Digital communication and marketing tactics may be the hottest topics on everyone’s tongues, but there are still some serious limitations to connecting your physical and digital worlds.
It’s painfully true that there are never enough hours in the day. If “normal humans” are having this kind of trouble, how are CEOs and leaders of major businesses able to run the massive scale of their days? As long as you consider that they haven’t discovered time travel, there’s got to be some tips and tricks that can be learned from their exceptional talents.
Your brand may not be as recognizable as Coke, Pepsi or Walmart, but it speaks volumes about your business.
Better. Faster. Cheaper.
Those are the siren calls of managers today — always on the lookout for ways to make their workers more productive.
Customers can be a difficult and fickle lot.
They’re always shopping around for the “Next Big Thing,” surfing your competitor’s websites, and price-checking on their phones. With all the different business options available today, it can be tough to keep your business in their mind without spending thousands of dollars on local and digital advertising.
Promoting your event in your community without a large budget can feel like an overwhelming task.
While there are plenty of things that you can do with unlimited budgets such as billboards, printed mailings or even postcards, the larger items can be costly and mailings take a bit longer than you may have to publicize your upcoming event.
Keys to Meaningful Change
The oil crises of the 1970s rocked many industry giants, including the transportation industry.
Most restaurant owners know that their menu is one of their top selling tools.
While this may surprise the average consumer, restaurant managers often use their menu to upsell pricey items such as appetizers, drinks, and side items. The placement of each item within the menu is of the utmost importance, and even small changes can cause a jump in sales of ten percent or greater — or a similar-sized drop in sales if item placement doesn’t work for buyers!
In the age of visual brilliance and short-lived attention spans, sometimes we wonder if content really counts. But no matter how glamorous the graphics, they simply cannot stand alone. (Even the Lone Ranger had Tonto, right?) Today, we’re looking at part three of this question: How do you write exceptional copy? Content that commands attention, arouses interest, or compels people to action? Last week, we discussed slogans and sensory appeal. Today we’ll consider one final, fun technique.