As content marketers—and professionals in the marketing outsourcing business—we are always searching for new tools that will make us better at our jobs and therefore make your content marketing strategy that much stronger.
One tool we talk a lot about here in the cubicles is buyer personas. They aren’t a piece of software or a neat gadget that makes life easier. Rather they are descriptions of our client’s target audience that help us hyper-focus our writing and create the top notch copy you come to expect from us here at Content Boost.
Content Boost’s next content marketing Crash Course is rapidly approaching, and the team here is putting the final touches on our presentations and preparing for an engaging, productive day of discussions with all of our attendees! I am fortunate enough to have the opportunity to speak from 10:30-11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, April 21 in a presentation entitled, “Blogging: How to Nurture Your Audience at Every Touch Point” (you can get a little preview of my talk and the rest of the agenda here!)
There’s a one buzzword that is gaining an increasing amount of attention in content marketing: accuracy.
Right now, it’s relatively easy for a website loaded with misinformation to rise to the top of Google’s search engine rankings; all it takes is enough people linking to the website in order to inflate it past credible sources. This is a problem for Google, as the company’s goal is to be the most accurate source of knowledge on the Web.
In order to solve this problem, Google is developing a project called Knowledge Vault. For quite some time now, researchers at Google have been collecting vast amounts of information from across the Web and sorting through the data to determine specific truths. For instance, an example one such truth would be “grass is green.” Continue reading →
My coworker sent me a great cartoon today—she thought it could make for a good blog topic and she was right (thanks Rebecca!). Take a look:
Now as someone who ghostwrites for a number of executives in the C-suite, I love this cartoon. It speaks directly to the beauty—and pressure—of being a ghostwriter. On the one hand, you can give the busy, C-level executive platform chance to have his or her voice heard. You can take a journey into this individual’s brain, navigate through the sea of ideas, notions and opinions and extract a compelling, highly strategic piece that panes him or her in the best possible light.