As an entrepreneur that had, at some point, defined your product or service, you now feel ready to start showing it off to the world. You want to start churning out content, attracting traffic that will turn into leads and convert to customers before they even know what hit them. If only B2B marketing would be that simple…
Shareable. Snackable. Viral. SoLoMo. SEO. Hyperlocal. With so many buzzwords floating around B2B content strategy, it’s no wonder why many businesses fall short of expectations when creating and promoting content.
Even though you might feel like you’re getting lucky just rolling the dice with your digital content, who’s to say you wouldn’t be winning bigger and more consistently if you started playing the odds?
Modern sales and marketing have come a long way from the antiquated door-to-door, catalog-wielding, and cold-calling precedents they used to be – much of it thanks to the Internet.
When it comes to developing a content strategy for their clients, many marketers and business consultants are biting off more than they can chew. Why is that?
Should I blog around the holidays? It’s the top question many marketers ask once Black Friday and Cyber Monday have passed.
When Google decided to have conversations with its users, everything we had known about SEO and digital marketing changed.
Team Impressa is a 100% digital team, which means that all of our collaboration has to be done online. When it comes to things like blog posts and social media content, that’s not terribly complicated. But how do we keep everyone on the same page when we’re working on more complex projects like website redesigns and in-depth ebooks or white …
A client dumped us a few summers ago. After a very warm working relationship over several months, I received a very cold email out of the blue telling us our content and consulting services–including the content marketing strategy we were making them–were no longer needed because they decided to do “viral marketing.”
Many businesses are quite scattered when it comes to marketing strategy. Instead of constructing a plan, many take a scattershot approach–putting in a little bit of effort here, a little bit there, trying this for a hot minute, and then a big push for whatever option seems to be the cheapest or was sold the best. That isn’t a strategy, …