If I hire you, am I guaranteed results?

No. But for new proposed articles, we’ll only work with you if we genuinely believe you or your organization meets the Wikipedia guidelines for “notability” and will be approved by independent reviewers. We turn down the majority of those who approach us for help, advising them to work on getting better secondary sourcing. We can provide detailed guidance on the type of sourcing which is needed.

In some cases, we offer clients PR services in pitching mainstream publications to write stories that might ultimately result in meeting the Wikipedia “notability” requirement. We have a near 100% success track record for newly proposed articles, although on a few occasions, we’ve had to resubmit articles for a second time after more secondary sourcing became available. As qualification criteria for notability is constantly evolving, it’s also possible that an article passing notability one year, won’t a year or two later. New criteria apply to all Wikipedia article —  existing articles are not grandfathered in. In cases like this, we may need to revisit an article with different sourcing or content to keep it viable – this is one of the reasons some customers choose to have us monitor existing article.

For article updates or contentious matter disputes, reviewing editors can be expected to alter or reject some “Request Edits” when a list of several are submitted for consideration. Exact wording or results can never be guaranteed, although we work hard to propose Wikipedia-acceptable language from the onset. Some Wikipedia policies require subjective interpretation, resulting in disagreements. We’re very experienced at working with editors to satisfy their objections and, if necessary, to appeal thheir decisions.