Download Beyond Buzz: The Next Generation of Word-of-Mouth Marketing by Lois Kelly PDF

Communications

By Lois Kelly

ISBN-10: 0814473830

ISBN-13: 9780814473832

Agents discuss developing 'buzz' - anything which constantly threatens to vanish away once the following sound chew arrives to take its position - yet in simple terms the neatest of sellers notice that to be powerful, word-of-mouth has to have the perfect message hooked up to it: the sort that will get humans speaking and leads to actual verbal exchange. "Beyond Buzz" exhibits readers the best way to hearken to buyers, determine what's vital to them, after which craft the type of message that would really resonate...and not only fade away.

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Understands and uses comparative terms: Analogies help understanding. ✽ Enjoys creating and telling stories: Storytelling remains one of the best ways to make meaning and help people remember, understand, and repeat ideas. ✽ Uses swear words to get attention: Disruptive ideas and language get attention. Make meaning, not buzz • 43 ✽ Likes to try new things: People get bored and like new ideas and experiences. ” ✽ Has a good sense of humor: Keep a perspective; lighten up. In explaining how he picks successful children’s books like Harry Potter, Barry Cunningham, publisher of Chicken House Children’s Books, says that he taps into the child within him, which might be good advice for marketers as they seek to become meaning makers.

As marketers we often forget that many audiences are not specialists, but more heterogeneous. Examples of this include marketing drugs to consumers rather than physicians, accounting software to small business owners instead of accountants, John Deere tractors to suburbanites versus experienced farmers, or expensive enterprise software to senior executives instead of IT specialists. Here’s a look at how a five-year-old learns and what that means to marketing practices: ✽ Likes to argue and reason; uses words like “because”: Explain why and why not.

Why is it urgent for people to see it? The communications director’s following reply gave me something to talk about: > Some thoughts from the director—Brian sees Hamlet as an arrogant, careless > rich kid. The play will be set in the 1930s showing a glamorous, corrupt world with distinct class separation. 36 • BEYOND BUZZ Class separation and the struggles of arrogant rich kids—now, that’s more relevant and conversation worthy. It also helped make this production of Hamlet meaningful to audiences.

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