Piggybacking on changes to exact match last fall, Google is now extending same-meaning close variants to both phrase match and broad match modifier. Essentially what this means is that Google will match a query if it determines the query has the same intent as the keyword. A couple examples are "lawn" and "grass," "couch" and "sofa," or "company" and "agency." See how to mitigate the potential repercussions of this change.
If you advertise with Google Ads, then you've likely received an email headlined "We'll focus on your campaigns, so you can focus on your business." While this might seem like an enticing offer, there are major implications to allowing Google control how you spend money with... well, Google. And because there's already plenty of news surrounding this announcement, this post summarizes our thoughts on why you might not want Google managing your ads.
If you're already using Google Ads for a medical practice, then perhaps you've seen your ads disapproved before. Or worse, your Google Ads account has been banned entirely. This all too common scenario is typically due to a lack of awareness surrounding Google's latest advertising policies, which can sometimes be confusing to fully grasp.