In today’s highly competitive environment between brands and companies, that common ‘lowest offer bait may not be enough to convince people to buy your products or services. Market places are now dominated by content creation that aids businesses to gain traffics for their websites. Therefore, growing a business in a content-dominated space without content marketing is like writing without a pen—you’re merely exerting efforts but achieve no result. Digital problems require digital solutions and one way of solving online marketing problems is by moving closer to what people really need, like what search engine marketing strategy does.
This article is a comprehensive guide about search engine marketing and how it works.
Written by: Adam Bennett | September 3, 2021
Adam is the president and founder of Cube Creative Design. Since starting the business in 2005, he has created individual relationships with clients in Western North Carolina. He places great value on the needs, expectations, and goals of the client.
In the digital marketing world, the website is one of the most important tools that businesses can use to attract potential customers and spread awareness. According to research, organic searches make up about 51 percent of the traffic driven to websites. With search engine optimization or SEO, you can boost the ranking of your web page in the search results and get the attention of a wider consumer base.
The current climate has brought a lot of attention to the importance of having an optimized website for businesses. As more companies shift their focus towards promoting their products or services via digital media, it can become slightly challenging to catch the eye of the target customer.
This is where optimization of a web page can work effectively for marketing. Once the website is ranked within the top results of search engines like Google, you will be able to convince more people to click on it and look for more information.
So are you interested in finding out more about this?
Let’s get started.
Written by: Julian Millard | June 15, 2021
Which is better, a small digital marketing agency or a large one? The short answer is it depends on your needs. Don’t you love the vagueness there! Before we dive into this topic, let’s first examine what the U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) says is a small business based on their table of standards.
If you are a Wireless Telecommunications Carrier (except Satellite), you are considered a small business if you employ 1,500 or fewer. Motor Vehicle Parts (Used) Merchant Wholesalers or, the junkyard, is 100 or less. Now you might think that they would base the size on the number of people employed. Well, you would be wrong. Supermarkets and Other Grocery (except Convenience) Stores need to have $35 million dollars in total income to qualify. So that means if your local, regional grocery store chain is $35 million in size, then they would be considered a small business.
Take Cube Creative as an example, we consider ourselves to be a digital marketing agency. The SBA doesn’t have a classification for that. Therefore, I looked at what might be closest, which varied from $16.5 million to $30 million.
I don’t know about you, but I wouldn’t consider an agency with $16.5 million a small business. Therefore, for this post’s purpose, I want to reference Dunbar's Number and look at it as in the number of clients an agency actively manages. You may be asking what is Dunbar’s Number is and what does it have to do with a small agency versus a large agency.
Dunbar's number is a suggested cognitive limit to the number of people with whom one can maintain stable social relationships.
Ideally, it is somewhere around 150 people. This includes your work colleagues, clients, family, and friends, or any other interpersonal relationships you might have. Therefore an agency that has around 100-150 active monthly clients is a good starting number as this is most likely spread across a handful of people.
Let’s look at a small agency versus a large agency.
Written by: Chad Treadway | June 1, 2021
Chad is our business development manager. He will help you survey your business needs, ensuring you are educated on your options before suggesting any solution. Chad also has several certifications through HubSpot to better assist you with your internet and inbound marketing.