Yesterday, the american marketing association (ama) hosted another installment of their ongoing virtual xchange series, going mobile: integrating strategy and design for success. As you can probably tell from the title, this virtual event was all about mobile marketing. Not necessarily a new area of marketing, but one that is under-utilized, under-optimized, and more often than not, just not considered when Clipping Path Service a b2b marketing campaign. So, without further ado, I’d like to share some of the silver bullets learned from the quartet of mobile Clipping Path Service marketing mavens who spoke at yesterday’s inspirational virtual conference. Jamie turner, author and founder, 60 second marketer jamie started off with a simple question to attendees,
Are you currently running a mobile marketing Clipping Path Service campaign?” the results of this live poll left my jaw dropped. A whopping 52% of respondents were not running any sort of mobile marketing. Fortunately, Clipping Path Service this proved to be the perfect segue into the rest of his presentation. To further shine a light on the fact that businesses must acknowledge mobile as a marketing channel, jamie revealed this Clipping Path Service staggering statistic: of the 6.8 billion people on the planet, 4 billion own a mobile phone while only 3.5 billion own a toothbrush. He then dove into the various ways to touch prospects while they’re “on the go.” an example Clipping Path Service of his happened to be one of my favorite ways to engage with companies while out, qr (quick response codes
Jamie presented some interesting stats on where the most Clipping Path Service common places people scan qr codes are. Oddly, the top 3 locations are a printed magazine/newspaper, product packaging, and a website. Yeah, printed materials and packaging makes sense, but on a website? Where’s the benefit of Clipping Path Service scanning a code to access a website, if you’re already on a website? Call me crazy, but that just seems like watching a movie of someone watching a movie. Regardless, they’re still cool and provide a pristine opportunity for fun engagement with prospects in their natural surroundings.
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