On-point product marketing is why Webflow was able to enter the no-code website market with competitors like Wix and Squarespace and still generate 4 million monthly users. Brands like Webflow, Drift, and Close prove you can grow and succeed in a completely saturated market.
With everyone else seeking to beat out the competition, you need to find a way to do it differently, better.
Product marketers lead the business to where they need to play in order to win.
In this article, we’ll break down seven product marketing examples from brands that put their audience first and communicate value to stand out from the competition. You’ll learn why they work, with key takeaways to inspire your marketing efforts.
Rob Sobers said about the marketing growth strategy, “It’s not about tactics—it’s about people and process.”
And when it comes to people, you need buy-in from all over the organization. Growth is everyone’s business.
When it comes to process, growth marketers must learn to fail. And fail fast.
A marketing growth strategy is about small and incremental wins that build up over time.
In this article, you’ll learn how to build a marketing growth strategy to increase your market penetration, market share, and revenue.
Groove’s customer service platform almost died in the introductory stage because they forgot to listen to their customers. They drew people in with a product they assumed would be a hit and pushed forward without taking in customer feedback.
The result? People had a terrible experience using their product.
After turning their attention toward feedback and testing, letting the voice of their customers fuel their content strategy and product development, they took off. Three years later, they were a $5 million business.
Not revisiting your marketing objectives in the growth phase of your product lifecycle is the death knell of many startups.
In this article, you’ll learn how to develop a marketing strategy for the growth stage. We’ll also share how to achieve marketing goals at this stage, using your existing customers and experimentation to increase sales and loyalty.
Growth hacking is how Slack went from 15,000 to half a million daily users in its first year. It’s why Canva can call itself a multibillion-dollar platform and how ConvertKit pulled itself up to compete with goliaths like MailChimp and Campaign Monitor.
Growth hacking isn’t about deploying sleazy tricks. It’s about making calculated, data-driven moves for fast growth.
In this article, you’ll learn what growth hacking in marketing is and what it’s not. We’ll look at strategies to reach and engage potential users and break down examples of brands that have used growth hacking to achieve success.
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.
“You have to spend money to make money.”
This seemingly good-natured advice has spelled doom for millions of businesses worldwide.
While it’s true that businesses occasionally need to spend more upfront to validate their idea, doing so with a complete disregard for unit economics can be fatal.
That’s why Customer Acquisition Cost (CAC) is such a critical metric. It’s the single most important indicator to prevent reckless spending. In this post, we’ll show you how to calculate CAC, plus share a few tips to help you maintain it at a healthy level.
Research shows that for every $1 you spend on email marketing, you can expect an average return of $42. Compare that to paid advertising where the average ROI is $2 for every $1 spent.
You can see why email is such a crucial part of an effective product launch strategy.
Email is profitable because it allows you to talk directly to your audience. You don’t have to rely on ever-changing algorithms and hope your message reaches the intended segment. Email gives you a direct, unobstructed means of communication, thus a bigger return.
In this article, we’ll cover what’s needed to grab attention in a stacked inbox. Then, we’ll break down 10 successful product announcement emails, looking at why they work and what you can learn from them.
With more than 2 billion monthly active users and more than a billion hours of content consumed every day, the right Youtube strategy can increase brand awareness, engagement, and conversions.
But, cutting through the noise can be a challenge.
Strategically leveraging YouTube’s robust analytics can help you make data-backed decisions and improve performance.
In this post, we’ll tell you how to use YouTube analytics to grow your brand and generate more video content views.
App store optimization (ASO) is about getting your mobile app in front of the right users at the right time.
With 2.22 million apps available in the Apple App Store and 2.89 million in the Google Play Store, you need the best possible strategy to help your app stand out.
In this post, we’re sharing how ASO helps you increase traffic and downloads, the specific on-metadata vs. off-metadata factors that matter, and how to leverage ASO mechanics to maximize conversions.
A product demo is a critical tool in the sales process. It exists in the all-important consideration space between lead qualification and conversion, giving you the opportunity to show how your solution solves problems and makes prospects’ lives easier.
Done right, it’s a deal maker. Done badly, you risk losing sales.
In this article, you’ll learn what makes a compelling demo. We’ll look at the important principles and break down how successful companies use demos to engage prospects.