigns must be tracked properly in an analytics platform, not only in FB and Twitter analytics!


  • Create 1 campaign (custom ad) with the goal of finding real number of impressions versus estimated search volume from Keyword Planner.
  • Bonus: Drive 100 visits with an ad. Remember to keep the costs low — this is just training!

Project 4 – Data Manipulation & Analytics

Spreadsheets are to SEOs as fire trucks are to firefighters. Trainees need to be proficient in Excel or Google Docs right from the start. These tasks are useful for grasping data manipulation techniques in spreadsheets, Google Analytics, and some more advanced subjects, like scraping and machine learning classification.

Excel skills

Must be able to fill in required arguments for the following formulas in under 6 seconds:

  • Index + match
  • VLOOKUP (we should really be teaching people to index-match, because it’s more versatile and is quicker when dealing with larger datasets)
  • COUNTIF, COUNTIFS (2 conditions)
  • SUMIF, SUMIFS (2 conditions)
  • IF & AND statement in the same formula
  • Max, Min, Sum, Avg, Correl, Percentile, Len, Mid, Left, Right, Search, & Offset are also required formulas.


  • Conditional formatting based on a formula
  • Create a meaningful pivot table + chart
  • Record a macro that will actually be used
  • Ability to copy, paste, move, transpose, and copy an entire row and paste in new sheet — all while never touching the mouse.

Google Analytics

  • Install Google Analytics (Universal Analytics), and Google Tag Manager at least once — ensure that the bare minimum tracking works properly.
  • Pass the GAIQ Exam with at least 90%
  • Create a non-interaction event
  • Create a destination goal
  • Create a macro that finds a value in the DOM and only fires on a specific page
  • Create a custom segment, segmenting session by Google organic, mobile device only, Android operating system, US traffic only — then share the segment with another account.
  • Create an alert for increasing 404 page errors (comparison by day, threshold is 10% change)
  • Install the Google Tag Assistant for Chrome and learn to record and decipher requests for debugging
  • Use the Google Analytics Query explorer to pull from any profile — you must pull at least 3 metrics, 1 dimension, sort by 1 metric, and have 1 filter.
  • Create one Google Content Experiment — this involves creating two pages and A/B testing to find the winner. They’ll need to have some sort of call to action; it could be as simple as a form or a targeted click. Either way, traffic doesn’t determine the winner here; it’s conversion rate.

Google Search Console

  • Trainee must go through every report (I really mean every report), and double-check the accuracy of each using external SEO tools (except crawl activity reports). The point here is to find out why there are discrepancies between what SEO tools find and what Google Search Console reports.
  • Fetch and render 5 different pages from 5 domains, include at least 2 mobile pages
  • Fetch (only fetch) 3 more pages; 1 must be mobile
  • Submit an XML sitemap
  • Create https, http, www, and non-www versions of their site they built in the previous project and identify discrepancies.
  • Answer: Why don’t clicks from search analytics add up compared to Google Analytics?
  • Answer: How are impressions from search analytics measured?

Link auditing

  • Download link reports for 1 website. Use Google Search Console, Majestic, Ahrefs, and Moz, and combine them all in one Excel file (or Google Doc sheet). If the total number of rows between all 4 exports are over Excel’s limit, the trainee will need to figure out how to handle large files on their own (hint: SQL or other database).
  • Must combine all links, de-duplicate, have columns for all anchor texts, and check if links are still alive (hint: the trainee can use Screaming Frog to check live links, or URL Profiler)

Explore machine learning

Scrape something

  • Use at least 3 different methods to extract information from any webpage (hint: import.io, importxml)

Log file analysis

  • Let the trainee use whatever software they want to parse the log files; just remember to explain how different servers will have different fields.
  • Grab a copy of any web server access log files that contain at least the following fields: user-agent, timestamp, URI, IP, Method, Referrer (ensure that CDNs or other intermediary transactions are not rewriting the IP addresses).
  • Trainee must be able to do the following:
    • Find Googlebot requests; double-check by reverse DNS that it’s actually Googlebot
    • Find a 4xx error encountered by Googlebot, then find the referrer for that 4xx error by looking at other user agent requests to the same 4xx error
    • Create a pivot table with all the URLs requested and the amount of times they were requested by Googlebot

Keyword Planner

The candidate must be able to do the following:

  • Find YoY search volume for any given term
  • Find keyword limits, both in the interface and by uploading a CSV
  • Find the mobile trends graph for a set of keywords
  • Use negative keywords
  • Find breakdown by device

Google Chrome Development tools

The candidate must be able to do the following:

  • Turn off Javascript
  • Manipulate elements of the page (As a fun exercise, get them to change a news article to a completely new story)
  • Find every request Chrome makes when visiting a webpage
  • Download the HAR file
  • Run a speed audit & security audit directly from the development tool interface
  • Change their user agent to Googlebot
  • Emulate an Apple iPhone 5
  • Add a CSS attribute (or change one)
  • Add a breakpoint
  • Use the shortcut key to bring up development tools

Project 5 – Miscellaneous / Fun Stuff

These projects are designed to broaden their skills, as well as as prepare the trainee for the future and introduce them to important concepts.

Use a proxy and a VPN

  • As long as they are able to connect to a proxy and a VPN in any application, this is fine — ensure that they understand how to verify their new IP.

Find a development team, and observe the development cycle

  • Have the trainees be present during a scrum/sprint kickoff, and a release.
  • Have the trainees help write development tickets and prioritize accordingly.

Have them spend a day helping other employees with different jobs

  • Have them spend a day with the PR, analytics folks, devs… everyone. The goal should be to understand what it’s like to live a day in their shoes, and assist them throughout the entire day.

Get a website THEY OWN penalized. Heck, make it two!

  • Now that the trainee has built a website by hand, feel free to get them to put up another couple of websites and get some traffic pouring in.
  • Then, start searching for nasty links and other deceptive SEO tactics that are against the Webmaster Guidelines and get that website penalized. Hint: Head to fiverr.com for some services.
  • Bonus: Try to get the penalty reversed. Heh, good luck 🙂

API skills

  • Request data from 2 different APIs using at least 2 different technologies (either a programming language or software — I would suggest the SEMrush APIand Alchemy Language API). Hints:They can use Postman, Google Docs, Excel, command line, or any programming language.
  • Google APIs are also fantastic, and there are lots of free services in the Google Cloud Console.

Learn concepts of programming

Write 2 functions in 2 different programming languages — these need to be functions that do something useful (i.e. “hello world” is not useful).


  • A Javascript bookmark that extracts link metrics from Majestic or Moz for the given page
  • A simple application that extracts title, H1, and all links from a given URL
  • A simple application that emails you if a change has been detected on a webpage
  • Pull word count from 100 pages in less than 10 seconds

If I were to pick which technology, it would be Javascript and Python. Javascript (Node, Express,React, Angular, Ember, etc.) because I believe things are moving this way, i.e. 1 language for both front and back end. Python because of its rich data science & machine learning libraries, which may become a core part of SEO tasks in the future.

Do an introductory course on computer science / build a search engine

I strongly recommend anyone in SEO to build their own search engine — and no, I’m not crazy, this isn’t crazy, it’s just hard. There are two ways to do this, but I’d recommend both.

  • Complete intro to Computer Science (you build a search engine in Python). This is a fantastic course; I strongly recommend it even if the junior already has a CS degree.
  • Sign up to https://opensolr.com/, crawl a small website, and build your own search engine. You’ll go through a lot of pain to configure what you want, but you’ll learn all about Apache Solr and how a popular search technology works.

Super Evil Genius Bonus Training

Get them to pass http://oap.ninja/, built by the infamous Dean Cruddace. Warning, this is evil — I’ve seen seasoned SEOs give up after just hours into it.

These days, SEO job requirements demand a lot from candidates.

Employers are asking for a wider array of skills that range from development to design as standard, not “preferred.”

Have a look around at current SEO job listings. You might be surprised just how much we’re expected to know these days:

  • Strong in Google Analytics/Omniture
  • Assist in the development of presentations to clients
  • Advanced proficiency with MS Excel, SQL
  • Advanced writing, grammar, spelling, editing, and English skills with a creative flair
  • Creating press releases and distribution
  • Proficiency in design software, Photoshop and Illustrator preferred
  • Develop and implement architectural, technical, and content recommendations
  • Conduct keyword research including industry trends and competitive analysis
  • Experience with WordPress and/or Magento (preferred)
  • Experience creating content for links and outreach
  • Experience in building up social media profiles and executing a social media strategy
  • Ability to program in HTML/CSS, VB/VBA, C++, PHP, and/or Python are a plus
  • A/B and Multivariate testing
  • Knowledge of project management software such as Basecamp, MS Project, Visio, Salesforce, etc
  • Basic knowledge of PHP, HTML, XML, CSS, JavaScript
  • Develop + analyze weekly and monthly reports across multiple clients

The list goes on and on, but you get the point. We’re expected to be developers, designers, PR specialists, salespeople, CRO, and social managers. This is why I believe we need to expose juniors to a wide set of tasks and help them develop a broad skill set.

“I’m a SEO Expert”


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Arnold Schwarzenegger My Gym inspiration

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eBay SEO Consultant and Cassini SEO Expert

eBay SEO Consultant and Cassini SEO Expert Sagar Ganatra

I am an eBay SEO expert.I am the developer of the original Listing SEO Score, a statistical keyword ranking process solely for eBay listings.  Unlike my competitors, every service I offer is specific to eBay SEO.

I have a thorough understanding of Cassini, eBay’s search engine, the role various on-page elements play in eBay search as well as Google, and the function “Best Match” search plays in the success of an eBay seller.  I regularly assess why  products sell well on Amazon or a client’s main website and not on eBay.  And I am intimately familiar with the eBay selling process as a veteran eBay seller myself.

I am available to eBay sellers, regardless of size, for
(1) statistical product keyword analysis (my proprietary “Listing SEO Score” method),
(2) hands-on SEO and general Store improvements,
(3) one-time or ongoing consultations specific to your eBay listings, and/or
(4) my hourly eBay SEO mentorship program.

Beginning with our first sale, I have tested and retested the best “white hat” search engine optimization methods on eBay.

I have helped numerous sellers attract targeted buyers to their eBay listing pages.  Industries include audio and video cables, pop up market tents, aerial lift equipment, indoor furniture, acrylic phone accessories, podiatry instruments, children’s fashion jewelry, shoe shine products, vitamins and supplements, fall protection equipment, outdoor apparel, bathtubs and whirlpools, vintage audio gear, memory foam mattresses, sports memorabilia, cabinetry hardware, LED lighting products, bath and beauty products, premium headphones, custom fine jewelry, men’s grooming products, designer shoes, costume apparel, auto parts and accessories, exercise equipment, computer components, and book publishing.  I have also consulted several small online retailers just getting started on eBay.

I enjoy educating eBay sellers in the process of implementing solid eBay SEO techniques.  Whether you require start-to-finish guidance on the eBay SEO process as a whole or a consultation specific to improving your eBay Store and listings, I am available to sellers around the world.  You can even hire me to make the changes on your behalf.

I welcome any eBay seller, regardless of size, to contact me via Freelancer or here at your convenience.


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SEO Services for Ebay Sellers! | Sagar Ganatra

selling seo on ebay now a days easy thing for eveyone. Each and every business done for leads and sells more you get lead more you sell.ebay seo tricks you will get from internet and googling on web but all are not true or relevant or fruitful for your eBay products.

ebay seo tips By www.sagarganatra.net are full problem solving and guaranteed result oriented.

SEO Services for Ebay Sellers! | eBay by Sagar Ganatra

eBay SEO Faq and Question by eBay sellers are as below.

ebay seo problem for already done eBay product seo

Old ebay seo 2015 tricks

ebay seo tools for seller

ebay seo strategy for 2016 & 2017,

ebay seo 2014 success but now getting more now problems,

seo tips for getting top on Google search

ebay seo services provide who offer money back guarantee

seo for ebay stores with auction optimization

ebay seo 2015 old tricks

seo for ebay listings

Rank AN eBay Store Product Page in Google
which ends up in ranking internally inside eBay…circle of domination

eBay is sometimes better-known for random product, or “one of a kind” distinctive ones, however did you recognize sellers additionally sell unlimited things and easily keep re-upping the listing, keeping it “alive” for good each in eBay and in Google. Below is AN example search wherever a product has sold  over 6400 times! does one assume they created any cash from this page one ranking in Google?

Notice this eBay product listing is on page one of Google presently. Granted, it’s not #1, however it actually enjoys a minimum of some vendee traffic day after day from this ranking.

Here is that the product:

The Important Onpage SEO Factors are highlighted including the Title of the Product, and description. Google Ranks this ahead of ALL other ” Leather Wallet Zip Around Case Purse”, yet eBay doesn’t rank it #1 internally.

The listing in Google is not the same top one within eBay. Why is that? It goes back to Google’s search engine algorithm. Google wants to show the most relevant, popular and quality user-experience result. It does this through 3 basic factors (outside of onpage search engine optimization)

The necessary Onpage SEO Factors area unit highlighted together with the Title of the merchandise, and outline. Google Ranks this previous ALL alternative ” animal skin case nothing Around Case Purse”, nevertheless eBay does not rank it #1 internally.

The listing in Google isn’t constant prime one inside eBay. Why is that? It goes back to Google’s program rule. Google needs to indicate the foremost relevant, common and quality user-experience result. It will this through three basic factors (outside of onpage program optimization)

1) Backlinks – Bloggers, Forums, Directories, Affiliates, etc. Anyone and everybody linking back to AN eBay page may be seen as a “vote” for this specific product

2) Social network signals – area unit individuals sharing this eBay product with friends and family? Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, YouTube, Google+, StumbleUpon, LinkedIn, etc

Let’s analyze why this product listing is ranking in Google and not the others

We’ve taken each potential ranking issue and combined it into a secured Google rank increase system. If your eBay product page doesn’t improve its rankings inside sixty days you’ll get a full refund, however several area unit generating thousands of additional passive financial gain monthly victimization this service. Don’t need a bundled service? Please look at

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Books Every Entrepreneur Should have to read before Startup

Picture of me 2 books-441866_1280

1. The Startup Playbook: Secrets of the Fastest-Growing Startups From Their Founding Entrepreneurs by David Kidder

2. Creativity, Inc.: Overcoming the Unseen Forces That Stand in the Way of True Inspiration by Ed Catmull

3. True North by Bill George and Peter Sims

4. Zero to One: Notes Startups, or How to Build the Future by Peter Thiel

5. ThinkerToys by Michael Michalko

6. Unbroken: A World War II Story of Survival, Resilience, and Redemption by Laura Hillenbrand

7. Team of Teams: New Rules of Engagement for a Complex World by Gen. (Ret.) Stan McChrystal, Chris Fussel, Tantum Collins, and David Silverman

8. Abundance: The Future is Better Than You Think by Peter Diamandis and Steven Kotler

“The Fountainhead” by Ayn Rand

“The Effective Executive” by Peter Drucker

“The Innovator’s Dilemma” by Clayton Christensen

“Business Adventures” by John Brooks

“Benjamin Franklin” by Walter Isaacson

“Think and Grow Rich” by Napoleon Hill

“Conscious Capitalism” by John Mackey and Raj Sisodia

“As a Man Thinketh” by James Allen

“Things Hidden Since the Foundation of the World” by René Girard

“The Obstacle Is the Way” by Ryan Holiday

“Surely You’re Joking, Mr. Feynman!” by Richard P. Feynman

“Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance” by Robert Pirsig

“Meditations” by Marcus Aurelius

“Blink” by Malcolm Gladwell

“Zero to One” by Peter Thiel

“Reality Check” by Guy Kawasaki

“How to Get Filthy Rich in Rising Asia” by Mohsin Hamid

“Switch” by Chip Heath and Dan Heath

“Out of the Crisis” by W. Edwards Deming

“Peak” by Chip Conley

“Influence” by Robert B. Cialdini

“Lucky or Smart?” by Bo Peabody

“Extreme Programming Explained” by Kent Beck

“The Four Steps to the Epiphany” by Steve Blank

“Boyd: The Fighter Pilot Who Changed the Art of War” by Robert Coram

1. How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie

2. The Psychology of Selling by Brian Tracy

3. Who Moved My Cheese? An Amazing Way to Deal with Change in Your Work and in Your Life by Spencer Johnson

4. Rich Dad, Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki and Sharon Lechter

5. Rich Woman by Kim Kiyosaki

6. Thinking, Fast and Slow by Daniel Kahneman

7. The Startup of You: Adapt to the Future, Invest in Yourself, and Transform Your Career by Reid Hoffman

8. The 4-Hour Workweek by Timothy Ferriss

9. The $100 Startup by Chris Gillebeau

10. Click Millionaires by Scott Fox

11. The E-Myth Revisited by Michael E. Gerber

12. Crush It! by Gary Vaynerchuk

13. Founders at Work by Jessica Livingston

14. The Art of Non-Conformity by Chris Gillebeau

15. The Lean Startup by Eric Ries

16. The Entrepreneur Mind by Kevin D. Johnson

17. Business Model Generation by Alexander Osterwalder

18. Rework by Jason Fried, David Hansson

19. The Hard Thing About Hard Things by Ben Horowitz

20. My Philosophy for Successful Living by Jim Rohn

The Lean Startup by Eric Ries

The 4-Hour Workweek by Timothy Ferriss

Rework by Jason Fried

How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie

Think and Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill

The E-Myth Revisited by Michael E. Gerber

The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho

The $100 Startup by Chris Guillebeau

Delivering Happiness by Tony Hseih

The Millionaire Fastlane by MJ DeMarco

Purple Cow by Seth Godin

Mastery by Robert Greene

Influence: The Psychology of Persuasion by Robert B Cialdini

Good to Great by Jim Collins

Crush it! by Gary Vaynerchuk

“Call Me Ted” by Ted Turner

“The Innovator’s Dilemma” by Clayton M. Christensen

“Cold Calling Techniques” by Stephan Schiffman

“The Only Investment Guide You’ll Ever Need” by Andrew Tobias

“Rework” by Jason Fried

“The Gospel of Wealth” by Andrew Carnegie

“The Fountainhead” by Ayn Rand

1. How to Win Friends and Influence People – By Dale Carnegie

3. Bootstrapping Your Business – By Greg Gianforte

4. The 4 Hour Work Week – By Timothy Ferriss

5. The All-Star Sales Book – By Billy Cox

6. Delivering Happiness – By Tony HSIEH, CEO – Zappos.com

7. The Warren Buffett Way – By Robert G Hagstrom

8. Think and Grow Rich – Napoleon Hill

9. The Richest Man in Babylon – By George Clason

10. 1,000 Dollars and an Idea – By Sam Wyly

11. Deals on the Green – By David Rynecki

12. The E Myth Revisited – By Michael Gerber

  1. The Startup Playbook: Secrets of the Fastest-Growing Startups From Their Founding Entrepreneurs by David Kidder

  1. Zero to One: Notes Startups, or How to Build the Future by Peter Thiel

  1. The Choose Yourself Guide to Wealth by James Altucher

  1. The Art of the Start by Guy Kawasaki

  1. Rework by Jason Fried and David Heinemeier Hansson

  1. Purple Cow: Transform Your Business by Being Remarkable by Seth Godin

  1. The Lean Startup by Eric Ries

  1. Crossing the Chasm by Geoffrey A. Moore

  1. Blue Ocean Strategy by W. Chan Kim

  1. Good to Great by Jim Collins

  1. The Innovator’s Dilemma by Clay Christensen

  1. Losing My Virginity by Richard Branson

  1. Nail It then Scale It by Nathan Furr and Paul Ahlstrom

  1. The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People: Powerful Lessons in Personal Change by Stephen R. Covey

  1. Influence: The Psychology of Persuasion by Robert B. Cialdini, PhD

  1. Innovation and Entrepreneurship by Peter Drucker

  1. The Hard Thing About Hard Things by Ben Horowitz

  1. Outliers: The Story of Success by Malcolm Gladwell

  1. The $100 Startup by Chris Guillebeau

  1. The Everything Store: Jeff Bezos and the Age of Amazonby Brad Stone

  1. Jugaad Innovation: A Frugal and Flexible Approach to Innovation for the 21st Century, by Navi Radjou, Jaideep Prabhu and Simone Ahuja

  1. Startup Leadership, by Derek Lidow

  1. Things a Little Bird Told Me: Confessions of the Creative Mind, by Biz Stone

  1. Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance: An Inquiry into Values by Robert M. Pirsig

  1. Crucial Conversations: Tools for Talking When Stakes Are High Book by Kerry Patterson

  1. A Never-Before World: Tracking the Evolution of Consumer India, by Rama Bijapurkar

  1. The 48 Laws of Power, by Robert Greene

  1. Recasting India: How Entrepreneurship is Revolutionizing the Worlds Largest Democracy by Hindol Sengupta

  1. India Land of a Billion Entrepreneurs by Upendra Kachru

  1. The Snowball: Warren Buffett and the Business of Lifeby Alice Schroeder

  1. Founders at Work: Stories of StartupsEarly Daysby Jessica Livingston

  1. Delivering Happiness by Tony Hsieh

  1. Steve Jobsby Walter Isaacson

  1. Blink by Malcolm Gladwell

  1. Predictably Irrational by Dan Ariely

  1. Conquering Chaos by Ravi Venkatesan

  1. ‘Alibaba’s World’, by Porter Erisman.

  1. Made to Stick: Why Some Ideas Survive and Others Die, by Chip Heath and Dan Heath

  1. The Long Tail: Why the Future of Business is Selling Less of More, by Chris Anderson

  1. The art of War by Sun Tzu

  1. Why We Buy by Paco Underhill

  1. The Goal by Eliyahu M. Goldratt and Jeff Cox

  1. Six Thinking Hats by Edward De Bono

  1. Permission Marketing Seth Godin

  1. Venture Deals Brad Feld & Jason Mendelson

  1. Thinking, Fast and Slow Daniel Kahneman

  1. The 80/20 Principle Richard Koch

  1. The Design of Everyday Things Donald Norman

  1. Your Money or Your Life Joel Dominguez & Vicki Robin

  1. The Personal MBA – MASTER THE ART OF BUSINESS by Josh Kaufman

  1. The Facebook Effect: The Real Inside Story of Mark Zuckerberg and the Worlds Fastest Growing Companyby David Kirkpatrick

  1. Startup Asia: Top Strategies for Cashing in on Asias Innovation Boom by Rebecca Fanin


#100 The Road to Serfdom

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Ecommerce Entrepreneurs Product Ideas 2016

Ecommerce Entrepreneurs Product Ideas 2016

Let’s get started.


Make a List :-

1. Start With What You Have

  • What products, niches or industry you are particularly passionate about or interested in?
  • What products, niches or industries are your friends passionate about?
  • What pain points do you have in your own life?

2. Local Community

You don’t need a new idea at all.Look around your community and take note of what new or interesting retail concepts people are talking about. Your local newspapers can also be a great resource for this type of news and information.

3. Online Consumer Trend Publications

A great place to start your search for product ideas is to look at some top consumer product trend publications.




4. Industry Leaders

There are several online tools you can use to discover the influencers online for a particular industry or niche:



5. Product and Trend Discovery Review Sites

Here are just a few examples of popular consumer product blogs to get you started:

6. Social Curation Sites

Several of the larger social curations sites are:

  • Pinterest – Pinterest is the fastest growing social network with over 50 million monthly users. Don’t forget to check out the popular section for what’s trending.
  • Polyvore – Polyvore is a new way to discover and shop for things you love. Polyvore’s global community has created over 80 million collage-like “sets” that are shared across the web.
  • Fancy – Fancy describes themselves as part store, magazine and wish list. Use Fancy to find a gift for any occasion and share your favorite discoveries with all your friends.
  • Wanelo – Wanelo (Want – Need – Love) describes itself as a community for all of the worlds shopping, bringing together products and stores in a Pinterest like product posting format. You can start by checkout out trending people.

7. B2B Wholesale Marketplaces

Alibaba – You’ve likely heard of Alibaba. They are one of the biggest ecommerce companies in the world, up there with Amazon and eBay. Alibaba connects consumers all over the world with wholesalers and manufacturers from Asia. With hundreds of thousands of products, there’s not much you can’t find on Alibaba.

8. Online Consumer Marketplaces

eBay – eBay is the largest online consumer auction site. 
eBay Market Research – A way to find some of the most popular product categories on eBay.

Amazon – Amazon is the largest internet retailer. 
Amazon Bestsellers – Amazon’s most popular products based on sales. Updated hourly.
Amazon Movers and Shakers – Amazon’s biggest gainers in sales rank over the past 24 hours. Updated hourly.

Kickstarter – Kickstarter is the largest crowd-funding website.
Kickstarter Discover – Browse all projects by popularity, funding, staff picks, as well as many other options.

Etsy – Etsy is a marketplace for handmade items.
Etsy Trending Items – Check out the current trending items and listings on Etsy.

AliExpress – AliExpress is a new consumer wholesale marketplace from Alibaba that allows you to order in small quantities.
AliExpress Popular – The most popular products being bought on AliExpress.

9. Social Forum Communities

Reddit is the largest social media news aggregator.

There are also several subreddits for curated Amazon products, make sure to check out the following:

10. Instagram

Instagram isn’t just pictures of food and dogs, it is also an interesting option for inspiring product ideas.

  • Hashtag – Once again, if you have a particular interest in a product category or industry, you can try searching for applicable hashtags. Another great option is to do a search on Instagram for applicable hashtags that insinuate buyer interest and intent like #want and #buy.
  • Product Curation Accounts – There are many accounts on Instagram that post curated product content. Like many other examples above, you’ll likely want to search for and find accounts within the niches you are particularly interested in. As an example, Shopify curates interesting and unique products from Shopify’s 90,000+ online stores. It might just provide the idea or spark for your next product.

Note:- This Post First visible on Shopify blog

Ecommerce Entrepreneurs Product Ideas 2016,eCommerce,Ideas 2016,eCommerce ideas 2016,2016 eCommerce Entrepreneurs,Startup eCommerce,eCommerce Startup Idea,Startup Idea 2016,eCommerce Entrepreneurs Ideas 2016 By Sagar Ganatra,Sagar Ganatra eCommerce,Sagar Ganatra Entrepreneur Rajkot Gujarat India


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Movies for Entrepreneurs

Joy (2015)


Steve Jobs (2015)


The Social Network (2010)


Cool Runnings (1993)


Moneyball (2011)


The Pursuit of Happyness (2006)


Rocky (1976)

The Intern (2015)


Jerry McGuire (1996)


Office Space (1999)


10 movies that every entrepreneur needs to watch:

Chimes at Midnight

Remember the Goal

Rolling Papers

Money Monster

We Are Twisted F*cking Sister

The Founder


Chicken Soup for the Soul

Prescription Thugs


Inspirational films :-

1. The Walk


2. Everest


3. The Martian


4. The Revenant


6. Straight Outta Compton


7. Ex Machina


8. The Big Short


9. Burnt


10. Inside Out


11. Star Wars: The Force Awakens

Screen Shot 2015-12-18 at 12.43.51 PM

12. A Lego Brickumentary


14. Finders Keepers


15. He Named Me Malala


1. Startup.com

2. Flash of Genius

3. Gosford Park

4. Steve Jobs: One Last Thing

5. The Godfather

6. Risky Business

7. Beer Wars

8. Up in the Air

9. Session 9

10.  Call of the Entrepreneur

11. Cocktail

12. October Sky

13. Tommy Boy

14. Something Ventured

15. Boiler Room


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Gujarati Daily Newspapers Ad Charges

Gujarati Daily Newspapers

Gujarat Samachar Publication : GUJARAT SAMACHAR

Editions: 6 Editions

Circulation: 10,40,619 copies per day

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Divya Bhaskar Publication : DIVYA BHASKAR

Editions: 9 Editions

Circulation: 8,54,097 copies per day

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Bombay Samachar Publication : BOMBAY SAMACHAR

Editions: 1 Edition

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Sandesh Publication : SANDESH

Editions: 6 Editions

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