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IMPORTANT : Make a copy of the Google Sheet… don’t request access to the original!
To do this, hit File > Make a copy…

Give the template a name, choose where you want to save it (on your Drive), then hit OK .

You will now have a fully-editable copy of the file on your Google Drive.

Please do not request edit access to the original document. We cannot grant this permission as it will destroy the original template for everyone else.

Plus, it sends me annoying email notifications. So please don’t do it!

Here’s a quick video showing how to do it:

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Or if you prefer written instructions, keep reading.

Export the filtered report (from Organic keywords ) to a CSV file.

Then, copy this Google sheet (so that you’re free to edit it) and import the CSV into the first tab (i.e., “Import!”)


Next, go to the tab entitled “featured snippets you don’t own.”

Here, you will see a list of queries with featured snippets that you don’t own.

Check out each of these queries in Google and you’ll see who does own the snippet.

our http vs. https guide currently ranks in position #10 for this query, yet the featured snippet doesn’t belong to us—it belongs to

It’s then a case of trying to understand WHY you don’t own these snippets and doing everything in your power to rectify the issue(s).

Here are a few issues and solutions that, while not guaranteed to help, have apparently “worked” for others:

Your competitor’s answer is “better” than yours You have structured markup issues Your content doesn’t adhere to the format searchers want to see

To be honest, there are a lot of existing posts explaining how to “optimize” your content for featured snippets, so I’m not going to go into great detail on this front. (I have included a few worthwhile resources on this topic below, though.)

But basically, it seems that you need to make sure your content contains snippet-worthy information, and does so in a way that Google can easily parse, understand, and interpret.

Further reading
Want to find even more opportunities? Try optimizing for search queries that DON ’T already show featured snippets

Site Explorer -> Enter domain -> Organic search -> Top Pages

This will show you which pages on your site attract the most organic search traffic.

Grab one of these pages and paste it into: Site Explorer -> organic keywords -> filter by top 10 positions

Let’s use our http vs. http guide for this example.

Now look for other informational keywords that could potentially lend themselves to a featured snippet.

For example, our http vs. https guideranks in the top 10 for

But weirdly, there is no featured snippet for this term, even though it’s a question.

Right now, our article doesn’t tackle this exact question… at least not in any kind of obvious or structured way.So we could just add it to the article, ideally using the kind of markup that we think is most appropriate for the answer to such a question.


Google may then see this change and decide to show this information as a featured snippet.

Note #2.
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August 12, 2011 at 9:43 am

Hi Mitzi – Every month we survey randomly selected registry members 6-8 weeks after they join the Be The Match Registry to ask them about their registration experience, and confirm that they understand their commitment. This helps us improve our donor education materials and programs. I am guessing your message was regarding this survey. If you have any other concerns, please give us a call: 1-800-627-7692 Thank you for being a registry member! Stacy

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I have been on the registry for 20 years now and 1 1/2 yrs ago, was contacted by mail as a potential match for someone. I was thrilled and immediately called the contact person to pursue further testing. After sending in the cheek swab, it showed that there were too many differences in my HLA type and that I wouldn’t be able to continue on testing for this particular person. Needless to say, I was devastated, but AM hopeful that one day I will still be able to “Be The Match” and be a lifesaver for someone! Keep hopeful, friends!

August 11, 2011 at 8:50 pm

I too just completed my survey. I am more committed then ever and can’t wait to get that call or email. What a great gift to give some one. I tell everyone I know I’m a donor and encourge them to join as well. It’s sad that so many people look at me say “no way would I do that”! I only hope they never need some one to help them. Anyway, I’m in for the long haul!

August 11, 2011 at 9:47 pm

I hope I can help someone else some day. My daughter has had Hodgkin’s and received a bone marrow transplant from her sister who was a perfect match. It’s a no-brainer for me. If someone needs my bone marrow, I’m there.

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I have been on the registry for more than 10 maybe 15 years now and have never been contacted for donation. I lost my first wife to Leukemia in 1996. I wish that she had had the option to have a bone marrow transplant. It would be a great honor to be a donator to help save someones life.

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I was added tot he registry at about the sam time. I lost a boyfriend to Leukemia and feel the same way.

August 12, 2011 at 12:20 am

I also just received my Level of Commitment Survey. 8 days ago I was able to my donate marrow to a man with AML. I would do it again in a heartbeat. The pain and discomfort was minimal. The doctors and hospital staff were fantastic, and I hope that I am graced with another opportunity to save a life.

Physical examination, resting ECG, and routine laboratory testing should be performed within 7 days after PCI. Special attention should be given to puncture site healing, haemodynamics, and possible anaemia or CIN. For ACS patients, plasma lipids should be re-evaluated 4–6 weeks after an acute event and/or initiation of lipid-lowering therapy to evaluate whether target levels have been achieved and to screen for liver dysfunction; the second plasma lipid control should be scheduled at 3 months [ 263 ]. For patients with stable CAD, there is a need to evaluate muscle symptoms and enzymes initially after statin introduction, then to evaluate muscle symptoms at each follow-up visit, and to evaluate enzymes if the patient presents muscle soreness, tenderness, or pain. Liver enzymes should be evaluated initially, 8–12 weeks after statin initiation, after dose increase, then annually or more frequently if indicated.

Previously published guidelines [ 269 ] and several authors warn against routine testing of asymptomatic patients. Others argue that all patients should undergo stress testing following revascularization, given the adverse outcome associated with silent ischaemia. Early stress testing in order to verify that culprit lesions have been successfully treated may be recommended after incomplete or suboptimal revascularization as well as in other specific patient subsets ( Table 40 ). Stress ECG should preferably be combined with functional imaging, due to low sensitivity and specificity of stress ECG alone in this subset [ 269 ], its inability to localize ischaemia, and to assess improvement in regional wall motion of revascularized segments. Exercise is considered the most appropriate stressor, but in patients unable to exercise, pharmacologic stressors – dipyridamole, dobutamine, and adenosine – are recommended. The inability to perform an exercise stress test, by itself, indicates a worse prognosis. The choice between imaging modalities is based on similar criteria to those used before intervention (Section 5). With repeated testing, radiation burden should be considered as part of the test selection. Estimation of coronary flow using transthoracic Doppler echocardiography may be used to assess coronary flow non-invasively, but larger studies are needed to confirm the accuracy of this technique.

Table 40
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Strategies for follow-up and management in asymptomatic patients after myocardial revascularization

Table 40
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Strategies for follow-up and management in asymptomatic patients after myocardial revascularization

CT angiography can detect occluded and stenosed grafts with very high diagnostic accuracy [ 18 , 19 ]. However, clinical assessment should not be restricted to graft patency but should include evaluation of the native coronary arteries. This will often be difficult because of advanced CAD and pronounced coronary calcification. Furthermore, it is acknowledged that anatomical imaging by CT angiography does not assess ischaemia, which remains essential for therapeutic decisions. CT angiography can detect in-stent restenosis, depending on stent type and diameter, yet the aforementioned limitations equally apply. Patients who have undergone unprotected LM PCI may be scheduled for routine control CT or invasive angiography within 3–12 months.

The use of alcohol-based products has been compared with other methods of hand hygiene in removal of C. difficile spores [ 236 , 237 ]. These studies evaluated the efficacy of different handwashing methods among volunteers for removal of spores of a nontoxigenic strain of C. difficile . Handwashing with soap and water, or with an antimicrobial soap and water, was found to be more effective at removing C. difficile spores than alcohol-based hand hygiene products. McFarland et al showed that chlorhexidine-containing antiseptic was more effective than plain soap for eliminating C. difficile from the hands of healthcare personnel [ 74 ]. Clostridium difficile was recovered from the hands of 88% of personnel (14 of 16) who had washed with plain soap. Washing with 4% chlorhexidine gluconate reduced the rate to 14% (1 of 7 personnel) [ 74 ]; in contrast, another study that conducted experimental hand seeding with C. difficile spores showed no difference between plain soap and chlorhexidine gluconate in removing C. difficile from hands [ 238 ].

In summary, there is a theoretical possibility for alcohol-based hand hygiene products to increase the incidence of CDI because of their inability to eliminate C. difficile spores from the hands. However, there have not been any clinical studies to support that the use of alcohol-based hand hygiene products results in an increased incidence of CDI. Therefore, before and after providing care for a patient with CDI, it is recommended to preferentially use soap and water over alcohol-based products alone for hand hygiene in CDI-hyperendemic (sustained high rates) or outbreak settings. It is important to confirm compliance with glove use and to use alcohol-based products in nonoutbreak or endemic settings.

The hands of patients can also become contaminated with C. difficile at a rate of 32% [ 239 ]. Potentially, these patients can transmit C. difficile to surfaces. In addition, this could be a factor in CDI recurrence when the spores are ingested from their contaminated hands. Patient bathing can also decrease skin contamination of C. difficile . Among 37 patients with CDI, showering was more effective than bed bathing in decreasing the rate of positive skin cultures [ 240 ]. Encouraging patients to wash hands and shower could be a useful strategy to reduce the burden of spores on the skin.

Single-use disposable equipment should be used to prevent CDI transmission. Nondisposable medical equipment should be dedicated to the patient’s room, and other equipment should be thoroughly cleaned after use in a patient with CDI. Environmental contamination has been associated with the spread of C. difficile via contaminated commodes, blood pressure cuffs, and oral and rectal electronic thermometers [ 74 , 241 , 242 ]. Replacement of electronic thermometers with single-use disposable thermometers has been associated with significant decreases in CDI incidence [ 243 ]. During simulated routine physical examinations on patients with CDI, stethoscopes were found to acquire and transfer C. difficile spores as often as gloved hands [ 244 ]. These results support the recommendation to use disposable patient equipment when possible and to ensure that reusable equipment is cleaned and disinfected with a US Environmental Protection Agency–registered, sporicidal disinfectant, when possible. It is important to ensure that the responsibility and methods for cleaning and disinfection are clearly defined in standard operating procedures.







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