Social Media Marketing Myths You Should Stop Believing

an iPhone with a social media folder full of social media apps

Another great guest post from Mary Aspen Richardson.

Social media marketing is a crucial aspect of any business these days. If you ignore it, you risk losing a lot of profit and growth. However, there is a lot of misinformation about what social media can or cannot do for you. So, we will talk about social media marketing myths you should stop believing.

1. You Can’t Adequately Assess Social Media Marketing

It is usual for folks new to social media marketing to get lost in the data. This is because there is just too much data, and it is hard to go through it all. However, while it may be hard to find, it is there; you just need to know where to look. And if you don’t know where to look, or you’re just new to social media marketing, the best approach would be to hire professional digital marketers or a social media manager. They will know what to look for to measure your marketing accurately.

A person holding a phone with social media marketing statistics displayed on it

However, you must be careful who you hire to help you assess your social media marketing. Another reason this social media marketing myth exists is that inexperienced marketing companies often mislead their clients because they don’t know what they’re doing. Also, if you don’t want to work with professionals at all, there are several digital tools available to assist you in tracking your marketing. 

2. The Audience Will Come To You

We’d all love to be able to go on any social media platform and gain new customers solely on the strength of our products or services. That, however, is impossible. You can’t simply target the platform with advertisements and hope for new customers. Social media marketing relies on a mix of organic and paid advertisements, and for that to work, you must follow your target audience. Instead of choosing a platform just because it has the most users, you should do some preliminary research. Determine which platform your customers use and where they spend the most time. Then, you can create an account and attempt to establish a social media presence.

Furthermore, different social networks will employ different methods to offer advertisements to consumers. For this reason, you need to examine your customers’ interest in the platform and how they engage with it. This is the only way you’ll be able to create a compelling social media marketing campaign and boost your following. Not only that, but knowing your core customer is essential if you want to work on your numbers and attract more followers.

3. You Must Be Present on All Social Media Networks

You may have heard that you must have a social media presence on all major platforms to succeed. That is, however, not the case. Trying to be on all major platforms at once can even hurt you. Managing your social media accounts can be time-consuming and frustrating, and it may end up costing you more than it’s worth. You can’t be everywhere at once, just as in real life. Consider concentrating on one or two platforms if you’re just starting a social media strategy. Make sure that you are giving those platforms all of your attention. Only once you believe you’ve saturated one platform should you move on to another. For most businesses, reaching all of their potential customers on a single platform takes years. Therefore, take your time with just a couple and see where it goes.

It is a good idea to concentrate on only one or two platforms for social media marketing.

4. Only Certain Brands Can Benefit From Social Media Marketing

Many wrongly believe that only companies selling distinctive goods (like clothing, shoes, and jewelry) can benefit from social media marketing. But that is not true. Almost any company can gain from incorporating social media marketing strategies. All you need to do is devise an effective social media marketing strategy. Dental care, property, employment, and decorative items are all regularly promoted on people’s social media feeds. It’s important to stress that virtually any company can benefit from implementing a social media marketing strategy. It doesn’t matter what it is that they’re selling. The only necessary thing is to zero in on your target customer. Everything else will take care of itself.

5. Social Media Advertising Is Expensive

Some people would let you believe that social media marketing is only effective if you spend a lot of money. However, social media can be incredibly affordable if you do it the right way. With some planning, your business can thrive on social media without putting a massive dent in your budget. The amount of money you will need to spend on social media marketing is going to depend on three factors:

  • How large is the target area of your ad? Are you looking for local customers or international ones?
  • How much money do you want to spend on one day of advertising?
  • How many days do you wish your ad to run for?
A person holding burning bills

Caption: Social media ads can be inexpensive if you know what you’re doing. So stop believing such social media marketing myths.

6. Quantity Over Quality

You’ve undoubtedly heard that you must post regularly to operate an effective social media marketing strategy. While this isn’t precisely a social media marketing myth, since quantity is vital, taking that phrase as an absolute may force you to concentrate on the wrong things. Striving for more posts is counterproductive if you ignore the quality of your posts. We’ve seen far too many businesses read a social media marketing guide and then approach it as if it were a quota to fulfill.

Companies will begin spamming empty and hollow posts that do not connect with their audience to meet the required quantity of posts. Many businesses get caught up in the rat race and lose sight of what makes them unique. The best approach to standing out on social media is to be loyal to yourself and concentrate on quality. And with that said, hopefully, now you how what social media marketing myths you should stop believing.

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11 Tips to Improve and Refine Your SEO Strategy

How are your webpages ranking in Google search results? Seen any fluctuations or impacts in recent months?

Most websites have had to deal with some fairly significant declines in their search referral traffic of late, as Google continues to refine and improve its SERP rankings based on whatever it believes will provide the best results, and therefore keep people coming back to Google for their search needs.

Paid vs. organic social media – how to create a hybrid strategy

Another great article from Mary Aspen Richardson

There is a massive debate on whether paid advertising is better than organic. Organic traffic is always the best because it proves that SEO optimization and your content make a difference. However, there are also many benefits of paid ads that you cannot get with organic advertising. Like any other advertising strategy, social media advertising splits into two groups – paid vs. organic social media. Instead of determining which is better for your business, we want to talk about combining the two approaches and teaching you how to create a hybrid strategy. Let’s start!

The difference between paid social and organic social advertising

Just like with search advertising, paid social includes all options where you pay to get an ad displayed. Pay-Per-Click is the most popular option, showing promising results on social media.

Organic social is still very popular. All it takes is hard work, dedication, and time. But, it is a super effective way to build your online audience, considering it’s free.

Caption: Paid advertising on social media has the power to get your best offers in front of the right people.

Why you should use paid social advertising

A lot of people don’t like paid advertising because it costs money. And, if you don’t do it the right way, you will not get positive results. With that in mind, paid advertising on social media can be more beneficial than any other paid option you tried before.

It is no secret that people use social media to find inspiration. They often browse creative channels to find ideas that could make their lives better. And, once they find something they like, people will buy it. That is why shoppers on social media are more susceptible to paid advertising, which is a huge benefit.

Another thing to remember is that paid advertising can boost those conversion numbers. If you find out that a specific offer is driving conversions like crazy, you must use paid advertising on social media. This way, you will get that offer in front of the right audience and reach more people than you have followers.

Furthermore, if you struggle with free social advertising for SEO or other reasons, paid advertising is an excellent way to break that algorithm and still get some views. Remember, this is a good way to connect with people if you don’t have many followers.

With paid social, you can also support your free social campaign. And, as a bonus, you get to target the right group of shoppers for that specific product. Try to thinks outside the box when using PPC. There are many creative tactics you can try, so give it your best shot!

The benefits of organic social

The most significant benefit of organic social media is that you don’t have to pay for it. As long as you have time and are dedicated and creative, there is nothing you cannot do. Social media allows you to build a successful and efficient marketing plan for your business, free of charge. Also, it relies on hashtags, so you can use them to target the right group of people for your campaigns.

Furthermore, it brings you organic traffic, which is the best thing that can happen. You can use social media to interact with your clients, be a part of honest conversations, and connect on a personal level. You can get their feedback and make improvements. This is an excellent way to say, “We are here and listening to what you have to say!”

One of the things that social media takes great pride in is building a community of like-minded people. It is a gathering place for individuals to share their thoughts and opinions and connect with others. As a result, you will create an honest and transparent connection with the people most important for your business’s success.

Another great benefit of organic social advertising is that it allows you to use user-generated content. People share things on social media all the time. You can organize a contest, giveaway, or a special discount and ask people to create videos that advertise your business. Share the videos on social media, and reward the best entries at the end.

This way, you get to engage your users to become active members of the community. You also get social proof that many people follow your business. Furthermore, your marketing team gets a huge help because the users are creating content.

The more you use social media, you will quickly discover that this is a perfect channel for sharing your brand story.

Create a hybrid strategy by combining paid and organic social

As you can see, both of these approaches have tremendous benefits. Instead of determining which is better for your business, you should combine them and create a winning hybrid model.

Use organic social media to build a connection with your clients. Acquire data, analyze it, and start creating unique content. Once you build a community and get organic traffic, you should include paid social media elements.

That will be a great booster that will push the most successful offers into the spotlight. Only by combining the two strategies will you be able to grow your business and keep up with the competition. You are getting the best of both worlds.

Paid vs. organic social media – create a hybrid strategy and win the market

Your business needs all the help it can get. But, it also requires innovative thinking. When discussing paid vs. organic social media, you must be aware of the downsides. Paid social requires smart investments, or you will quickly lose money. Also, keep in mind that social media was not built for business. It is only becoming a part of it now. On social media, you can quickly go from hero to zero because the power of people is too strong. Be mindful of what you say online and how you create your marketing strategy. Have those words of caution in your mind while you try to create a hybrid strategy. Remember, all businesses are doing it. You just need to find a way to integrate this strategy into your business plan. Best of luck!

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The Best Social Media Platform for Your Brand’s Video Marketing

Any marketer worth their salt knows that creating video content is an important part of a brand’s marketing strategy, but knowing where to spend your effort and budget can be daunting. If you’re wondering where you should concentrate your video marketing efforts, look no further. In this infographic, we’ll be drilling down on some of the most important stats for the three main video-centric social media platforms – TikTok, Instagram, and YouTube – so you know the best way to move forward with your video content creation. 

Digital Marketing ROI Statistics & Guide for 2022

Check out the post from WebsiteBuilderExpert

How to Use Brand Storytelling to Grow Your Business

Another great article from Mary Aspen Richardson

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We all love a good story. Since the age of campfires, we almost seem hard-wired to recognize narrative patterns and relate with benevolent underdog protagonists. We value storytellers themselves as the vessels of the stories they tell – especially if they’re protagonists. Is it surprising, then, that storytelling offers an excellent marketing opportunity? For many, it’s probably not. Indeed, storytelling can inspire trust, foster bonds, and do so much more that marketers crave as outcomes. To illustrate this, let us explore how to use brand storytelling to grow your business.

What is brand storytelling?

First and foremost, let’s establish what exactly brand storytelling is. At its core, it’s a simple enough concept; your brand’s stories elicit specific positive emotions. But that’s just its fundamental function – how it does so is rather complex, albeit specific:

Source: https://blog.flipsnack.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/01-steps-to-create-a-good-brand-story-v3.jpg.webp

So first, your story needs to be good. This fundamental quality will allow it to entice audiences and incite engagement. Then, it needs to specifically address your audiences’ problems, i.e., pain points in marketing terms. Finally, it needs to remain consistent and foster long-term relationships to best leverage the positive emotions it elicits.

Of course, what makes a good story is a vast subject in itself, which we can’t afford to dive into here thoroughly. Still, if you’d like to know more about these fundamentals, you may also consult our article on why brands need stories, to begin with.

Ways to use brand storytelling to grow your business

Having a good story is only the first half of the proverbial battle. The second, perhaps even more crucial, half is leveraging it effectively. We all know the common saying about trees falling in the forest; it also applies here.

In brief, you may leverage brand storytelling through virtually every marketing channel. Among others, consider the three key examples that follow.

#1 Content marketing

First, no matter which marketing channels you prefer, you most likely have a content marketing strategy in place. Growing your brand almost necessitates one, and you can use content to your advantage in various ways toward this end. As Bill Gates famously asserted in the distant 90s, “content is king” indeed.

To illustrate this, consider the most common goals of content marketing:

Source: https://visme.co/blog/wp-content/uploads/2020/08/13-1.jpg

As you can see, brand awareness predictably reigns supreme. Audience education and building trust come second and third, respectively, and “pure” marketing goals only follow this trio.

Luckily, brand storytelling explicitly seeks to achieve these exact goals as well. Put differently – you will most often use brand storytelling to grow your business. You can thus use it confidently to enrich your content marketing strategies – and reap some Search Engine Optimization (SEO) benefits through higher authority and more engagement.

#2 Social media

Second, your marketing channels most likely include some social media platforms. It’s hard to argue against it; consider TikTok’s unique path to purchase and stellar marketing results. Marketers can’t afford to overlook social media marketing nowadays or the vast potential audiences it offers.

In addition, visual content like the infographic above remains remarkably effective as a form of content. Social media platforms also thrive on such content – especially visually-focused ones like Instagram and Pinterest. Not-so-coincidentally, storytelling does so as well, making this nothing short of the perfect match. With increasingly more features on “stories,” your brand story has a natural home in social media.

#3 Email

Finally, email most likely won’t be absent from your arsenal either. The king of marketing for many, email boasts up to a dazzling 4,200% Return On Investment (ROI) – if done correctly. And as modern audiences increasingly seek value and personalization, “correctly” often overlaps with “using effective stories.” So, why not use brand storytelling to grow your business through your newsletter and email outreach?

Indeed, consider typical trust signals that facilitate higher email open rates, your mission statement, which audiences increasingly value as an indicator of moral alignment, or even clean, compelling copy, which will convince them that your solution suits them best. These elements, which email marketing hinges on, require brand storytelling to shine through.

Leveraging brand storytelling

Now, how exactly you do so will ultimately depend on you; the stories you have to share, the channels you use, your unique audiences, etc. Still, leveraging storytelling does require some universal principles, which we may cover here.

#1 Craft a compelling story

Before all else, you will need a compelling story to spearhead your efforts. Remember the “three Es” brand storytelling calls for:

Source: https://stonecreate.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/01/Brand-Storytelling-V2-01-2560×1301-1-768×390.png

You cannot entice audiences or have them engage with subpar stories. You most certainly cannot enthrall them with them either. So, to use brand storytelling to grow your business, you may start with the key components of any good story:

  • A relatable protagonist. Who are you, and who are the people behind your brand? When and how did you get started? Brand humanization is critical here.
  • Adversity. Similarly, why did your brand come to be? Which persistent problems in your field called you to action? What problems did you face along the way, and how did you overcome them?
  • A positive outcome. With challenges behind you, what lies ahead? How does your brand seek to help your audiences, and why are they now your focal point?

As you do, remember to keep it a story; few people will care for business loans and mergers. Your brand will need to sound human in relatable terms for people to relate to you.

#2 Center on the customer

Next, your story needs to use said humanization to bring your audience into the spotlight. It’s their journey that you can make more pleasant, and it’s their problems you can solve. In this sense, the customer is the ultimate protagonist – and you’re there to help. Embracing this philosophy may be the best way to use brand storytelling to grow your business.

To do so, among other approaches, you may:

  • Have them identify with you. Focus on your shared love for the field; you should come off as their peer with a shared journey.
  • Focus on their pain points. Lean into their concerns, and highlight exactly how your brand’s story crafted the ideal solutions.
  • Encourage engagement. Ask for engagement, comments, shares, and so on. The more they hear from you, the more confident they will feel in your genuine willingness to help.

All the better if you can do so through social media polls and activity.

#3 Focus on long-term connections

Finally, the ultimate goal of this approach is, of course, to forge meaningful, long-lasting connections. This is an almost inherent goal from a storytelling perspective, but it’s also one of deep marketing value. Consider the sheer value of customer retention as LinkedIn illustrates it:

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For an age when the Edelman Trust Barometer identifies a “cycle of mistrust,” connections weaved through stories may be the best remedy. In this sense, you won’t just use brand storytelling to grow your business but also sustain it through deep-rooted trust. Your storytelling will substantially inform your perceived trustworthiness from your mission statement to humanization through influencer marketing and everything in-between. 

To strive for this goal, you may consider the approach that best fits your story. For some basic examples:

  • Do you persistently champion a noble cause?
  • Does your social media marketing activity thrive on constant engagement?
  • Perhaps you require your audiences’ support as an underdog against your field’s status quo?

In all such cases, centering on loyalty through engagement, customer support, and loyalty programs should frame your storytelling.

Conclusion

There are as many ways to use brand storytelling to grow your business as there are brand stories. You may leverage it through any marketing channels you engage in and to any extent your audiences allow. In all cases, however, brand storytelling requires a good story that humanizes your brand. It calls for a keen focus on the customer’s needs and an authentic willingness to forge long-lasting connections. Finding exactly how to manifest these qualities will often present a challenge, as different storytelling techniques resonate with different audiences. Still, it’s almost imperative that you do so for brand awareness and customer retention. While brief, this article hopefully offered some inspiration for fueling your brand’s growth through its unique, enticing story.

Social Media Manager Role Evolution, New Marketing Practices, Take Shape

Do you want to pursue a career in social media marketing? Are you looking to hire a social media manager to upscale your business’ marketing growth?

Regardless of your goal, you need to understand what it truly takes to be an exceptional social media manager.

7 Tips for a Successful Rebrand

Guest article from Mary Aspen Richardson

In the digital age, branding is crucial; from a brand’s logo and mission statement to its website’s color and outreach tone, a brand’s identity will inform customers’ perceptions, expectations, and behaviors. Proper branding will instill positive connotations in brand recognition, inspire trust, and foster long-term relationships. Thus, a rebrand may be highly desirable or even unavoidable when this pivotal element underperforms. However, that’s no easy process, and it comes with multiple pitfalls for the unprepared. To help you navigate these waters, then, let us share 7 tips for a successful rebrand.

When is it time to rebrand?

First, let’s briefly outline the reasons and motivations for a rebrand. Doing so here will help contextualize the process that follows.

Brands will typically consider rebranding of different scales in such cases as:

  • Mergers and acquisitions. In such cases, the merged entity may either maintain the brand image of the better-known brand or compound the two. Still, a rebrand of some scale may be necessary.
  • Market repositioning. Attracting new audiences and redefining one’s position in the market will also often require a new brand identity. This is particularly true when a brand expands its offerings.
  • Expansion into new markets. For effectively similar reasons, expanding into new markets will also often require a reinvigoration of one’s brand. New audience segments will often require a different identity to resonate with.
  • Damage control. Relatively more rarely, brands may also be damaged seemingly beyond repair. In those cases, a rebrand may be the only viable option.
  • Modernization. Finally, time inevitably outdates brands as well. Realigning core values with one’s audiences, recalibrating internal culture, and other branding elements can effectively refresh a brand’s image.

Of course, the exact scale of one’s rebranding efforts will strongly depend on the reason. Modernization may require little more than a visual update, for instance. In contrast, repositioning may call for complete reinventions to add proper meaning to one’s marketing.

7 Tips for a Successful Rebrand

With this context in mind, let’s outline a strategic, prudent rebrand process.

#1 Collect feedback

Feedback collection and data analysis are likely vital parts of your marketing efforts. If so, they can also serve as excellent foundations for rebranding. Consider such practices as the following, through which you may extract meaningful insights.

Tracking website visitors and activity

Monitoring your website’s effectiveness is among the most reliable ways to know what your audience wants, needs, and expects. You may use such tools as Google Analytics, website heat maps, and other dedicated marketing solutions that collect analytics.

Conducting surveys

Where tracking performance handles quantitative data, surveys offer qualitative data to explain your findings. Audiences are typically very eager to participate in surveys and tend to respond honestly. Moreover, they appreciate the perceived attention to their views on your brand and their experience with it.

Employing social listening

Finally, you may monitor what audiences won’t say directly through social listening. Such tools allow you to track discussions on your brand that happen outside of your profiles and content and can perfectly complement your social media strategies as well.

#2 Identify rebranding triggers

With all your insights, you may now more reliably identify rebranding triggers. In line with the circumstances outlined above, consider such findings as:

  • A poor reputation
  • Low trust
  • Poor engagement signals
  • Low market penetration
  • Branding inconsistencies

If such conclusions can’t be remedied with smaller, hyper-specific changes to your outreach, PR, and content strategies, it may be time for a rebrand. Of course, the key to a successful rebrand is to initiate it exactly when it’s needed.

#3 Carefully consider the cost and risks

Still, before you get started, you should also consider the scope of your investment. That is, the costs, time frame, expected returns, and potential risks.

For this step, as you solidify your plans, examine:

  • Costs. Depending on your rebrand’s scope and exact nature, costs will vary considerably. Simple visual polish may not strain your budget much, but holistic reinventions of your brand will.
  • Time. Similarly, rebranding takes time to complete and bear fruit. This time investment will also occupy your teams and sway them from their current tasks.
  • Risks. Finally, no business effort is ever truly free of risk, and neither is rebranding. Slight changes may fail to meet your goals, while complete makeovers may alienate existing audiences.

By no means should this step discourage you. However, evaluating those factors may inform your choices and guide your efforts toward a safer direction.

#4 Rebuild your visual identity, retell your story, and recapture your audiences

With all of the above covered, you may now begin executing a successful rebrand. Here, you may start with your visual identity and then explicitly address all shortcomings you’ve identified above.

The 3 fundamentals for this stage, as the section’s subheading suggests, are the following.

Rebuilding your visual identity

Start with your brand’s visual identity; humans are very visual beings. Examine your logo, website design, social media profiles, and even visual content, and align them with your rebranding’s goals.

Retelling your story

Your brand needs a story, and rebranding entails retelling it. Beyond visuals, examine:

  • Your mission statement and vision
  • Your brand values and culture
  • Your brand voice and personality

The sum of such elements ultimately tells your brand’s story, communicating its past, present, and future.

Recapturing your audiences

Finally, consult your insights again to determine what existing audiences expect. Maintain these values and qualities, and keep them at the core of your new brand identity. At the same time, keep an eye on your new audiences – should they be your rebrand’s goal.

#5 Test your concepts with key stakeholders

Next, you may begin testing such rebranding concepts with key stakeholders. For larger-scale rebrands, at this stage, you should also establish a rigid rebranding framework; as you approach launch, all teams must work in perfect synergy. Without this happening, you cannot have a successful rebrand of any considerable scale.

At this stage, you may move beyond the C-suite and test the waters with existing customers, employees, and other stakeholders. If you have access to audiences of potential customers, they should also help immensely. This step will help identify potential issues and shortcomings early and allow you to correct your course if need be.

#6 Deploy a “stealth” brand launch

Moving beyond closed test environments, you may proceed with a “stealth” launch – a soft, controlled launch to critical stakeholders. This practice allows for a gradual, safer rebrand execution that typically works better than abrupt, explosive announcements and launches.

You may begin with your internal teams, other key partners, and key customers for this step. Outline your reasons and motivations, allow for previews and constructive input, and prepare press releases as needed. This step will serve as the final rehearsal before your full launch, so remain vigilant and attentive.

#7 Remain persistent and consistent

Finally, once you have fully launched your rebrand, it is crucial that you commit to it. By this stage, you should have

  • Identified your key rebranding triggers, backed by ample data
  • Planned your rebrand and execution
  • Progressively and thoroughly tested your changes

That is not to say you may not need to make minor adjustments by any means. In fact, as with all business endeavors, maintaining a watchful eye over your analytics may always reveal more room for improvement.

However, you should now largely have a solid, data-driven, robust rebrand in place. As such, it is crucial that you fully commit to it; rebranding entails a new brand identity, regardless of size. Customers perceiving your rebrand as superficial or a quick fix will, in most cases, hamper your efforts, if not outright invalidate them.

In closing

To summarize, there are many reasons why a rebrand may be essential. A plain visual one may be desirable, or a holistic one may be necessary. In all cases, however, a successful rebrand requires very careful planning and strategic execution.

You may begin with accurate data to identify your rebrand triggers and negotiate its type and scope to best match your needs. You may then evaluate the risks, craft your new identity, and consistently test it with select audiences and stakeholders. Finally, you must fully commit to your rebrand post-launch to maintain trust with your audiences and ensure success. It may not be easy, but with these 7 tips for a successful rebrand, it will certainly be more manageable.

Meta description: From collecting insights and identifying your rebrand triggers to a strategic execution, discover 7 key tips for a successful rebrand.

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