Do you need ideas for your 2014 holiday social media marketing?
From Valentines Day to Easter and beyond, holidays are an important time for brands to engage customers and promote products in new and exciting ways.
And holiday-themed storytelling is an especially great way to build and cultivate a growing and engaged audience.
Here are four ways brands use social media to create and promote holiday campaigns throughout the year.
#1: Show the Fun Side of Your Brand With a Holiday Vine
Because Vines show up in Twitter’s main feed, they’re eye-catching and easy for people to share across Twitter and Facebook. Marketers have been quick to adopt Twitter’s 6-second video looping app to show a lighter and more creative side to the brands they promote.
Home improvement store Lowe’s used Vine to animate everyday household tools to look like bursting fireworks and wish their followers a happy 4th of July.
Do you want to boost your awareness and increase engagement?
Social media networks provide a lot of video options.
From Google+ Hangouts to Twitter’s Vine and Facebook’s launch of Instagram Video, video is fast becoming an essential part of any business’s online marketing strategy.
In this post, I’m going to show you how to incorporate video from 5 platforms into your social media strategy.
#1: Vine Video
For those who aren’t into complex video production, Vine lets you create simple, six-second looping videos to share on Twitter and Facebook.
Are you wondering how the new Twitter Vine (think ultra short videos) could work for your business?
You can share these short videos with your Twitter followers and Facebook friends.
Think of it as Instagram, except with videos instead of pictures.
In today’s post, I’ll show you some creative uses of Vine for business.
Editor’s note: You can click on any video to pause it.
#1: Engage Your Followers in Conversation
Start a conversation with your followers using a Vine video.
Simon & Schuster does this by not just asking what followers will be reading this weekend—they give them visual cues on what they could be reading.