Garrett used the marketing technique that he covers in his recent publication to build CoSchedule, the dynamic, interactive calendar that integrates with a business’ overall marketing strategy, from nothing to 1.3 million page views each month, 250K email subscribers, and 9000+ customers in 125 countries in just 4 years.
In the interview, Garrett shares his marketing expertise as we cover a number of different topics, including:
Why it is difficult to replicate the successes of long term marketing campaigns when there are so many examples of them;
How businesses can avoid falling into the trap of trying and failing to copy other businesses;
Why Garrett advocates thinking like a startup when it comes to content marketing;
How content hacking plays a part in this startup mindset;
What the 10x Marketing Formula is exactly
Garrett also shares his expertise on creating the game-changing content within a business marketing plan, and how business owners can generate their own ideas that follow the 10x Marketing Formula guidelines.
On this week’s podcast, we interview Bastian Ernst, the CEO and founder of Wild Audience as he shares some of his expertise on Respect-Based marketing.
Bastian actually began his career working in Silicon Valley, but gave this up in 2015, knowing that there was something bigger waiting for him to discover. That ‘something bigger’ was actually Wild Audience, which he built out of a passion for marketing technology, and is based on the premise of building up a relationship with your audience before selling them a solution to their problem. This marketing technique is based on trust, and your audience having respect for the advice you give them- hence why it is called Respect-Based Marketing.
However, unlike the majority of business success stories, Bastian actually made his first sale before he had even developed his product- which is what makes his story so interesting. He took a lot of risks, made mistakes and analysed a lot of feedback before he got into his current position.
In the interview, we talk about just how Respect-Based marketing works, covering:
Who exactly Respect-Based marketing is suitable for;
How to build this vital relationship with your audience in order to position yourself as a respectable information source;
How to make other businesses hunt you with a Respect-Based marketing approach; and
How Bastian was able to build a business work $100 k in just 6 months, avoiding offering promotions, discount and product launches in favour of an approach that was solely based on the respect and relationship he had with potential customers.
On this week’s podcast we are lucky to have Henry Stuart co-founder & CEO of Visualise – a virtual reality production studio. He is also the author of Virtual Reality Marketing: Using VR To Grow A Brand And Create Impact which is due to be published this October.
Henry began his career in Photography however he soon took his skills to new levels. Henry is now a regular speaker and thought leader in the Virtual Reality sector and has written articles for Wired, BBC, Marketing Magazine, The Financial Times, The Drum and many more.
Some of Henry’s clients are worldwide brands such as Mercedes F1, Harrods, Audi, Samsung, Ray-Ban, O2, BBC.
Today we are talking about Virtual Reality, more specifically, about marketing in VR. According to one study, 74% of consumers find VR ads less intrusive than regular digital marketing, with a 70% same-day-recall rate.
This “new” medium is booming – by 2025, the industry is expected to become bigger than TV. If you are old enough you’ll remember Second Life which was launched in 2003 by Linden Labs.
Testament to the popularity of VR Second Life still exists 15 years on.
In the show we will be covering:
The difference between VR & AR? (augmented reality)
Why VR marketing?
How to choose the right VR experience to market your business?
How do we get our marketing into production?
How do you measure the success of a VR campaign?
Is this an opportunity for many to be first to market?
Data protection and privacy regulations have existed in law for many years, but GDPR seeks to formalise and strengthen some of the existing directives. Whilst there are some new rules and tighter restrictions, some of the impacts of GDPR have been overstated. That said it is set to shake up online marketing.
Although the penalty for breaches are now very severe, you can mitigate your risks by taking positive action now. Many of the world’s leading marketing channels have already prepared for GDPR.
Richard obtained his law degree from the University of Edinburgh in 2006 before going on to achieve a distinction on the LPC at BPP University. Richard supports and advise clients on data protection obligations and offers bespoke training courses in this area.
In the show, we focus on GDPR’s impact on marketing, as this is the area I have received most questions on. We’ll be covering the following topics:
How to collect data under GDPR
Required data protection policies
The difference between data processors and controllers
What is “Consent” and when can you use “Legitimate interest”?
Will it lead to a world of websites full of tick boxes?
The impact on social media marketing & remarketing
There are a few different approaches to search engine optimisation, dependant on your objective.
It goes without saying that the first stage is always to carry out an SEO Site Audit. You need to maximise your advantage and having a search friendly website is critical.
If your objective is to drive organic traffic to your website, the most straightforward method for accomplishing this is to create regular content. As long as you have a solid content plan and you’ve done your research, traffic should start to flow over time.
Sometimes though you need to rank for that more competitive term. Normal blog content, however well planned will rarely cut it.
In this episode of the podcast, I’ll take you through a method used to rank number 1 in search for those more competitive terms.