If you’ve already started your search, you can likely see it’s not that hard to find a B2B content agency. But finding the right content agency is a whole different story.
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.
So, you’ve come up with a topic, done your research, and created a fantastic piece of content, perfectly aligned with your inbound strategy and sure to give readers what they’re looking for. You click that faithful “Publish” button. And now… you wait for magic to happen, right? Wrong.
Team Impressa is on a campaign to get all our shenanigans sorted as we inch closer to our seven-year anniversary. With this, we finally stopped doing the same “do as I say, not as I do” BS so many marketers are guilty of.
When Google decided to have conversations with its users, everything we had known about SEO and digital marketing changed.
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,
Yep. All. Blogging is a perfect companion to every campaign in one capacity or another. How?
Having a strategy for your content is imperative to its success. Now I know some folks just toss some content out into the world and get lucky, but that’s not the case for most who are seeing traction and profits from their content marketing. Yes, you are excited to jump in, but look before you leap! Making a content marketing
About a month ago, a potential client reached out to the Impressa Solutions team because he needed some blog posts. To be frank, blog posts alone were not going to get this guy to his stated goals. He needed a content strategy, but when I told him this, I was met with resistance. He didn’t want to be “upsold” on “extras,” and he insisted that I describe
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