- Today we’ll be taking a deep-dive into the See state of See-Think-Do-Grow-Give. These consideration states form a framework we adapted from Avinash Kaushik.
- The See audience is not thinking about our product or service.
- Advertising to the ‘See’ state creates familiarity with our brand and builds trust and affinity.
- See media should focus on targeting, reach and frequency.
- While many companies focus on the Think and Do states because they are more measurable and closer to the money, See audiences grease the skids for conversions.
- See state targeting is an investment in improving the future performance of your Think and Do tactics.
- Targeting the See state is just one way to personalize your marketing. Learn how this fits into a bigger picture by checking out our Marketing Personalization Webinar on SlideShare.
Charity of the Week:
We hope you want to join us on our journey. Find us on IterativeMarketing.net, the hub for the methodology and community. Email us at [email protected], follow us on twitter at @iter8ive or join The Iterative Marketing Community LinkedIn group.
The Iterative Marketing Podcast is a production of Brilliant Metrics, a consultancy helping brands and agencies rid the world of marketing waste.
Onward and upward!
Hello everyone, and welcome to the Iterative Marketing podcast. I’m your host, Steve Robinson, and with me, as always, is the delightfully gracious Elizabeth Earin. How are you doing today, Elizabeth?
Elizabeth Earin: I am good, Steve. How are you?
Steve Robinson: I’m doing great. It’s been a good day so far. Now, you came in from the woods this morning, isn’t that correct?
Elizabeth Earin: I did, I had a longer than normal commute. I think I mentioned this in an earlier episode, but we purchased a trailer this year, so we’re trying to take full advantage. And the mountains aren’t too far away and so my husband and son went up and have been camping for a few days, and I went and joined them last night and then sat around the campfire. It’s good for your soul. It’s a great way to reset, and then got up bright and early this morning and drove back to make it back in time for our podcast.
Steve Robinson: Wonderful, wonderful. Everything went smoothly with the new camper?
Elizabeth Earin: It did. The camper is fun. It was interesting though, because usually my husband is the one that does the driving out to the woods and I never pay attention. And so I had to drive out there myself last night. So in an attempt to make sure I didn’t get lost, in addition to writing me instructions — which included turn left at the large tree which I mentioned this to you earlier doesn’t really make sense because there a lot of large trees in the forest, but he was very proud of himself — he went to Target and he bought oversized big giant plates and then wrote “Liz, turn here” with a big arrow and plastered those along the road. So, I was a little nervous and then I saw the first plate and I’m like, “Okay I’m good.” And then after like the sixth or seventh plate, I am like, all right, thanks for the vote of confidence, I made it. I made it in one piece and I got back here and all is good.
Steve Robinson: Excellent. So what are we talking about today?
Elizabeth Earin: Today, we are going to take a deep dive into the “See” state. It’s part of our “See, Think, Do, Grow, Give” we’ve covered in a past episode. But as we mentioned in that episode, there’s a lot more we could talk about. So today, we’re going to start with the very first state and that’s “See.”
Steve Robinson: Wonderful. And so we will kind of go through a quick review of all the journey states, then talk about what are we trying to do when we are targeting the “See” state, right? And then take a look at how we target them and then what we give them as far as content, right?
Elizabeth Earin: Yes, and again, like we said, this is all stuff we’ve mentioned before. And we will link to our past episode that covers all of the journey states in the show notes and you can listen to that if you’d like, but for now, before we jump into the more in depth of “See” state, do we want to give a quick review of the journey States?
Steve Robinson: Yeah, it sounds like a good idea. So in our model which differs slightly from Avinash Kaushik’s original model of “See, Think, Do,” we have five journey states. We have the “See” audience, which we will be discussing today, which is the audience that is not in market for your product or service but is still qualified to buy your product or service.
We have the “Think” state. They are thinking or considering or have an inkling that they might need your product or service in the near future, but there is no immediacy to that need. There is no definitive timeframe or commitment to themselves or another person to buy.
The “Do” state is where we see that commitment. We see that immediacy to the need. We see a commitment to purchase, either committed to themselves, or maybe if it’s B2B, someone else in the organization, or if it’s B2C, someone else in the household. And then from there is where we differ a little bit from Avinash’s model. We have the “Grow” and “Give” state. The “Grow” state is the state at which you’re trying to grow — or the customer’s growing into your organization. They are possibly picking up additional products or services. They are possibly becoming more avid users of your product or service.
And then “Give” is where they’re ready to give back to the organization. They have grown to love your product or service and/or brand to the extent that they’re referring others. They’re leaving reviews. They’re sharing your content. They are part of your family and vice-versa. And I think it’s important to note that when we talk about these states, these are states of being for your audience as a whole and you can count on everyone in your audience being in one of these five states provided they’re qualified to buy your product or service. You just don’t necessarily know for sure which one. Is that pretty a good sum up?
Elizabeth Earin: It is. I think one other point that I think makes sense to maybe talk about is why do we care about journey states? And again, if you listen to the previous podcast, we get into this. But just a real quick touch base in that at any given point your audience is in one of these states and their needs and what their expectations are is going to vary differ — greatly differ — sorry about that — depending on which state they’re in. And so it’s important to understand not only kind of what they’re thinking and feeling, but then what’s the best way to reach them and what’s the best message to get to them? And that’s really what we’re going to dive in today when we start talking about the “See” state.
Steve Robinson: So let’s jump into what the goals are for your “See” state audience. What are you trying to achieve when you do actually reach them with some content, whether that’s paid, earned, owned, or shared, right? And I think it’s important to remember that this group is the least receptive to your content. They’re not thinking about your product, service or brand at all. It’s not top of mind. It’s what they’re trying to filter out, so you have to set the bar pretty low on what you’re trying to accomplish.
Elizabeth Earin: We’re really looking to create a familiarity with the brand and create in an emotional connection with the brand so that when they do start to think about this product or about your brand or about your services, that you are top of mind for them so they’re not kind of starting from scratch. You’ve already appeared on the shortlist.
Steve Robinson: Right. So that requires there to be some awareness of your brand and what it does. And then ideally, through repeated exposure — this is called the mere exposure effect. Google it. It’s really fascinating. There’s lots of studies about it out there. But basically, just by merely being exposed to a brand, you begin to develop an affinity. The same thing is true of a person. If you see the same person on a regular basis, you begin to consider that person as safe, as comfortable, because you’ve seen them repeatedly. And at the end of the day, our brands replace the people. A brand is a relatively new concept. It’s only a couple hundred years old. And prior to that we determine who we did business with based on the people that we knew, liked and trusted. So if you didn’t know, like, or trust someone, you didn’t do business with them. And now we have to interact with faceless organizations and decide do we know them? Do we trust them? Do we like them enough to do business with them? And so when we look at our “See” state, our goals when reaching our “See” state audience, it’s to get them to know, like and trust us enough to engage with us when they enter that “Think” or “Do” state.
Elizabeth Earin: We’re laying the groundwork before the product or service or brand is even on their mind. And so that when they, again, do start thinking about that, they’ve already got an idea. Our brand pops into their mind. Our service or product pops into their mind.
Steve Robinson: And I guess one other final point is that — and we’ll talk more about this later because it gets a bit confusing, but when we look at our “See” audience, we want to deliver primarily content that’s appropriate for our “See” audience. But we also need to make sure that we deliver some content that’s appropriate for other states of the journey, namely “Think” or “Do,” because we need to be able to detect when somebody is in “Think” or “Do” and we’ve accidentally targeted someone that wasn’t “Think” or “Do” with our “See” content, so that we can move them to the appropriate state. We will talk more about that later. Before we do though, I think we should probably jump to how do we target the “See” audience?
Elizabeth Earin: Our “See” media is all about targeting reach and frequency and how well-targeted is our channel. When we take a look at using a billboard, for example, we’ve got a really great reach but part of the problem is we’re reaching a lot of people and maybe not necessarily the people we want to reach. Maybe we’re targeting the mom who’s driving the car but we’re also getting her 6-year-old sitting in the backseat and maybe grandma who’s visiting, and so now we’ve got more eyeballs on it but not necessarily the right eyeballs.
Steve Robinson: And then the other thing that you want to watch when you’re measuring or trying to target your media for “See” state is what is your frequency. So are you hitting these people an appropriate number of times and are you hitting the same people? And this is the biggest trick, because oftentimes, we’ll take a look at “See” state media targeting — billboard is a great example — and if we don’t do that consistently enough and leave it out there in the market long enough or have enough impressions with the same people, we might be hitting one group of people one week and another group of people the next week and a third group the following week and that media doesn’t have the desired effect because we’re not building that affinity. We’re not getting in front of that same audience repeatedly and the mere exposure effect doesn’t apply.
Elizabeth Earin: And it goes, I think, to the opposite of that as well. You can target them too much to the point that you actually – your brand starts to turn them off a bit. And so I wish there was some sort of, like, written in stone rule, but there’s not. Every brand is different. Every product is different. And so you really have to decide what that rate – frequency is for your brand and your product and your service. And there’s some metrics in place that you can use to sort of try and gauge that effectiveness.
Steve Robinson: And it’s hard because you’re trying to measure the effectiveness of your repeated brand impressions while they’re in “See” and how well that improves the performance of your “Think” and “Do” state content and how much that impacts revenue 3, 6, 9, 12 months down the road. And so being able to tie that ROI back is really challenging. And there are some methods to do it, but I will say they are clunky at best and we are just now getting to the point where we were able to run some of these tests and I’ve spent a long time looking for third-party studies and case studies. And we’re not alone in having a hard time measuring the impact of “See” state content on improvements in revenue and conversions from your “Do” state audience down the road.
Elizabeth Earin: So Steve, let me ask you this, how do we actually go about targeting the “See” state?
Steve Robinson: Well, it depends a little bit on the constraints of the medium that you’re using, because if you’re using a more traditional medium, you probably don’t have the ability to include or exclude certain members of the audience based on data that you have in hand. So, for example, television is going to hit everybody regardless of whether or not that person is somebody that’s in your database and you know that they are in “See, Think, or Do” it’s going to hit everyone. So in that case, you have to assume that the majority of that audience is in “See,” because the reality is you have no way of knowing because you can’t target it more specifically than everybody who’s watching that particular television channel at that time. That doesn’t mean that everybody there is in “See.” It just means that that’s the assumption that you have to make.
Elizabeth Earin: So that’s on the traditional side. What about the digital side?
Steve Robinson: On the digital side, usually we have the ability to filter out our audience based on the information that we have at hand and that could be first party or third party. First party data is the data that you’re able to accumulate based on either their record in your CRM or marketing automation system or whatever other database you have that’s driving your marketing or based on their activity as they engage with your content. Occasionally, you can also use third party data for this. There are a number of markets where there are companies that will sell access to people who are actively in market for your service, and so it becomes a matter of excluding. And in all cases, it is a matter of excluding because you can’t find — it’s like looking for the absence of something. You’re looking for the absence of interest. That’s not something you can go out and find. So what you want to do is you want to identify an audience that is very well targeted as far as how qualified they are for your product or service but isn’t necessarily well-targeted along the journey state, and then exclude those people you know that are in other states of the journey.
Elizabeth Earin: I was going to say I had a hard time with this at first because, in my mind, I want to move through each process. So I was thinking why can’t we just, the first time they come to our website, they’re going to be “See” state because it’s the first time they come to the website. But we have to keep in mind that we have both online and offline tactics that we are using, and so they may be in “Do” state and have never been to our site because they were in our store talking to someone. And I think you helped to really open my eyes to this and you used the example of selling washers and dryers.
Steve Robinson: So say we’re selling washers and dryers, and we want to target some media digitally at our “See” state. We’re going to start out by targeting probably homeowners, right? Because if you aren’t a homeowner, you don’t really have a need for a washer and dryer or any place to put it. So we’re going to target homeowners with a certain income level that they can afford our particular brand of washer and dryer. And then from there, we are going to start excluding audiences. So we’re going to want to take all of our “Grow” and “Give” audience out which is going to be our existing customer base. So if we’re able to ascertain that you bought a washer-dryer from us in the last five years, we’re going to exclude you. And then after we have that “Grow” and “Give” audience out, now we’re going to take a look at anybody who is actively talking to a salesperson or who has engaged with “Do” state content. The “Buy now or you’re going to miss out on the sale” type content, or maybe how to finance your washer/dryer purchase content. That content clearly indicates that somebody is in “Do,” and so we can take anybody who’s interacted with that “Do” state content and anybody who’s been in the store talking to a salesperson out, because they’re ready to purchase now so they’re not “See” state. Then we do the same thing with “Think” state now. Those people aren’t walking in the store. So we’re now looking at how they engaged in content that is “Think” state. And so are they engaging with Facebook content, that is “10 things you need to consider when it’s time to replace your washer or dryer,” or “three signs that your appliances are wearing out.” That sort of content that would mean that they’re inkling — that maybe it’s about time but they have no commitment. You’re going to take that audience and exclude it. And so what you’re left with is a qualified audience. People who are homeowners and have the income level to purchase your washers and dryers, but as far as we know, they have not indicated any interest in your products and services. They’re not actively buying and they haven’t bought recently, so they’re not within that customer set. And once you have excluded everything else, you’re left with an audience that you have to, by your best guess, assume is “See” state, and target your media accordingly.
Elizabeth Earin: And that’s why we dangled out a little bit of “Think” and “Do” content in front of them as though that, if we have made that wrong assumption in how we’ve sort of backed into the “See” state, we can get them into the right state. So if we put that “Think” content out there and they engage with that, then we know they need to move to “Think,” and then the same can be said with “Do.”
Steve Robinson: Exactly. Because they may have not interacted with any of our content. They may have not walked into our store, but may have walked into a competitor’s store. We may be completely oblivious to the fact that they’re not in “See.” We need to detect that.
Elizabeth Earin: Great point.
Steve Robinson: Okay. So I think now is a great time for us to take a quick break and talk about how we can help some folks.
Elizabeth Earin: Before we continue, I would like to take a quick moment to ask you Iterative Marketers a small but meaningful favor and ask that you give a few dollars to a charity that’s important to one of our own. This week’s charitable cause was sent in by Susan Ash in Montana. Susan asks that you make a contribution to the Watson Children’s Shelter, an organization dedicated to providing a safe and nurturing environment for children who have experienced abuse, neglect, abandonment or family crisis. Learn more at watsonchildrensshelter.org or visit the link in the show notes. If you would like to submit your cause for consideration for our next podcast, please visit iterativemarketing.net/podcast and click the “Share a Cause” button. We love sharing causes that are important to you.
Steve Robinson: And we’re back. So before we left, we talked about targeting your media to your “See” state and what we’re looking at as far as a how we reach that audience. Now let’s flip that and talk about the content that we’re actually trying to deliver to our “See” state and what that looks like.
Elizabeth Earin: Before we get too far in that conversation, kind of the reminder that I think it’s important to keep in mind is that our “See” state audience isn’t even thinking about our product or service, so this is not the time to start talking about the features and the benefits and the pricing. If we start doing that at this point, then we’re going to turn these people off because they are not interested in that at all. Instead, we want to focus on, as we mentioned earlier, building that connection to our brand, creating a brand affinity.
Steve Robinson: Yeah, if you think about it, if you recall the last time that you bought a car just before and just after you made that purchase, okay? You suddenly started seeing that particular make and model of the car all over the road. Prior to that, you probably thought you were special in buying this particular car, and all of a sudden you’re realizing, “Wait, everybody else has the same car as the one I just bought.” Well, that’s not true at all. What happened is that the parts of our brains that we don’t really notice are there are really, really good at filtering out the non-applicable information. And so that make and model of car as it was driving around on the streets around you as you were navigating your way through the city wasn’t pertinent information to your brain until you started looking at buying that particular make and model of car, and then in that part of your brain, a switch flipped and said, “Okay, that’s relevant information. I am going to let that through. I am going to let that to the conscious part of the brain so that it can process it.” Now, why is this important when we talk about “See” state content is because your “See” state audience is actively filtering out everything that isn’t applicable to them, which includes any of your messages about product, service, features, benefits and why you should buy now, and hurry, hurry, hurry. They don’t care. It’s not applicable to them. And so this is where that idea of banner blindness and the fact that people don’t notice advertising anymore. Well, they don’t if it’s not relevant to them at their state in the journey.
Elizabeth Earin: Now that doesn’t mean that you can’t advertise to “See” state. Instead, it means that we need to focus our creative on topics that are either relevant and are going to break through that filtering, or that are simple enough that the mind can kind of take it in and acknowledge it without having to think too hard about it. And so when we look at it from that perspective, there’s really sort of two routes that we can go in terms of our “See” state content. And that first one that I mentioned sort of is a relevant topic. We want a topic that is going to be relative to the prospect at that specific moment. So you kind of put yourself in their shoes. What are they thinking about? What are they worried about? How can you break through that filter and get on their radar? And a great example of this is the — I know you love this commercial, Steve, but the State Farm Never Letting Go commercial. If you are someone who is in that phase of your life, you watch that commercial and you think, yep, that resonates with me and now you may not have been thinking about insurance at all but every parent out there knows the Never Letting Go commercial.
Steve Robinson: Exactly. Some of them hate it, like, perhaps Elizabeth.
Elizabeth Earin: Not a fan.
Steve Robinson: But everyone can relate to that as far as “I am never entering that next life stage,” and then all the sudden, you’re there and you look back and think about how foolish you were in the past. And now the question is, do they remember that State Farm had anything to do with that commercial? And that’s a very good question, and in my case, I happen to. But I’m also a marketer, so I am paying attention to who’s putting what messages out there. You ask a random panel of people, they may not know, consciously, which brand had anything to do with that commercial, but that commercial was relevant to them. Where they were had nothing to do with insurance, but it was relevant to them where they were and drew their attention to the extent that when they did pop the State Farm logo up there and started talking about it, then the subconscious part of the brain was for sure had their eyes and was paying attention to the screen at that particular moment.
Elizabeth Earin: Getting back to that filtering idea, I remember the first time I watched it. I could not tell you who had done the commercial, but I remembered the commercial. And then the next time I paid a little closer attention. And then the third time, I paid even closer attention. And I think it was about then that I decided that it was not my favorite commercial, and so then I really wanted to know who had had designed it. But it’s the same way I can think of other commercials that have done the same thing. The very first time I’ve seen it, I may not remember it but I remember the message. I remember the feeling that it evoked inside and now my ears are open. So the next time the jingle comes on, I literally will walk from the kitchen to the living room to see, “Wait, Oh! This is that commercial I like. I am going to watch it.” Who does that anymore?
Steve Robinson: Exactly, exactly. So it’s creating that emotional association to the brand by putting content that is entertaining or informative in a way that it’s meeting the audience where they are and where their interests lie, because it’s not with your product or service. And another example, this is when a brand publishes an app. And we’ve referred to these two examples in the past, but the Charmin’s sit or squat app, which is Elizabeth favorite, or the –
Elizabeth Earin: Why do you always bring up the commercials that just rub me the wrong way!
Steve Robinson: It’s more fun that way.
Elizabeth Earin: Oh! I’m glad you’re entertained.
Steve Robinson: And then the Columbia Sportswear Knot app is another example of, again, we’re meeting the audience where their needs are, whether they are bodily or knots, and where we are creating a positive brand association in the process. And you may not consciously remember who made that knot app that you use all the time, and that’s okay, because you’re subconsciously creating that association. But this isn’t the only – trying to meet the audience where they are isn’t necessarily the only way that we can create effective “See” state content. We can also essentially dumb it down, right?
Elizabeth Earin: Yes, we can, and that’s where we sort of – we’re trying to engage the passive part of the mind. And when we do this, we’re really focused on a very simple brand message. Our logo is very prominent. There may be an emotional association or response associated with it. It may be something that’s more focused on high repetition. But some examples of where we see this quite frequently is we see this with sports team sponsorships. That’s a great example of, again, we’ve got a high-frequency. You’re hitting a somewhat targeted audience. Again, you’re getting some of that spillover but you’re still getting people that you know are in line with your product or service or brand. And then billboards are another great example, and we talked about those earlier, where you can get your logo and a very simple message out. But again, that repetition is there and so even if you’re not consciously thinking about it, you still have that somewhere in the back of your mind.
Steve Robinson: Now we’ve talked about content that is targeted at that “See” state and the two routes you can go with that, but we also mentioned earlier that it’s important to mix in some “Think” and maybe even some “Do” state content in the channels that are targeting your “See” state. Do you want to reiterate why that is, Elizabeth?
Elizabeth Earin: Yes. Before I do though, I want to hit on one thing because if you go back and you listen to the “See, Think, Do, Grow, Give” episode, we say very clearly that you should not mix content between your states, and you shouldn’t. What you’re saying to your “See” audience is what you are saying only to your “See” audience. It doesn’t apply necessarily to your “Think” or “Do,” and vice versa. Where we are making this exception, why we are saying this is okay is that there is some percentage of your “See” audience that’s in “Think” or “Do,” and we just don’t know about it yet. And we talked about that earlier, and so we’re going to take a small percentage of the creative that we have available, the creative that we’re putting out there, and we are going to introduce “Think” content and we are going to introduce “Do” content. Again, it’s going to be a small percentage of the message that our audience is actually seeing. If they’re interested and they engage with it, then now we know that, okay, this person is in “See”, this person is “Think” or this person is “Do”. If they don’t engage with it, again, it’s a small percentage and so we haven’t really done anything to turn them off to our brand. But we’ve given them that opportunity that, if they’re ready to take that next step, it’s there for them.
Steve Robinson: An important thing to note with this is that we are, by no means, advocating that you mix in some “Think” messages to your “See” state content. We’re talking about creating separate pieces that are “Think” oriented from the pieces that are “See” oriented, so don’t try and put calls to action on your “See” state brand ads, because all that does is it reduces the effectiveness of that “See” state content. And yeah, you may be able to detect a couple thinkers out of it, but really, you’re just turning a “See” state piece of content into a “Think” state content because your “See” audience isn’t going to take the time to pay attention to it and any clutter will diminish the ability for it to accomplish its goal of taking advantage of that mere exposure effect or of creating an emotional association with the brand.
Elizabeth Earin: And it gets a very important distinction, so thank you for making sure our listeners understand that. I think one other thing that we want to make very clear when we’re talking about not only our “See” state but really any of them, is that we are not pushing our audiences from one state to the next. Only our audience can make the decision when they’re ready to move forward. Instead, we are using our content as sort of a guided path, a doorway, for when they’re ready to take that action. We’re letting them know where to go. We don’t want to just leave them hanging, because if we leave them hanging, they’re not going to know what action to take and they’re not going to take any action at all. So instead, we are giving them that doorway to walk through when they are ready on their own.
Steve Robinson: Thank you for reiterating that. That is so important. To continue the little PSA rant that we are on right now, I think there’s one other key point that I think is a great place for us to leave off on, and that is that as we’ve worked with clients and as we’ve been in this industry for a number of years, we find over and over and over again brands gravitate towards “Think” and “Do.” And in my experience, they do this for one of two reasons. They either do it because “Think” and “Do” is much easier to measure — you’re asking that audience to change an opinion about something you can measure later, or you are asking them to take action and the actions are inherently measurable. And so there’s this desire to, if I’m going to spend money, know how it was used. The other reason why I think that some other clients gravitate towards “Think” and “Do” because it’s that much closer to revenue. And so the idea is that, if I spend this money, I’m going to get a return faster and the return is more direct and it’s less risky because of that, and the reality is that that’s not necessarily true.
Elizabeth Earin: You’ve got such a small percentage of your audience that’s in “Do” state and a small percentage that’s in “Think”. A big majority, your biggest is going to be that “See” audience. And so if you start talking to them today, if you start building that brand affinity with them today, we are greasing the skids so that when they do move into “Think”, when they do move in to “Do,” and we’ve talked about this before, they’re more open to our brand. They’re more open to our message. They know who we are and we’ve got a higher chance of getting those “Think” and “Do” state prospects to convert with our brand and not one of our competitors. And so I wish — if there was one thing I could – -and I feel bad. I feel like I beat this into the heads of our clients — is just really understanding that, yes, I understand why “Do” is important. I understand that you’re seeing those conversions and that’s giving you revenue right now, but let’s look to the future too, because if we’re constantly focused on right now, we are never going to get ahead. We’re always going to be chasing that next sale. If we start talking to our “See” audience now and building that brand affinity, then we’re setting ourselves up for future success.
Steve Robinson: I’ve seen it where we’re recognizing that “See” audience is the difference between a positive ROI and the rest of your marketing that’s attacking “Think” or “Do”. Without “See,” the rest of it doesn’t even cash flow and so it’s really, really important. And on that note, before we feel like — our entire audience feels like we’ve been preaching at them for an hour, I think it’s a great point for us to wrap up. So I want to thank everyone for making time for us this week, and until next week, onward and upward.
Elizabeth Earin: If you haven’t already, be sure to subscribe to the podcast on YouTube on your favorite podcast directory. If you want notes and links to resources discussed on the show, sign up to get them emailed to you each week at iterativemarketing.net. There, you’ll also find the Iterative Marketing blog and our community LinkedIn group, where you can share ideas and ask questions of your fellow Iterative Marketers. You can also follow us on Twitter. Our username is @iter8ive or email us at [email protected]
The Iterative Marketing Podcast is a production of Brilliant Metrics, a consultancy helping brands and agencies rid the world of marketing waste. Our producer is Heather Ohlman with transcription assistance from Emily Bechtel. Our music is by SeaStock Audio, Music Production and Sound Design. You can check them out at seastockaudio.com. We will see you next week. Until then, onward and upward!