Are you looking to improve your professional development when it comes to social media?
Do you feel overwhelmed by endless social media platform changes?
If so, Social Media Examiner has just the event for you.
The Social World is Changing
One of the biggest challenges marketers face these days is keeping up with the dizzying rate of change in social media marketing.
This year alone, Facebook has introduced Graph Search, Hashtags, Power Editor and recently, new Facebook Insights.
YouTube is another example. In March 2013, they significantly changed the layout for brand channels, forcing marketers to go back to the drawing board and rethink their strategies.
It can be unsettling trying to keep up with all of these changes, not to mention how much time it takes to learn and make the necessary adjustments.
Are you looking for a way to keep pace with the quickly evolving field of social media marketing?
If so, Social Media Examiner has some exciting news…
But first, consider this story.
Imagine your business competing for your state’s “Best Brand” title against huge names such as Target, Dairy Queen and Wheaties.
I recently interviewed Andy Sernovitz, founder of the Social Media Business Council, an organization that includes many of the world’s largest brands such as Cisco, Coca-Cola, General Motors, Microsoft, Proctor & Gamble and Wells Fargo, just to mention a few.
However, there are still many who are struggling to ‘sell’ social media to their executives. And as Doug Frisbie, Toyota National Marketing Manager says, “The price of inactivity is greater than the risks of anything we’d be doing in social media.”
I recently interviewed Brian Solis, author of the new book, Engage: The Complete Guide for Brands and Businesses to Build, Cultivate and Measure Success in the New Web. He is also coauthor of the book, Putting the Public Back in Public Relations.
During this interview, you’ll gain some great social media insight, discover some key mistakes businesses make, and learn which corporations are excelling with social media.
Mike: In your book, you made the following statement: “We are forever students of new media. We should never strive to master something that evolves much faster than our ability to grasp its lessons.”