Founded in 2015, revenue intelligence startup Gong is now valued at $7.25 billion. They’ve grown to attract big-name clients like LinkedIn, PayPal, and Shopify, mostly through social media channels rather than organic search.
Gong is an excellent example of a company dedicated to finding the best content marketing fit and delivering insights that resonate in formats that engage.
In this article, you’ll learn how to use social media brand marketing to build a well-known brand and grow your business.
Humans love shortcuts to decision-making. Brands do that.
More than three-quarters of consumers (76%) say they would buy from a brand they feel connected to over a competitor.
Building that connection with customers requires a clear brand strategy to define why you exist and a solid marketing strategy to communicate that purpose with your customers.
In this article, you’ll learn how to design a successful brand marketing campaign that expresses your brand’s core values, create content your customers crave, and ensure your entire brand ecosystem is designed to support customer loyalty.
There are two cans of soda on a table. One is a Coca-Cola can, and the other is a cheaper, white label cola brand. Which do you choose?
You’ll probably choose Coke because it’s more familiar. It’s the safer bet.
Coca-Cola has brand equity that makes people gravitate towards it. With the right framework, any startup can achieve this in their industry.
In this article, you’ll understand what brand equity is and how to build it so your audience reaches for your product, service, or solution over the rest.
In 2018, after two short years and $3 million raised in startup funds, recruitment AI company Ansaro shut down due to bad market fit. As it turned out, their AI interview notetaker didn’t address a huge pain point.
Muun found a market need but failed to compete with bigger names that provided customers with authoritative content and resources. Muun’s more well-known competitors had more features and better pricing.
Both companies suffered from a fatal lack of marketing. One neglected its positioning by failing to target the biggest pain point, and the other failed to build a brand that its customers could trust above the other major players.
To succeed in today’s crowded market, you need to harmonize product marketing and brand marketing.
In this article, you’ll learn the difference between brand marketing and product marketing, and how to balance both to stand out above the crowd.
Studies show only 5% of B2B buyers are ready to buy right now. You can’t force the other 95% into a buying position by spamming them with nurture sequences.
When people are finally ready to make a purchase, your goal should be one of two things:
- Customers recall your brand, or at least;
- They recognize you in a lineup of other brands.
If you haven’t invested in brand awareness marketing then the opposite will happen. Your audience will flock to brands with a strong reputation because they don’t associate you with their need.
In this article, you’ll learn what brand awareness marketing is and how to become the only obvious choice when the prospect is ready to buy.
Jeff Bezos’s private space technology company Blue Origin was founded back in 2000. You’d think that no one could recreate a product so sophisticated and advanced as space rockets, right?
In 2002, Elon Musk created Space X. He was swiftly followed by Richard Branson and Virgin Galactic in 2004.
With enough resources, products can always be copied. It’s tough to compete on product alone and you’re likely to see diminishing returns.
The solution: build a brand. The moat you create with brand is harder to replicate.
According to Edelman research, when that trust is built, 61% of people will become vocal advocates, 57% of people will purchase more products, and 43% will stay loyal.
In this article, you’ll understand how to build a memorable brand that your customers want to buy from. Learn how to identify what your customers want from your brand, how to build momentum with content, and then explore some brands that excel at brand marketing.
79% of consumers trust an online review as much as they would a recommendation from a friend.
And 94% of shoppers state that just one bad review has convinced them not to buy from a company.
Reputation management is the practice of actively influencing what people think of your brand and what they see others saying about your company when they look online.
In this guide, we’ll discuss how to implement a brand reputation management strategy, use personal branding to develop a good reputation, and protect your company from developing a negative one.
Your relationships and reputation are intangible assets.
Foster your personal brand, and you’ll build perceived value, trustworthiness, credibility, and reliability—ingredients that contribute to audience building and revenue.
But to showcase your expertise and stand out, you need to have something interesting to say. And you need to say it consistently.
In this article, we’ll share tips for how to build your personal brand, grow your audience, and expand your online presence.
Total digital ad spending worldwide exceeds $450 billion. By 2024, that figure will rise to $645 billion.
This kind of spending means crowded ad platforms, which makes it more difficult to stand out.
If your business has a five- or six-figure digital advertising budget, you can put more money behind campaigns. But this is exactly what has caused online ad prices to increase by an average of 45% on Google and Facebook (and up to 1000% in some sectors).
If you don’t have those kinds of resources or would rather not continually increase spending, you need to think outside the box.
In this article, we’ll talk about some less saturated digital advertising strategies you can use to get ahead. We’ll also show you what it takes to create advertising that gets people to act.
Banner ads, webinars, email marketing automation, social media promotions, SEO, content marketing. You invest in a variety of digital marketing channels to get in front of new audiences and drive traffic back to your site.
Your landing page is the make or break of these efforts. It’s the point where effort spent on creative and dollars spent on ads culminate in a successful conversion—or not.
Unfortunately, most landing pages are ineffective, with an average conversion rate of only 4.6% across all industries.