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Blog, Business, Home Builder Marketing, Marketing Ideas, Mississippi Business, Trade Show Ideas, Uncategorized / 10.05.2018

trade show cell phone guyBusiness trade shows present opportunities to promote your business, your brand, and your products and services. The people who attend these events have a genuine interest in your products or business. So why not use this is a way to have face-to-face interaction with potential buyers or loyal consumers.

Blog, Social Media Marketing, Trade Show Ideas, Uncategorized / 26.04.2018

Our local Chamber of Commerce held its annual business expo this week. I’ve been working with a couple of clients getting booths ready and researching creative trade show ideas that work. Gathering the attention of busy and often times distracted event goers becomes a major focus for businesses. Here are four businesses who used their space in insightful, fun ways.  (As a disclaimer, one of these companies became a client after the writing of this article. The others are not my clients but they had some creative ideas.)
B2B, Blog, Marketing Ideas, Uncategorized / 02.02.2018

The beautiful powerpoint I painstakingly put together for a client’s end-of-year marketing review played from my laptop as I explained a few key numbers and what they meant to the organization’s overall health. Some of the numbers, like a 5000% increase in Twitter click-throughs felt a little outrageous. I mean, when an organization had less than 10 click-throughs the year before because no one posted content on their page, it’s pretty easy to make impressive gains by simply posting content. But what did those numbers really mean and were they actually important?

Blog, Uncategorized / 18.01.2018

 fake news and content marketing

When people who have been blind since childhood experience restored sight, they wake from surgery to a world that visually makes no sense to them. In the months and even years following surgery, patients’ eyes and brains begin to work together to make sense of the world around them. An article by Patrick House in The New Yorker explains that those of us born sighted use our experience with depth perception to understand if one object occludes another the first object must be closer. Patients with new sight have no such experience on which to rely.