When you’re just starting out, or you’ve been in business for a while and are trying to grow your customer base, social media and email marketing can be your most powerful instruments. Read on to learn a few practical tips to amp up your email and social media marketing and build a loyal following of fans.
Build Your Fan Base
You’ve already secured your social media accounts on popular sites like Facebook and Twitter (and, if you haven’t, get on it!)…
Are you wondering how you can use LinkedIn to generate quality leads?
To learn how to use LinkedIn to attract leads and build networking relationships, I interview Stephanie Sammons for this episode of the Social Media Marketing podcast.
More About This Show
The Social Media Marketing podcast is a show from Social Media Examiner.
It’s designed to help busy marketers and business owners discover what works with social media marketing…
Oprah, Rupert Murdoch Most Influential CEOs in Social Media (or Infographics: This Is How You Do It)
In a brilliant display of content marketing prowess, TopManagementDegrees.com has released a caricature infographic illustrating the 40 CEOs most influential in social media. Oprah tops the list with a Klout score of 92, followed closely by Rupert Murdoch at 91, which just goes to show that social influence is not a popularity contest.
Virgin’s Richard Branson, HDNet’s Mark Cuban, and Jack Dorsey of Square round out the top 5…
We get told this all the time in the sphere of digital influence, but how do you actually do that?
I’ve managed through strategy, consistency, and a bit of luck to be number one in my niche of Pilates. I’m frequently in the Top 20 for fitness, too.
This led to some very lucrative opportunities and it just takes some know how and some sweat equity.
1. Pick Two Top Social Media Venues
There are a slew of social media options to pick from these days although Twitter and Facebook remain, for most people, the best choices…
@tylercowen neat! #loyalreaderrequest: a post about how you all think about which courses to add?
The first prerequisite is that the teacher be interested in the material and familiar with current debates. A second issue is that it be readily teachable on-line, though I don’t think it is yet clear which segments of economics fit this bill. My suspicion is that extreme narrative material (economic history, history of economic thought) or purely technical material (“what are the mechanics of covered interest parity?”) will do best here, but that is unproven to say the least…