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Econsultancy recently launched its State of Digital Marketing in Australia report, which found that online marketing is rapidly becoming a priority for companies, although many are struggling with elements within this.
However, a number of organisations in the country have a well-established legacy of digital operations, arguably the most recognisable and prominent being Tourism Australia, the official Government agency which is responsible for both the international and domestic promotion of Australia as a travel destination.
Here, their executive general manager of consumer marketing, Nick Baker, explains the secrets of their success to date, as well as their plans for the future…
The strictly regulated financial services industry has, in the past, shied away from social media engagement.
Common objections, even a year ago, were: people don’t want to talk to their bank, it’s too risky, too expensive or not relevant. But despite a slow start, things are starting to change.
It turns out that people do want to talk to their banks - specifically younger customers.
Recent research by Sitel, reported on Econsultancy, shows that 15% of 16-24 year-olds choose to interact with customer service on Twitter, Facebook, blogs and forums.
An important question on the mind of the modern email marketer is: 'how often can I send marketing emails to my list?'
It’s not surprising really; online sales hit record highs this Christmas and New Year, email is now a core revenue-driving channel and is proving to be very important.
So how do you manage that fine balance between short term revenue and longer term list value, to make the most of the sales potential now and protect the value of your list for the future?
In this post I will set out the key elements to consider when deciding who to send to and how often.
It’s a commonly believed myth in email marketing that the more email addresses a sender has on their database, the higher their chance of success.
In fact, this is an inaccurate and detrimental approach and many email marketers don’t consider the consequences of contacting people who aren’t interested in their brand or, worse still, don’t exist.
Organisations are employing a variety of digital sales and marketing tools, channels, content and practices to generate awareness and traffic to their web assets, but the percentage of that traffic converted to contacts, prospects, leads and actual business is woeful.
Why is that, and what can we do?
This post presents the idea of an 'Engagement Zone' that integrates content access, next steps, calls-to-action and marketing automation into a custom conversion solution.
Executives are frequently encouraged to adopt a multichannel approach to business because, they’re told, doing so will produce a result that’s greater than the sum of its parts. but is this really the case?
If any industry can prove that you can put two channels together in interesting ways and produce powerful results, it’s the television industry, which is increasingly finding a variety of ways to embrace an ever-social internet.
Following the subsequent acquisition of Maktoob by Yahoo, Samih founded Jabbar Internet Group, an integrated group of online companies and websites. The group’s assets extend from e-commerce sites to online games, to advertising products & search services.
I caught up with Samih to find out a little more about the companies within the Jabbar Internet Group, and the future of digital marketing in the Middle East...
So you want to be active in social media and engage with your consumers and followers, but you're not sure if you can handle a negative situation?
Relax, it's not the end of the world. In this article, I'll be sharing with you a simple example that I faced not too long ago and how I managed to turn a potentially negative experience into a positive one.
If you're a consumer, it may be difficult to believe that the next web page you visit might display the "perfect ad." After all, ads can be annoying at worst, and at best, you simply don't even notice them.
But according to Google's VP of Display Advertising, Neal Mohan, "there's a perfect ad for everyone." In a post on the Official Google Blog, he suggests "We’re at the beginning of a user-focused revolution, where people connect and respond to display ads in ways we’ve never seen before," and makes six predictions about the future of online advertising.
I’m a big fan of creative, engaging approaches to advertising, which is something I’ve covered before.
A lot of talk at the moment seems to be around brands using Facebook or Twitter for various campaigns, but it’s important not to forget YouTube as a potential engagement platform.
There’s a bit of a culture clash when it comes to online video advertising. The traditionally creativity-driven TV advertising industry seems tempered by the conservatism derived from the click-through culture of the online advertising industry.
This article, like so many others, may be riding on the Royal Wedding coat -tails (please excuse the pun) but as well-wishers around the world gather to watch the footage on their (multiple) devices, I can’t help but think that as a brand, the Royal family are utilising social media and online video better than most.