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We’re a team of twenty-three web, digital marketing, SEO, and operations professionals. Heaviside Group was founded in 2011 as a side project and has continued to grow and expand year after year.
Our group is divided into four internal teams: Web, Digital Marketing, SEO, and Operations. Each team has specialists in those disciplines, and they work together to deliver projects accurately and on-time. Everything is managed by our operations team, which provides sales, customer service, and project management support to our clients.
In 2017, we launched our Heaviside Digital platform, designed to provide high-quality web, digital marketing, and SEO services to businesses with lower marketing budgets.
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Migration-related SEO is included. If you want more advanced keyword research and on-page SEO implementation as part of the project, choose this.
The base cost is $300, plus $50 per page over 10.
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If you are looking to hire a web design company for your new website, there are some important questions you must ask first. There are three main elements involved when hiring a web design company, the first being what exactly you need your website to accomplish. The next is what type of experience does each of the companies you are investigating have, and the final question you must ask yourself is how much money will you be willing to spend on their services. By answering these three questions ahead of time, you can narrow down your search and make sure that the web design company you eventually choose will fit into your business plan.
Web design business. A web design company consists of four different departments: Design department deals with all the graphic designs and graphics on the websites. Web Development is responsible for all programming the website, both the coding and the style. Marketing Department handles any analysis that might be necessary, business goals, and content.
It is very important to hire a professional website designer or developer who has years of experience. A simple website does not mean a professional website. While most web design companies offer basic website design packages for purchase, they usually charge more for professional website design. Web development usually consists of building and maintaining a basic website with many features that can be customized. Web designers and developers are very creative and can create a very nice looking simple website that has all the features you are looking for.
There are many different tools that are available to help with designing your website. There are many different types of programs that allow you to set up a simple website, and there are many different tools that help you manage all of the information on your site. You can choose whether to have an online store, or if you want your customers to be able to order from your home page. This all depends on how much you want to customize your site, and what features you think will benefit your company the most.
Many website designers and developers use professional website designs and web development companies to get their sites looking exactly how they want. The professional web designers can create a website layout or design that will work exactly the way that you want it too. You should be sure that you hire a web development company that uses high quality web design principles.
ABOUT Baton Rouge
Human habitation in the Baton Rouge area has been dated to 12000–6500 BC, based on evidence found along the Mississippi, Comite, and Amite rivers.Earthwork mounds were built by hunter-gatherer societies in the Middle Archaic period, from roughly the fourth millennium BC. The speakers of the Proto-Muskogean language divided into its descendant languages by about 1000 BCE; and a cultural boundary between either side of Mobile Bay and the Black Warrior River began to appear between about 1200 BCE and 500 BCE, a period called the Middle "Gulf Formational Stage". The Eastern Muskogean language began to diversify internally in the first half of the first millennium AD.
The early Muskogean societies were the bearers of the Mississippian culture, which formed around 800 AD and extended in a vast network across the Mississippi and Ohio valleys, with numerous chiefdoms in the Southeast, as well. By the time the Spanish made their first forays inland from the shores of the Gulf of Mexico in the early 16th century, by some evidence many political centers of the Mississippians were already in decline, or abandoned. At the time, this region appeared to have been occupied by a collection of moderately sized native chiefdoms, interspersed with autonomous villages and tribal groups. Other evidence indicates these Mississippian settlements were thriving at the time of the first Spanish contact. Later Spanish expeditions encountered the remains of groups who had lost many people and been disrupted in the aftermath of infectious diseases, chronic among Europeans, unknowingly introduced by the first expedition.
French explorer Pierre Le Moyne d'Iberville led an exploration party up the Mississippi River in 1698. The explorers saw a red pole marking the boundary between the Houma and Bayagoula tribal hunting grounds. The French name le bâton rouge ("the red stick") is the translation of a native term rendered as Istrouma, possibly a corruption of the Choctaw iti humma ("red pole"); André-Joseph Pénicaut, a carpenter traveling with d'Iberville, published the first full-length account of the expedition in 1723. According to Pénicaut,
The location of the red pole was presumably at Scott's Bluff, on what is now the campus of Southern University. It was reportedly a 30-foot-high (9.1 m) painted pole adorned with fish bones.
The settlement of Baton Rouge by Europeans began in 1721 when French colonists established a military and trading post. Since European settlement, Baton Rouge has been governed by France, Britain, Spain, Louisiana, the Republic of West Florida, the United States, the Confederate States, and the United States again. In 1755, when French-speaking settlers of Acadia in Canada's Maritime provinces were expelled by British forces, many took up residence in rural Louisiana. Popularly known as Cajuns, the descendants of the Acadians maintained a separate culture. During the first half of the 19th century, Baton Rouge grew steadily as the result of steamboat trade and transportation.
Baton Rouge was incorporated in 1817. In 1822, the Pentagon Barracks complex of buildings was completed. The site has been used by the Spanish, French, British, Confederate States Army, and United States Army and was part of the short-lived Republic of West Florida. In 1951, ownership of the barracks was transferred to the State of Louisiana. In 1976 the complex was listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
Acquisition of Louisiana by the United States in 1803 was a catalyst for increased Anglo-American settlement, especially in the northern part of the state. In 1846, the state legislature designated Baton Rouge as Louisiana's new capital to replace "sinful" New Orleans. The architect James Dakin was hired to design the old Louisiana State Capitol, with construction beginning in late 1847. Rather than mimic the United States Capitol, as many other states had done, he designed a capitol in Neo-Gothic style, complete with turrets and crenellations, and stained glass. It overlooks the Mississippi. It has been described as the "most distinguished example of Gothic Revival" architecture in the state and has been designated as a National Historic Landmark.
By the outbreak of the Civil War, the population of Baton Rouge was nearly 5,500. The war nearly halted economic progress, except for businesses associated with supplying the Union Army occupation of the city, which began in the spring of 1862 and lasted for the duration of the war. The Confederates at first consolidated their forces elsewhere, during which time the state government was moved to Opelousas and later Shreveport. In the summer of 1862, about 2,600 Confederate troops under generals John C. Breckinridge (the former Vice President of the United States) and Daniel Ruggles tried in vain to recapture Baton Rouge.
After the war, New Orleans temporarily served as the seat of the Reconstruction era state government. When the Bourbon Democrats regained power in 1882, after considerable intimidation and voter suppression of black Republicans, they returned the state government to Baton Rouge, where it has since remained. In his 1893 guidebook, Karl Baedeker described Baton Rouge as "the Capital of Louisiana, a quaint old place with 10,378 inhabitants, on a bluff above the Mississippi".
In the 1950s and 1960s, the petrochemical industry had a boom in Baton Rouge, stimulating the city's expansion beyond its original center. The changing market in the oil business has produced fluctuations in the industry, affecting employment in the city and area.
A building boom began in the city in the 1990s and continued into the 2000s, during which Baton Rouge was one of the fastest-growing cities in the South in terms of technology. Metropolitan Baton Rouge was ranked as one of the fastest-growing metropolitan areas in the U.S. (with a population under 1 million), with 602,894 in 2000 and 802,484 people as of the 2010 census. After the extensive damage in New Orleans and along the coast from Hurricane Katrina on August 29, 2005, this city accepted as many as 200,000 displaced residents.
In 2010, Baton Rouge started a market push to become a test city for Google's new super high speed fiber optic line known as GeauxFiBR.
The Greater Baton Rouge metropolitan area was heavily affected by the 2016 Louisiana floods in August.
The U.S. Census Bureau determined Baton Rouge had an estimated 220,236 people at the 2019 census estimates, down from 229,493 in 2010. The metropolitan population, however, increased to 3.6% as a result of suburbanization. In 2018, the American Community Survey estimated there were 85,263 households with an average of 2.54 people per household. Baton Rouge had a population density of 2,982.5 people per square mile.
Per the 2018 census estimates, 21.7% of households had children under the age of 18. The owner-occupied housing rate of Baton Rouge was 49.1% and the median value of an owner-occupied housing unit was $169,200. The median monthly owner-costs with a mortgage were $1,313 and the cost without a mortgage was $373. Baton Rouge had a median gross rent of $860, making it one of the Southern U.S.'s most affordable major cities. In the city, the median household income was $41,761 and the per capita income was $27,329 at the 2018 census estimates. Roughly 25.2% of the city lived at or below the poverty line.
At the census of 2010, 229,493 people, and per the 2010 census, 88,973 households, and 52,672 families resided in the city. The 2000 population density was 2,964.8 people per square mile (1,144.7/km2). The 97,388 housing units averaged 1,267.3 per square mile (489.4/km2).
Of all households in 2010, 28.1% had children under the age of 18, 35.8% were married couples living together, 19.0% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.8% were not families. About 31.7% of all households were made up of individuals, and 8.6% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.42 and the average family size was 3.12. In the city, the population was distributed as 24.4% under the age of 18, 17.5% from 18 to 24, 27.2% from 25 to 44, 19.4% from 45 to 64, and 11.4% who were 65 years of age or older.
The median age in Baton Rouge in 2010 was 30 years. For every 100 females, there were 90.5 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.3 males. The median income for a household in the city was $30,368, and for a family was $40,266. Males had a median income of $34,893 versus $23,115 for females. The per capita income for the city was $18,512. About 18.0% of families and 24.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 31.4% of those under age 18 and 13.8% of those ages 65 or over.
In the 2010 census, the racial makeup of Baton Rouge was 54.54% Black or African American, 39.37% White, 0.5% Native American, 3.5% Asian, and 1.3% from two or more races. Hispanics or Latinos were 3.5% of the population. Non-Hispanic Whites were 37.8% of the population, down from 70.5% in 1970.
In 2018, the racial and ethnic makeup was 36.6% non-Hispanic white, 55.0% Black or African American, 0.2% American Indian or Alaska Native, 3.2% Asian American, 1.4% from two or more races, and 3.7% Hispanic or Latino of any race. Of the population, roughly 5.2% were foreign-born from 2014 to 2018. The 2014 census estimates determined the Black and African American population was 56.1%, non-Hispanic whites 35.7%, American Indians and Alaska Natives 0.2%, Asians 2.8%, multiracial 1.1%, and Hispanics or Latinos 4.0%.
Christianity is the most prevalent religion practiced in the Baton Rouge area according to Sperling's BestPlaces. There is a large Catholic influence in the city and metro area (22.6%), owing in part to Spanish and French colonialism, though Baptists maintain the second largest influence (20.0%). The Catholic population are primarily served by the Latin Church's Roman Catholic Diocese of Baton Rouge. Prominent Baptist denominations include the National Baptist Convention (USA), National Baptist Convention of America, the Progressive National Baptist Convention, the American Baptist Churches USA, and Southern Baptist Convention.
Other large Christian bodies in the area include Methodists, Anglicans or Episcopalians, Pentecostals, Presbyterians, Latter-Day Saints, and Lutherans. Christians including Jehovah's Witnesses, the Metropolitan Community Church, Christian Unitarians, and the Eastern Orthodox among others collectively make up 14% of the study's Other Christian demographic. Notable Methodist and Anglican/Episcopalian jurisdictions operating throughout the Greater Baton Rouge area include the United Methodist Church,African Methodist Episcopal Church, the Episcopal Diocese of Louisiana, and the Anglican Church in North America. Baton Rouge's Pentecostals mainly affiliate with the Assemblies of God USA and the Church of God in Christ, and Presbyterians are mainly members of the Presbyterian Church (USA).
The second-largest religion in Baton Rouge and its metropolitan area is Islam (0.4%). There are currently over six mosques in the Baton Rouge area, primarily affiliated with Sunni Islam. The Nation of Islam is also another prominent branch of the religion practiced. The Muslim demographic has grown out of Middle Eastern immigration and African American Muslim missionary work. The first Islamic private school in Baton Rouge was established in 2019.
Orthodox Jews make up 0.2% of Baton Rouge's religious population, and 0.6% identify with eastern faiths including Buddhism and Hinduism.New religious movements including contemporary paganism have small communities in the area, and a minority affiliate with Vodou and Hoodoo. The remainder of Baton Rouge's population is spiritual but not religious, agnostic, or atheist.
Louisiana is a Southern state adjoining Mexico and very popular for its diverse culture, beautiful landscape and southern charm. It is nicknamed "The Magnolia State" because of its extraordinary beauty. This beautiful state is home to some of the most beautiful landscapes and demographic demographics anywhere in the United States. The state has a very rich history. It was named after an English poet who described the influence of Mississippi River on Louisiana culture.
Louisianans like to say that Louisiana is the people's state, and the music are their culture. They proudly claim that they are the owners and creators of this wonderful music. Some of the well known Louisianan musicians are: Buddy Holly, Lee Ritenour, Merle Travis, imilation by the Black Americans, and finally Gene Vincent. In fact there have been so many musicians from other musical regions from other parts of the world that have made their way to Louisiana and became popular, that it is actually hard to name all of them.
Music has always been a huge part of Louisiana culture. You can hear it in everything from food to architecture to even the language we speak. From plantations to plantations, Louisiana music is integral to the state. If you have been to Louisiana, you know how much it means to be a fan of music.
Louisiana has a diverse music history. Some of the most notable is: Jazz, blues, pop, rock and even country. It is even said that Louisiana music is the reason the United States went to war in the first place. Many people, many fans of music, consider Louisiana to be their home state and their favorite music genre. You will find it interesting that you can find people from all over the world that claim to be fans of Louisiana music.
The great thing about being a fan of Louisiana music is that you can be from anywhere in the world and still have your home state's pride. There are several high schools that have entire sections dedicated to LSU sports. This gives students and fans a chance to celebrate their home state with music and their school. If you are trying to decide which music school in Louisiana you would like to attend, you may be wondering what options are available to you.
It is very important to do your research into any particular music school in Louisiana before choosing. You want to find a school that offers what you want. Do you like the fact that they offer a wide range of musical styles or do you prefer one particular type of music? These are questions that you need to ask yourself before deciding. There are some music schools in Louisiana that focus solely on the Southern music style and these are the ones you will want to look at.
Another aspect of choosing the right music school in Louisiana is what type of classes and how many you will take each semester. Some schools offer just one or two classes, while others have four or more. The important thing to consider here is that you will be able to fit in all of your classes and fulfill all of your requirements with regards to your degree if you find a school with the right mixture of courses and length.
Louisiana is the home of a number of well known musicians and songwriters including: Luther Vandross, En Vogue, Mary J. Blige, James Morrison, and numerous others. You could earn a degree from one of these fine schools and gain employment right in the music industry. This is certainly the goal of most people who are seeking out this type of higher education. So if you really want to become an artist and perform up close and personal to millions of fans around the world, LSU music schools are definitely worth looking into!