About this keyword list creation site and its creator
I developed this site because I wanted to give people an easy way to create and rearrange keyword lists. Keyword lists are the key, if you'll pardon the pun, to creating good title tags and descriptions in your meta tag code (if you have no idea what I am talking about, please see the FAQ page). Keyword lists are also important for blogging—at least, if you want others to find and read your blog!
However, creating keyword lists has been a pain, until now. Creating good keyword lists with your keywords and keyphrases arranged in order of importance was even more difficult. Consequently, most people didn't do what they should have done to ensure that their sites obtained the highest possible search engine rankings.
One of the features of this site that you may not have seen before is its ability to allow you to rearrange a list in your browser by dragging and dropping. That functionality has obvious applications that I will later develop, such as priority lists, goal lists, and "to do" lists. (Yes, you can do that on paper, but you cannot achieve most of the capabilities that those sites will include.)
Besides helping you generate keyword and keyphrase lists, this site will also analyze your lists. This feedback, and the information in the FAQ page, will help you create better keyword lists, page titles, and page descriptions.
About Kevin Pezzi, MD
After graduating in the top 1% of his class from Wayne State University School of Medicine, Dr. Pezzi practiced emergency medicine for 11 years. He was one of the few people in the country to be elected to Alpha Omega Alpha after the second year of medical school. He wrote several books and developed numerous web sites, the most recent of which give Internet users free ways to date online, develop better online profiles, and combat spam. Dr. Pezzi has over 850 inventions to date, and is currently developing a device that will make you wonder if you've been teleported a century into the future. You're probably jaded by other gizmos that were lavished with “it will change the world” hype before they were released, only to be met with “That's it?” yawns after they were unveiled. Just wait.
Update: While programming this site, I thought of a way to do something that "everyone knows" can't be done. Incidentally, this latest idea has nothing to do with computers or the Internet, but it does reinforce my contention that, with the right stimulation, intelligence and creativity can be improved. I was once dumb enough to make my exasperated sixth-grade teacher call me "slow" in front of the class, but less than 20 years later I had other doctors telling me they'd never met anyone smarter than me. If I made that intellectual metamorphosis from dunce to doctor, then you can, too, because you're probably brighter than I was. The problem is that 99.99% of teachers succeed only in making their students more knowledgeable, not more intelligent or creative. "Slow" kids like me usually fumble through the system and emerge from it without anyone doing anything to materially augment their brainpower. Hidebound by centuries of antiquated teaching methods, today's teachers cannot transform "slow" kids into ones who ace medical school, like I did. (See this page for more info on this topic.) Hence, it frustrates me when I hear politicians and teachers' unions suggesting that the primary way to improve education is to increase funding for it. Hogwash.
Dr. Pezzi developed a new technique of fractional multiplication, in spite of his lifelong aversion to math. He beat Bill Gates on a test of mathematical ability and logic. Dr. Pezzi is also the innovator of several medical procedures. His brother has called him "the absent-minded Professor," a characterization that is not without merit. For example, while a college student at Michigan State University, he once went into the wrong room to take a final exam. Even though he was not enrolled in the class, he scored 147 out of 150, easily the highest score achieved by any of the hundreds of students taking the test. As a sophomore in college, he decided that his future was in the CIA, not medicine, so he skipped most of organic chemistry. Three days before the final, he changed his mind, crammed, and received a 4.0 for the course. In spite of seriously misjudging the optimal strategy for taking the Medical College Admission Test (MCAT), he scored astronomically. A government official once claimed that Dr. Pezzi achieved the highest score ever attained on an IQ test administered nationwide, although Pezzi dismisses this as disingenuous pandering.
Dr. Pezzi has been interviewed numerous times on television and radio, and also in various newspapers, web sites, and magazines, including Men's Health, AARP The Magazine (the world's largest circulation magazine), AMNews (a publication of the American Medical Association), Entertainment Weekly, Good Housekeeping, Cosmopolitan, Cooking Light, Pool & Spa News (I kid you not! :-), and others.
He enjoys snowmobiling, riding his Sea-Doo, inventing, thinking, programming computers, shopping, baking, dating, bicycling, exercising, watching movies, traveling, working in his shop, moving dirt with his tractor, shooting, being outdoors, reading, and of course writing.
Some of my inventions (not the best ones, for obvious reasons!)
Some of my sheds (yes, really!)