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Our mission is to help individuals, small businesses, and non-profits achieve their online goals.

Vital Webs was co-founded by Ed Stutzman and Todd Raymer and is based out of Cleveland, TN, just north of Chattanooga.

If your business or non-profit organization is not achieving its internet marketing goals or you are just getting started then contact Vital Webs and get on the right track.

About Ed:

He\'s a nut.

For over 20 years, Ed has been delivering significant value for entrepreneurs, non-profits, and businesses by helping to slash costs and increase revenue, while streamlining business processes.

As a Certified Supply Chain Professional, Ed understands the demands placed on organizations in our current climate of economic pressure and stress.

Ed is a wildly creative thinker and energetic advocate for simple, powerful solutions.

His favorite movie is Willy Wonka.

The original version.
Not the new version.

He thinks that new version is just kind of, well... creepy.

But, the original version?

He thinks that one was perfect and has almost every line and song memorized.

About Todd:

He\'s cool.

For over 20 years, Todd has helped many companies profit from his direct and powerfully effective approach to solving business problems.

As a Certified Project Management Professional Todd applies proven methodologies and communication skills to ensure success.

Todd is a huge Star Trek fan who combines his deep technical background with a knack for solving problems quickly.
Ed Stutzman | vitalwebs



Welcome to the Vital Webs Article Zone

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Vital Webs: Internet Success Made Easy
  • Vital Webs: The Best Internet Marketing Machine. Period.

    As the Co-Founders, we're obviously slightly biased in our recommendation here. But, we know we are delivering massive value for a small fee. Our service is much more than a hosted website builder. Vital Webs makes it fast and easy for anyone to make their own beautiful agency-quality website without need for programming skills or technical know how. This enables you to focus on your passion: your business. Your prospects and customers will enjoy the best possible online experience with fast loading pages and easy navigation. You will enjoy knowing that everything is included. No add-on modules. No software to download. It's all online and it totally rocks! Vital Webs has built-in integration with Google Analytics, Facebook, Add This, and Picnik. You can easily add a survey or a custom web form for capturing leads. With Vital Webs you can create UNLIMITED pages and never have to worry about a thing. No sky-rocketing costs here. Need a private members area for your customers or your team? No problem, create as many as you want. We could go on and on. You really just need to try it to believe it. Try Vital Webs FREE for 30 days. No credit card required. We know you're gonna love it as much as we do. Visit http://www.vitalwebs.com
Seth Godin presents...
  • When specialization starts to pay off (and the danger of getting it wrong) 2015-04-01T04:56:00-04:00

    Last week, I got to beta-test a new service called tuber. Tuber is the Uber of food delivery services, with a focus (okay, an obsession) on certain kinds of root vegetables.

    Just as some people keep Sidecar, Lyft and Uber on their phones, so they can compare who's got the best price or service in any given moment, Tuber is working to stake out a particular niche. They'll deliver a potato, yam or cassava, usually within twenty minutes of being requested.

    In my case, I got three organic Japanese sweet potatoes, delivered to my house in time to roast for dinner. They were perfect specimens, and the price was right. (In case you're interested, the recipe: 450 degree oven for an hour. Done.)

    Think about how they can magnify their advantages. Unlike more general food delivery sites, they can dig deep into the entire range of tubers. They can outfit their vehicles and focus their staffing with an eye on delivering exactly what this particular consumer seeks out. If we are indeed all weird, then tuber can get to the root of what we're after.

    The interesting battle happens when these specialists start to overlap. Carrots, for example, are a taproot, not technically a tuber, and yet the company appears willing to expand into this area, risking their focus. Spread too thin, there will be pressure on management to expand into green vegetables and even fruits.

    On the other hand, they are now saying that legumes (like peanuts) will be handled by their sister company, guber.

           
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