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Interview Preparation Checklist: 18 Tips to Get the Job


Interview Preparation Checklist: 18 Tips to Get the Job


You’ve submitted your resume, talked to a recruiter, and set up a date for the first interview with a great company. But in the days leading up to the big interview, you’re feeling anxious, jittery, and downright scared.

What if you blank on how to answer a question? What should you say about your weaknesses? How soon do you follow up afterward?

If you’re feeling nervous about an upcoming interview, take a deep breath, grab a notepad, and work your way through this interview preparation checklist. You’ll be feeling a little less worried and a lot more confident in no time.

Pre-Interview Preparation Checklist

The steps you take leading up to the interview can really transform a normally stressful experience into something more pleasant. Sure, you could “wing it,” and answer questions on the fly as they come. But nothing will impress an interviewer more than showing that you did your homework. In your interview question prep, it’s smart to analyze your own working habits and study the company.

1. Print multiple copies of your resume.

Some interviews may require you to meet with multiple members of management, plus you may want to have one handy to reference as you talk about prior experiences. Print at least five copies of your resume on nice, high-quality paper, if possible.

2. Prepare a portfolio of your past work.

If the position requires you to show past work, like photographs, successful marketing campaigns, graphic designs, or written articles, gather your best work into one portfolio to share with the hiring team.


3. Review common interview questions.

Create a list of common questions, so you can begin preparing strong answers. Having some general talking points to the most-asked interview questions can help you feel less anxious for the interview process.

Even if the interviewer doesn’t ask one of the exact questions you’ve prepared for, they will likely ask something similar. For example, the interviewer might not ask “Why should we hire you?” but instead may say, “Tell us what makes you stand out from our other candidates.”

Here are some of the most common questions that come up in interview settings:

  • Why do you want to work for us?
  • What are your greatest strengths and weaknesses?
  • Why should we hire you?
  • Tell me about a time that you solved a problem at work.
  • Why are you leaving your current position?
  • Where do you see yourself in five years?
  • What’s your biggest accomplishment?
  • What’s something your current supervisor would say you could improve on?
  • What is your leadership style?
  • What would you plan to accomplish in your first 3 months here?

4. Practice answering interview questions out loud.

Now that you’ve come up with a list of commonly asked interview questions, you can start outlining responses. Jot down some notes for every question you come up with, and once you have it all down on paper, start practicing your answers out loud. Sit in front of a mirror and recite responses. Your goal is to make them clear, concise and to the point, so you aren’t rambling in the actual interview.

5. Try having a mock interview for extra practice.

Practicing an interview with a housemate or friend is another effective way to practice your interviewing skills. The mock interviewer can help give you notes on improving your answers or digging more in-depth for certain questions.

6. Spend time researching the company.

It can be embarrassing to enter an interview, only to not know the basics like what the company does or who the CEO is. You should, at bare minimum, be prepared with the company’s products or services, ownership, customer demographics, and main competitors.

It’s also smart to look up any recent press releases about the company to be in the know on its latest developments, and check in on their social media to get an idea of the tone, voice, and key initiatives of the company.

7. Create a list of your accomplishments.

The main point of the interview is to show off your skills and talents in order to score a new job. But when you’re nervous, it’s easy to forget some of the impressive projects you’ve completed or problems you’ve solved during your career. Take notes on some of your biggest career highlights to share with the interviewer.

8. Prepare questions to ask your interviewer.

Asking thoughtful questions to the interviewer shows that you’ve done your homework and you’re interested in the company. Plus, the interview is a two-way street. Just as the company wants to make sure you are the right fit for the job, you should do your due diligence to make sure the company and position are a good fit for you.


Here are some questions to ask about the position, the interviewer, the culture, and the company as a whole:

  • What does a typical day in this position look like?
  • What are the biggest challenges in this role?
  • What do the training and evaluation processes look like for this role?
  • Why is the person previously in this position leaving?
  • What do you hope to see the person who takes this position accomplish in the first three months, six months, and first year?
  • Why did you come to this company, and what is your favorite part of working here?
  • What are some of the company’s short- and long-term goals, and how would the person in this role help in reaching those targets?
  • Can you tell me more about the team I’d be working with? What are the strengths and weaknesses of the team or department?
  • How would you describe the work environment here?
  • What are the next steps in the hiring process?

Interview Preparation Checklist

job interview preparation checklist

It’s the day of the interview. You have your portfolio and resume copies next to your car keys or bus pass, you’ve recited questions and answers in your head for days, and you’re just hours from walking through the front door of the company building. Here’s what to do before and during the interview.

1. Dress the part.

In general, you should wear clothing that fits well and makes you feel good. Mend holes, treat stains, and lint-roll any pet hair on your favorite interview outfit.

What you wear to the interview may vary based on the job and company, but here are some guidelines for what to wear depending on the company’s dress code.

  • Casual: Dark jeans, slacks, long skirts, or long dresses; button-down shirts, blouses, cardigans, or sweaters; tops without graphics; neat, closed-toe shoes.
  • Business Casual: Dark slacks or long skirts; button-down tops, blazers; neat, closed-toe shoes.
  • Formal: Dark suits with slacks or long skirts; dark, tailored dresses; a tie with suits; neat, closed-toe shoes.

2. Arrive on time (or early).

Showing up to an interview can leave a bad first impression. Plan to arrive 10 to 20 minutes early, and give yourself time to find the building, park, and check-in with the front desk. Account for traffic, too — that 9 a.m. interview means that you’ll be driving along during morning rush hour. Have a backup transportation option, such as biking, walking, or getting a ride from a friend, if you typically take public transit, in case the train or bus is running late that day.

If the building is in a location you’ve never been to, make sure you map it out to avoid getting lost. If you’re not great with directions, you may want to practice the drive once or twice in the days leading up to the interview.

3. Bring paper and something to write with.

Taking notes shows that you are invested in what the interviewer is saying to you. But it also means you can review your notes for pros and cons if you are offered the job. Plus, you can revert back to any points the interviewer made early on in your appointment and ask for more information or clarification when it’s your turn to ask questions.

4. Have cash on hand for parking.

Some companies have paid parking garages or valet services for guests. While they might validate the parking ticket for you, don’t assume they will. Bring about $20 in cash just in case you need it for parking. If you don’t need the cash, take yourself out to lunch as a post-interview treat!

5. Be personable and courteous.

Everyone you meet from the parking garage to the interviewer could be your future co-workers. They may also be asked for input on how you interacted with them during the hiring process. Smile, wave hello, and greet anyone you pass. It never hurts to be kind to others!

6. Remain honest and take breaks as needed.

If you fabricate your resume or interview responses, the truth will become clear while you’re on the job. Answer questions honestly, and if you aren’t sure how to respond to a question off the bat, don’t be afraid to take a moment. Simply say, “Great question! Let me think for just one second on this.” We’re all human, and it’s a completely normal response to need to pause before thoughtfully answering a question.


7. Use the STAR method.

De STAR method is a popular technique for responding to even the toughest interview questions. Interviews ask situational questions to gauge how you respond to certain issues. The STAR method addresses multiple components of a problem while allowing you to clearly, thoroughly explain your logic and response.

  • Situational: Describe the situation or issue.
  • Task: Explain what your tasks or responsibilities were relating to the situation.
  • Action: Share what actions you took to complete your tasks and address the situation.
  • Results: Outline how your actions resolved the issue or what results came from your actions.

8. Stay focused and positive.

Interviewing is stressful and nerve-wracking, but remaining positive and upbeat can make all the difference in your performance. You might be asked why you are leaving your position or how you performed under previous managers and their varied leadership styles. Talking poorly about the company and previous leaders can leave a bad impression on your interviewer.

Keep your answers positive, and stay focused on answering each question with your experience rather than rambling as you respond. This is where practicing answers in the pre-interview preparation can come in handy.

Post-Interview Preparation Checklist

Just because you’ve shaken the hands of your interviewer(s) and taken a big sigh of relief, it doesn’t mean the interview is behind you. Of course, you could be brought in for second, third, or fourth interviews, but no matter what stage you’re at, it’s important to leave a good, lasting impression.

1. Ask about the next steps.

Either at the end of your interview or immediately after, you’ll want to ask about the timeline for the next steps of the hiring process. This way, you can anticipate when you’ll hear back from the company. You may need to take an edit test, share more samples of your work, or return for another interview.

2. Follow up with a thank you.

Always follow up an interview with a thank-you note. It’s best to send along a handwritten note to show your care and attention to detail. But if you don’t have the time to do so, an email is also a thoughtful way to show your appreciation for the interviewer’s time and consideration. If you don’t know the interviewer’s email, you can also email the recruiter or other point of contact and ask them to send along your gratitude.

Get Your Dream Job with Some Interview Prep

The interview question prep process can make or break your interview experience. While sending along your resume and portfolio in advance can give recruiters a good idea of whether or not you’d be great at the job, the interview helps the team learn more about you and how you work.

Don’t forget, interviewing is a two-way street, and the more you prepare, the better questions you can ask. By following this interview preparation checklist, you’ll feel more confident and prepared as you navigate your next interview.

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Hur vi ökade en kunds potentiella kunder med 384% på sex månader genom att fokusera på ett ämneskluster [Fallstudie]


How We Increased a Client’s Leads by 384% in Six Months by Focusing on One Topic Cluster [Case Study]

The author’s views are entirely his or her own (excluding the unlikely event of hypnosis) and may not always reflect the views of Moz.

Content marketing is an essential part of any SEO strategy. Without it, how are you going to attract customers looking for answers to their questions, and who are potentially in the market for your products or services?

At Tao Digital Marketing, we’ve recently generated some great results for one of our clients operating in the business financial space, The Insolvency Experts, mainly by focusing on just one “cluster topic” that was a huge money maker for them.

When looking at six month comparison stats (August 2021-January 2022 to February-July 2022), we’ve achieved the following:

  • Leads: 95 to 460 (384%)

  • Clicks: 4,503 to 23,013 (411%)

  • Impressions: 856,683 to 2,033,355 (137%)

  • Average position: 33.4 to 23.6 (increased almost 10 spots)

This was mostly achieved by absolutely hammering one topic area: company liquidation. In this case study, we’re going to explain how we did this step by step, so that hopefully you can generate similar results for your own business!


If you really break it down, the objective of all SEO consultancy work is essentially the same: increase the number of leads for a business. This was our ultimate goal.

It’s not just as simple as that, though. We all know you can’t get to number one on Google overnight. So, like other SEO geeks out there, we tracked our successes through additional factors such as clicks, impressions, and average position, to show our efforts were worthwhile.


In January this year (2022) our goals for the next six months were as follows:

  • Leads: Just over double from 95 to 200 (110%)

  • Clicks: 4,503 to 13,500 (around 200%)

  • Impressions: 856,683 to 1,700,000 (around 100%)

  • Average position: 33.4 to 25 (around eight spots)

Insolvency Experts’ audience is primarily directors of UK businesses that are going insolvent, closely followed by business owners looking for financial advice. The majority of Insolvency Expert’s cash flow comes from formal insolvency processes, such as liquidation, administration, and CVAs (Company Voluntary Agreements), so it was really important for us to push these areas.

Our strategy

1. Research “company liquidation” search volume and related queries

We first picked this client up in November 2020. Initially, our focus was on the basics: updating all the top level pages (such as service pages and guides) to make sure they fit the intention of the user and clearly explained the services that Insolvency Experts offer.

Researching what works well at present

One of the pages that our content team updated was their company liquidation guide. After updating, the page started to perform very well in the SERP, and ranked at position #4 for “company liquidation”. Clearly, this sort of content was working, and we wanted to hit it even more.

After pulling some research together, one of our strategists proposed the idea of a “Company Liquidation Content Hub”, as the company liquidation guide was ranking for a lot of long tail questions:

Screenshot showing ‘what’ queries in Google Search Console, such as ‘what is voluntary liquidation’ and ‘what happens to a director of a company in liquidation’

After cross referencing with the monthly search volume for these questions, she added some of these as H3s within the guide to see how they would perform. They resulted in so much more traffic that she decided they warranted their own individual guides, hence the idea for the hub. This would mean we weren’t putting all of our eggs into one basket, and that we could also internally link all of them together for users wanting to read more.

Users that are further down the marknadsföringstratt don’t want to scroll down a huge guide to find the answer to their specific question, and we were certain that this would positively affect bounce rate. We therefore made sure that nine times out of 10, the H1 contained the question that was being answered.

Infographic explaining the sales funnel, starting with reach followed by act, convert and finally, engage

In order to further target those at the bottom of the marketing funnel who want to speak to someone quickly, we placed regular “Contact Us” CTAs throughout the content so that they don’t have to scroll right to the bottom of the page to get in touch with Insolvency Experts.

An example of a piece of content with a ‘Get Free Liquidation Advice’ CTA in the middle

Undertaking a competitor analysis

We also conducted a competitor analysis on this topic, focusing on three key players in the industry that were all ranking well for the phrase “company liquidation”. We found that the key competitors had the following:

Competitor A – 38 indexed articles on liquidation

Competitor B – 23 indexed articles on liquidation


Competitor C – 47 indexed articles on liquidation

Insolvency Experts only had six indexed articles on liquidation at the time, so it was clear we needed to be on their level – this was an obvious content gap.

Pitching the content hub to the client

We suggested this idea to the client alongside a forecasting spreadsheet created by our founder, in order to justify the resource that was needed to push the client as high as possible in the rankings for company liquidation.

This spreadsheet broke down a huge list of keywords alongside monthly search volume, average click through rate for positions 1-10 on the SERP, domänmyndighet of competitors who are currently ranking for these keywords, and average conversion rate on the site at the moment.

Table demonstrating projected revenue for Insolvency Experts depending on where they ranked on the SERP

This unique formula would then allow us to explain to the client that for X amount of work, we predict we can get you to position X in X timeframe, and this would result in approximately X annual revenue. After pitching this to the client alongside infographics and current performance statistics, they told us they loved our ideas and agreed to let us go ahead.

2. Plan the content after client approval

After the client gave us the go-ahead, the next step was to plan all of this work based on search volume, and therefore priority order.

It’s easy to get lost in all the data within SEO, so it was incredibly important for us to have a solid plan and timeline for these changes. Topics were going to range from How to Liquidate a Company with No Money through to Administration vs Liquidation.

How we communicate planned works to our clients

In order to orchestrate clear communication between ourselves and our clients, we create a Traffic Light Report, which is a live Google Sheets document detailing all work to be undertaken for the current and next quarter. This is split into sections for technical SEO, content, and digital PR/link building (the three pillars of SEO).

This includes justification for each change we make, as well as a link to any live changes or documents. It also details when this will be done and if the action is with us or the client. The tasks are coloured in green for live changes, yellow for action needed, orange for in progress, red for anything on hold and clear for not started.


Here’s an example of what the content section of Insolvency Expert’s traffic light report looks like for their current quarter (July-September 2022):

Screenshot detailing content to be undertaken between July-September 2022, and justifications for each action

Scheduling the tasks

We then scheduled these topics for our various content writers to work on using our project management software, Klicka Upp. Inom varje uppgift placerade vi en länk till ett skelettdokument bestående av H1s, H2s och H3s, samt en titel, metabeskrivning och nyckelord att inkludera.

3. Skriv innehållet samtidigt som du implementerar teknisk SEO

Vid den här tiden var det runt april 2022 och det var dags för oss att helt attackera innehållsdelen av vår uppgiftslista. Sedan dess har vi skrivit 18 stycken innehåll kring företagslikvidation och har fortfarande en hel del kvar att gå innan vi anser att detta fokusområde är komplett.

Som en del av våra uppladdningar lägger vår tekniska SEO till FAQ-schema, vilket har hjälpt insolvensexperter att dyka upp för flera utvalda utdrag (mer information i resultatavsnittet).

Analyserar allt eftersom

När vi väl täckte de stora ämnena under de första månaderna av skrivandet började vi använda Låg frukt för att hitta mindre sökfrågor som uppskattas till cirka 10 eller färre månatliga sökningar. Vi har haft stor framgång med att rikta in oss på fraser med lägre sökvolym, eftersom dessa användare verkar vara mer fokuserade och lägre i försäljningstratten, så det är mer sannolikt att de är mer engagerade och konverterar bättre. Många gånger är de glada över att du har svarat på deras mycket nischade fråga!

Nedan är en skärmdump från en sökordsanalys. Vi trålade igenom hundratals sökord för att ta fram de som är relevanta för kunden.

A screenshot of queries from LowFruits.io featuring questions such as ‘can you still trade while in liquidation?’ and ‘can you trade out of insolvency?’

Vi använde sedan Low Fruits verktyg för sökordsextraktion och SERP-analys för att ge oss ytterligare information om några utvalda nyckeltermer.

Dessa termer visas ha en sökvolym på antingen 10, mindre än 10 eller 0. Naturligtvis vet vi att detta fortfarande är oerhört viktigt att täcka, och inriktning på dessa kommer att få in en mycket nischad läsare som är mycket mer benägna att konvertera på grund av långsvansfrågornas karaktär.

Slutför navet

Vår plan är att färdigställa navet i höst och se till att allt är det internt kopplade. Det kommer också att ske en menyändring för att göra tillägget av navet mycket tydligt. Se skärmdumpar nedan för det aktuella navet kontra hur det kommer att presenteras när allt innehåll är klart (skärmdump tagen från deras iscensättningsplats i Kinsta, vår värdplattform där vi gör designändringar så att kunden kan godkänna dem innan de går live).

Aktuell "hub" i menyn:

Screenshot of the current ‘liquidation’ drop down menu, featuring four pieces of content

Så här kommer navet att se ut när allt innehåll är klart:

Screenshot sharing newer version of liquidation hub menu from Kinsta staging site

Som en del av vår innehållsprocess inom ClickUp har vi en återkommande uppgift att kontrollera en ny webbadress i Google Search Console två veckor efter uppladdningen. Detta gör att vi kan se om vi har "Google Spike of Acceptance", som är en kraftig lutning av visningar/trafik som indikerar att innehållet kommer att klara sig bra, innan det faller och sedan sakta stiger igen.

A screenshot showing the ‘Google Spike of Acceptance’ in Google Search Console - a sharp spike of clicks and impressions after upload

Om vi inte ser denna spik utför vi flera kontroller, inklusive: Är det en föräldralös sida? Finns det några tekniska fel? Är det indexerat? Om den inte är indexerad skickar vi igenom URL:en Indexera mig nu.

Om problemet bara är att biten inte plockas upp kommer vi att titta på innehållet igen för att se om det finns något annat vi kan göra för att förbättra det, t.ex. justera H1 eller utöka innehållet.

4. Bygg länkar till relevanta sidor och hemsida

När vi hade laddat upp innehållet var det dags att bygga länkar till prioriterade sidor och hemsida för att bygga domänauktoriteten.

Vi ville verkligen finslipa på att skapa länkar till vår sida för företagslikvidation. Sidan har 36 bakåtlänkar, av vilka många byggdes genom länkbyggande. Detta gjordes till stor del genom att arbeta med företagssidor och skapa naturlig ankartext som skulle hjälpa till med vissa sökordsrankningar.

Example of a guest blog titled ‘The Advantages of Business Liquidation’

Förutom att skapa länkar specifikt till företagets likvidationssida, byggde vi också länkar till huvudadressen för att öka domänens övergripande auktoritet. Detta gjordes genom att svara på frågor genom plattformar som t.ex HARO och Svarskälla, samt att arbeta med kunden för att skapa relevanta, tidsspecifika tankeledarskapsbitar. Här är ett exempel på en HARO-förfrågan vi svarade på, ämnet är "Lågkonjunktursäkra tips för småföretag”:

Även om sajtens domänauktoritet tenderar att variera mellan 30-33 beroende på förlorade länkar och allmänna algoritmuppdateringar, har länkarna till specifika sidor fortfarande resulterat i en ökning av rankingen, som beskrivs närmare nedan.

Resultat jämfört med mål

Även om vi visste att vår strategi skulle fungera bra utifrån vår erfarenhet med våra andra kunder, vi blev mycket positivt överraskade av den enorma positiva effekt vårt arbete har gett, vilket gjorde det möjligt för oss att krossa de mål vi satt upp!


Mål: Öka från 95 till 200 (110%)

Resultat: Ökade från 95 till 460 (384%)

Som ett resultat av att skapa otroligt användbart, långt innehåll och placera regelbundna uppmaningar genom hela innehållet, lyckades vi nästan fyrdubbla antalet leads som kom fram till kunden på bara sex månader.

Under de sex månaderna innan vårt likvidationsprojekt började, var vår Leads Dashboard inom WhatConverts visar att Insolvensexperter hade fem likvidationsleads via telefonsamtal och 10 leads via deras kontaktformulär på en likvidationsfokuserad sida.


Under sexmånadersperioden sedan vi arbetade med innehållshubben har de haft 38 likvidationsleads via telefonsamtal och 52 leads via kontaktformulär på en likvidationsfokuserad sida.

Resultat: 660% ökning av potentiella telefonsamtal och 420% ökning i kontaktformulär.

Tidigare sex månader:

Screenshot of the leads dashboard within What Converts showing that five leads were generated before work on the content hub began


Screenshot of the leads dashboard within What Converts showing that 38 leads were generated after work on the content hub began


Mål: Ökning från 4 503 till 13 500 (cirka 200%)

Resultat: Ökade från 4 503 till 23 013 (411%)

Genom att skapa mycket relevant innehåll som matchade användarens sökavsikt, lyckades vi nästan fyrdubbla klicken under loppet av sex månader, vilket fördubblade vårt ursprungliga 200%-mål.

Webbplatsen har fått 29 400 klick totalt under de senaste 12 månaderna. Nedan kan du se den enorma ökningen av klick och visningar från januari och framåt när vi verkligen började fokusera på likvidationsinnehållet.

Screenshot showing spike in clicks and impressions once focus on ‘company liquidation’ began


Mål: Ökning från 856 683 till 1 700 000 (cirka 100%)

Resultat: Ökade från 856 683 till 2 033 355 (137%)

Återigen, genom att skapa mycket relevanta bloggar började Google förstå relevansen av vårt innehåll, så antalet visningar ökade enormt. Tillsammans med ökningen på 137% ovan har webbplatsen under de senaste 12 månaderna (augusti 2021-augusti 2022) fått 485 000 visningar enbart för frågan "likvidation".

Google Search Console Graph detailing huge spike in impressions between August 2021-August 2022

De huvudbolags likvidationsguide som vi uppdaterade hade totalt 732 000 visningar under de senaste 12 månaderna, med en enorm topp från februari och framåt, när vi uppdaterade guiden.

Google Search Console Graph detailing huge spike in impressions in February for the updated company liquidation guide

Genomsnittlig position

Mål: Ökning från 33,4 till 25 (cirka 8 platser)

Resultat: Ökade från 33,4 till 23,6 (ökade 10 punkter)

Denna ökning beror på relevansen av vårt innehåll och antalet sökord som varje del har rankats för. Som nämnts har huvudguiden för företagslikvidation fungerat otroligt bra, rankad för 181 sökord, varav 67 är sida ett (37%). Den har nu nummer ett för termen "bolagslikvidation". Se nedan för ett exempel på frågor som sidan visas för.

Google Search Console Screenshot sharing queries the company liquidation guide is appearing for, such as ‘members voluntary liquidation’, ‘liquidation of company’, ‘how long does liquidation take’ and more

Sidan dyker också upp för sex utvalda utdrag som ett resultat av att vi implementerade FAQ-schemat.

Screenshot showing the company liquidation guide appearing in a featured snippet query for ‘process of liquidation’

335 klick och 93 663 visningar har bara kommit från de utökade resultaten med vanliga frågor och svar.

Screenshot of Google Search Console showing ‘FAQ Rich Results’ within the search appearance column

Under de sex månaderna innan vi uppdaterade guiden drog den in cirka 650 klick och 227 000 visningar. Under de sex månaderna som följde gav den cirka 1 180 klick och 382 000 visningar. Vi har praktiskt taget dubblat klick på en enda guide.

Som nämnts har just detta innehåll 36 bakåtlänkar, och rankas faktiskt ÖVER den officiella brittiska statliga företagslikvidationsguiden, som har en domänauktoritet på 93 (cirka 60 högre än vår). Det är uppenbart att vi möter sökarens avsikt och ger dem det de letar efter.

Screenshot of the SERP showing that Insolvency Experts’ company liquidation guide appears above official UK government advice.

Under sexmånadersperioden innan vi började arbeta med likvidation hade Insolvensexperter en genomsnittlig klickfrekvens på 0,5%. Under en sexmånadersperiod då vi arbetade med dem mer än fördubblades detta till 1,2%.

En annan framgång värd att notera är att 3 av 6 av våra senaste artiklar har en genomsnittlig sidvisningslängd på mellan 9 och 10 minuter! Den andra hälften är i genomsnitt cirka 5 till 6 minuter, vilket fortfarande är mycket bra. Det är uppenbart att användare vill ha djupgående information om detta ämne.

den "Vad händer med en styrelseledamot i ett företag i likvidation?”-guiden, som gick live i maj, är nu den femte mest klickade sidan på sajten. när den filtreras på GSC med termen "likvidation".

Sammantaget är vi extremt nöjda med de resultat vi genererade, och det är även insolvensexperter – företagets likvidationsavdelning översvämmas nu av förfrågningar och de rusar upp!


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