Marketers with a localized marketing model face a wealth of challenges: fragmented technologies, brand consistency and audience segmentation top that list. A new video from Gleanster Research dives into the challenges local marketers face and the steps they can take to make a change.
How much money, time and energy does your team invest in local marketing, and how do you know if it’s working? Introducing the Local Marketing ROI Calculator, designed to help you better understand what a local marketing automation platform can do for your company.
In a couple of weeks, we will be joining a number of distinguished companies at the LIMRA Social Media Conference (August 20-22, 2014) to discuss the state of social media in the Finance Industry. Social media marketing is not…
Personalization remains an elusive challenge for marketers in 2014. Join us for a webinar on August 5th with Ian Michiels from Gleanster Research to learn more.
Distribion is proud to announce that it has been ranked as the Best in Overall Value and Ease of Deployment by Gleanster Research in the recently released “2014 Local Marketing Automation Gleansight Benchmark Report.” The Gleansight Benchmark Report investigated…
The CMO Council recently reported that seventy-nine percent of marketers are expected to implement some form of social media technology platform this year —from community building (30 percent), social monitoring and data mining (30 percent), and social media tracking and analytics (19 percent) to automation platforms that will help take the next leap in optimizing social engagements and relationships.
Sharon Eliza Nichols
You might think digital marketing is already “mainstream,” but the bulk of marketing budgets still goes toward offline activities such as trade shows, radio, TV, and direct mail. According to a research study conducted in Australia and New Zealand, around 61% of marketing budgets is still spent on offline activities.
Sharon Eliza Nichols
How smart can computers get? Most of us already have smartphones we use for a thousand small tasks that used to take a lot longer to accomplish: check out library books, find the cheapest gas station by your office, Google an authoritative-sounding statistic to use in the heat of an argument. One day we’ll just leave it to the iPhone to cut the grass, babysit the kids, and serve the perfect martini. (What will I do with my weekends then?)