Make the search query, or a very close version of it, a header on the page. This means, whenever possible, formatting this request or question as H1, H2 and so on. Summarize the answer to the question in a single paragraph. Format this paragraph in an HTML <p> paragraph tag. Place this paragraph directly below the question title. Try to make the answer paragraph around 40-55 words. It can also help you format your content as a list, using <li> tags. In particular, if the best answer to the query
you're targeting is to delineate steps in a process (eg, "how to boil an egg"), use <ol> tags (an ordered list). If you think a bulleted list provides the best jewelry retouching service answer to the query, use <ul> (unordered list) tags. Heading tags for each of your steps can also work, rather than <li> tags. Google is quite adept at extracting the content it needs to create a useful snippet. Additionally, presenting your content in a question and answer format (or as a list of frequently asked questions) can also help
Google select a short answer from your page as the snippet for a question. And finally, as we mentioned above, if you're creating a table in your content hoping for a table-like snippet, it's better to use the HTML <table> tag instead of 'use CSS to lay out your table. For existing web pages, I like to take a look at a page's user engagement metrics (bounce rate, average session duration, number of pages visited) in Google Analytics. If the metrics are significantly lower than the site average, this page is not meeting the needs of our site visitors.