About Me



6.5 years of experience in managing multiple online projects including social media, SEO, email campaigns and web support. Digital brand strategist, self-starter possess excellent presentation skills the ability to relate to customers in a digital environment. A firm believer in digital ecosystem, passionate about digital business models. Open for exchanging ideas and sharing digital learning’s. Strong business acumen combined with analytical and insights driven methodologies enabled me to lead several business critical projects. Thrive connecting the dots between people, brands and technology.

Executive Leadership:

Lead revenue, margin, ROI, and cash flow improvement, consensus building, teamwork & mentoring.

Digital Marketing Strategy:

Online lead generation, search engine optimization, customer relationship management, competitive analysis, social media, mobile and location based services.

Website Management:

Taking control to design, coding and content structure of business website through Google guidelines & SEO Blogs.

My Skills



Business Doctors.

Mar - 2016

AGM Digital Marketing

UK Based Consultancy - Providing Business Services to Achieve their Vision.


SEP - 2015

Digital Marketing Specialist

US Healthcare & Financial Investment Projects.

WebIndia Inc.

Jan - 2014

Sr. SEO Executive

US & UK Web & App Development Company.

Datatech Computers

Apr - 2011

Jr. - Sr. SEO Executive

Australian Web Development Company.

Webmyne System

Oct - 2010

Jr. SEO Executive

US Web Development Company.



2008 - 2010


Post Graduation from IGNOU University.


2005 - 2007


Graduation completed from Chimanbhai Patel Institute of Computer Application - Gujarat University.

Don Bosco English School


Higher Secondary School

Commerce student till 12th HSC

Visual Studio
Video Creation
Google Analytics
Social Media





Best Works


My Clients



Get in Touch



I hereby declare that the above-mentioned information is true to the best of my knowledge and I bear the responsibility for the correctness of the above-mentioned particulars.

P:  +91 9974331062
E:  info@jitendrabhardwaj.com

21 Arohi Tenament Part 2
Nr. Govt. Tubewell Road
Bopal, Ahmedabad 380058
Gujarat, India




  • 22Aug

    Facebook Resurrects Its 2004 Model in New App to Connect Classmates

    facebook updates

    The “Facebook isn’t cool anymore” mantra is moving from myth to reality when it comes to younger users, and the world’s top social network is refusing to sit tight and wait for next year’s results before taking action.

    In 2014, users between the ages of 13 and 17 left Facebook at a clip of 25.3 percent over the course of three years. From 2015 to 2016, that age group continued to decline within the social network’s user share, from 16.7 percent to 16.4 percent. With its new app Lifestage, which recalls the site’s initial model from its 2004 founding and takes hints from Snapchat and other modern sharing tools, Facebook aims to improve these numbers and build a stronger base when it comes to teenagers.

    Lifestage, which is only available for iOS devices at the moment, describes itself on the App Store as the social network that “makes it easy and fun to share a visual profile of who you are with your school network. Simply capture into a field on your profile, then post it on your profile. Once your school is unlocked, you can access the profiles of others in your school community (and all over!) so you can get to know people better in your school and nearby schools, discover others who are into the same stuff you are, and connect with them.”

    The app essentially lets users post status updates via video, and direct friends to their other social pages for direct messaging through “Reach Me” notes on their accounts. Lifestage limits its users to 21 and younger, aimed at letting students get to know their classmates. Privacy-wise, the app makes it easy to report and block other users with a quick swipe.

    Related: Your Facebook photos could be betraying important biometric data

    When signing up, you don’t have to connect your Facebook account — simply select your school and you can view the profiles of classmates or at schools nearby. To unlock the feature to view others are your school, the Lifestage first requires 20 users to sign up at an individual school.

    While Lifestage might provide a nice video-focused outlet for students to socialize with their friends, it’d be ignorant to assume this is Facebook’s goal in the long run. The app’s purpose could easily be for Facebook to use it as a testing area to study the video-sharing habits of younger users on a video-first platform, to perhaps later integrate some of its features into Facebook itself.



    Harrison’s obsession in the tech space originated in his father’s electronics store in Denville, New Jersey, where he spent his teenage summers tinkering around and toying with gadgets. After serving as managing editor of his college paper, he graduated from the University of Pittsburgh and now spends his weekdays working in New York City.

  • 15Aug

    How to Get Your LinkedIn Ads to Reach More Small Businesses

    Linkedin Ads Blog

    Do you want to reach LinkedIn users who work at small- or medium-sized businesses?

    Do you use LinkedIn ads?

    Discover how to reach more small- and medium-sized businesses via unique LinkedIn ad targeting.

    Why Company Size Targeting Doesn’t Always Work

    One of the most useful targeting filters within LinkedIn advertising is the Company Size filter. You can use it to target the companies that are most likely to purchase your product or service, based on the size of the company in relation to what your product or service costs. For example, a 10-person company is more likely to pay $19 per month for a tool than $4,000 per month for software.

    And cost is an especially serious consideration for businesses of both small and medium size. Unfortunately, there’s a two-fold problem when you try to target either of those segments on LinkedIn.

    First, not all companies with 50 or fewer employees have set up a company page on LinkedIn, even though their employees have profiles on the network. Second, while companies who do create company pages are required to fill in the Company Size field, individual employees who work at a business aren’t required to associate their profiles with a company page.

    To see what that disparity means for marketers who want to use Company Size targeting, look at the screenshots below. In the first image, you can see that there are an estimated total of 400 million LinkedIn members available for ad targeting.


    As you apply filters to narrow that audience to match your ideal prospect, the size of the target audience will naturally decrease. Which is to be expected.

    But, if you filter the audience to show only companies with 50 or fewer employees (as illustrated in the second screenshot below), you can see that the estimated target audience shrinks down to 31 million LinkedIn members.


    That’s only 7.8% of the original 440 million possible target audience, which is really cutting a lot of your potentially golden audience.

    But if you exclude all known company sizes, you’ll see an estimated target audience of 300 million.


    That means that only approximately 25% of all LinkedIn members have a company size associated with their profiles.

    While this looks bad, it’s actually a really good thing, because you can get significant discounts on ad clicks if you pursue audiences that others don’t bother with or don’t know how to target. Here’s how to get to those LinkedIn users.

    Use Exclusions Instead of Inclusions to Filter by LinkedIn Company Size

    Instead of building a target audience by including only the company sizes you want to reach, you’ll want to build your target audience by excluding all the company sizes you don’t want to reach.

    For example, if you want to reach companies with 50 or fewer employees, you can use the broad exclusions to filter out companies with 51 or more employees. By using the exclude option in your filtering, you now have an audience of 300 million potential target members; this audience is roughly 10 times larger than the audience of 31 million you get by using the include filter.


    If you want to reach companies with 10 employees or fewer, you can try using the broad exclusions to filter out companies with 11 or more employees. Currently, the estimated target audience size remains the same for me, as when I run the targeting to exclude companies with 51 or more employees.



    Company Size filters are extremely valuable, and many marketers use them as a smart way to generate ideal leads. Still, the targeting relies on humans to make sure the relevant data the filters need is entered into LinkedIn in the first place.

    If your ideal audience is made up of small- and medium-size business prospects, and you’re marketing to them using LinkedIn advertising, this targeting trick will get you access to 10 times more potential prospects, and at lower levels of competition than you faced before being able to reach them.

    What do you think? Have you tried this targeting technique? What effect did it have on your audience sizes? Please share your thoughts and experiences in the comments below.


    AJ Wilcox

    AJ Wilcox fell in love with LinkedIn Ads in 2011. Since then, he’s scaled and managed the world’s most sophisticated accounts. He founded B2Linked.com, which specializes solely in LinkedIn Ads.

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