As an executive, you are rarely in one place for more than a few days at a time. You are constantly bouncing around the world visiting clients and partners, marketing your products and speaking at industry events.
In short, your schedule is maxed out. So while you want to contribute to your blog, you just don’t have the time. There are too many other competing projects to focus on.
Consider this, though: On a daily basis, you… Continue reading →
Dear Content Doctor: I think there’s a bug going around my organization’s marketing department. After developing a content strategy and hitting the ground running, we’re now generating leads at a sluggish pace. We try our best to come up with fresh content but at this point it seems like we’re regurgitating the same old things. Our user engagement on social media, site traffic and SEO rankings are reaching all-time lows.
It’s not like our entire staff is on bed rest, but trying to find the time to figure out what ails our content between all our other priorities has me feeling sick!
This week, I spoke with someone who was curious about the level of commitment that it takes to work with Content Boost. This person travels often, and doesn’t have a great deal of time to devote to the program—or, for that matter, his blog. Still, he needs help with content production.
I told him that every client uses Content Boost a bit differently. Some prefer a hands-on approach, while others step back and leave content production up to us. Ultimately, you can be as involved in the program as you want to be. Our job is to identify your needs, and work to make your life easier.
Here are three different ways that you can use Content Boost: Continue reading →
There were plenty of impressive statistics from the big game last night. The Denver Broncos, for instance, became the ninth NFL franchise to win three Super Bowls. Denver also won the game with just 194 offensive yards, setting a record for the fewest ever in a Super Bowl victory.
But enough about the actual game.
The statistic worth beating to death, from a marketing perspective, is the one about how much it takes to advertise during the Super Bowl. This year, a 30-second video clip cost an astounding, and record-breaking, $5 million— or about $166,666 per second. The cost of advertising, in fact, has doubled in the past decade. Continue reading →