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SPECIAL: My Social Marketing Nightmare

social media

 

We all know the potential power of social media marketing "if we get it right". However, keeping up the tempo across multiple platforms slowly turns from a pleasure into a nightmare.

 

Imagine a team of experts managing, posting and measuring results to improve positioning for you on all the major platforms. Imagine no more, the team is yours.

 

Strategy

We recommend running a campaign for 3 months, we analyse the results and focus on your successes for the next period.

Special-Offer

 

 
FREE with any Social Media Package
  • - Setup & branding on 6 platforms
  • - Professional email system setup
  • - Branded email template
  • - Subscription form to your mailer

 

Packages are limited

Because we focus on custom solutions and R value results we limit the number of clients per package. When clients move and open slots we make them available to you again

Currently Open Slots

- Daily Pack: Max 10 Left 3

- Weekly Pack: Max 20 Left 18

- Monthly Pack: Max 100 Left 94

 

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Let the market promote you

Written by 

Social proof is another great persuasion tactic directly applicable to increasing conversion rates. Seeing that others are endorsing you and talking about your offering, can be a great way to reinforce a call to action. Try a testimonial or showing data which proves that others are present.

 


Try Repeating Your Primary Action instead of showing it just once
Repeating your call to action is a strategy that is more applicable to longer pages, or repeating across numerous pages. Surely you don't want to have your offer displayed 10 times all on the same screen and frustrate people. However, long pages are becoming the norm and the idea of squeezing everything "above the fold" is fading. It doesn't hurt to have one soft actionable item at the top, and another prominent one at the bottom. When people reach the bottom, they pause and think what to do next - a potential solid place to make an offer or close a deal.

 


Try Distinct Clickable/Selected Styles instead of blurring them
Ease of use tip Visual styling such as color, depth, and contrast may be used as a reliable cue to help people understand the fundamental language of navigating your interface: where am I, and where can I go. In order to communicate this clearly to your users, the styles of your clickable actions (links, buttons), selected elements (chosen items), and plain text should be clearly distinct from one another and then applied consistently across an interface. In the visual example, I've chosen a blue color to suggest anything that can be clicked on, and black as anything that has been selected or indicates where someone is. When applied properly, people will more easily learn and use these cues to navigate your interface. Don't make it harder for people by blurring these three functional styles.

 

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