Social Media Posting | The Benefits of Using An Agency

It’s the end of the year and everyone is saying “Marketing budgets are tight.” So, should you still be working with an agency for social media posting on your behalf? The answer? Maybe. When considering whether or not to work with an agency, each business should consider four aspects of its business:

  • Time
  • Expertise
  • Desire
  • Money

Let’s break down each of the following to determine if hiring an agency to post on your behalf is the best decision for your business!

When Should an Agency Manage Social Media Posting

If your team doesn’t have the time, expertise, or desire to post content, it is time to invest in working with an agency. This lack of time, expertise, or desire will manifest itself in many ways. Many people think that paying someone to post on your behalf is an all-or-nothing solution. For some agencies, that is true, but it doesn’t have to be!

Start by asking yourself, “When was the last time someone on your team posted to your social media pages?” If it has been awhile, why?

Time

Sometimes, your team is too busy focused on the day-to-day requirements of running a business. This is especially true for small businesses where employees have cross-functional responsibilities. They may rock wearing multiple hats, but the social media hat has started to fall down and no one is there to catch it.

Expertise

Even if someone is posting content, if no one is engaging with it, it is as if no one is posting content. When looking at social media, average follower engagement is between .5% and 1%. If you are not seeing an average engagement in this range, your messaging needs improvement.

Some businesses have the time and desire to post content, but lack the expertise. In these situations, Innereactive crafts unique marketing strategies that outline a posting schedule. In some situations, we even design branded posting templates to allow the business to post.

Desire

In other situations, a business may love sharing posts that showcase the company’s personality and culture but don’t enjoy creating and sharing educational content about products, services, or promotions. Innereactive works with clients to create posting schedules that show when we will post educational content. This allows for a decreased investment from the business and still allows the business to engage its audience with personalized content.

When Should You Keep It Internal

There are a few key features when considering continuing to do your own posting.

  • If your posting schedule has a healthy balance of brand, educational, and promotional content.
  • Your audience is taking action on the posts requesting them to do so.
  • Your average follower engagement maintains 1% or better. Anything over 1% is considered exceptionally well.

However, even if all of these things are true, if your team feels like posting content is taking too much time or no longer has the desire to maintain it internally, an external agency can help.

Paying someone to post on your behalf has been a question that plagues business owners since businesses started creating Facebook accounts. It isn’t right for every business, but for those businesses where it makes sense, it is important to pick the right partner. One that gets to know your business so well, they are an extension of your business, not just a marketing agency. We look forward to being that agency for your business.


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Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

How to Write Your Company History

Your business has a unique story to tell. Large or small. New or generational. Every business has a history to share. And more than ever, people are interested in hearing it. Writing your company history is an effective way to share insight with your potential and existing customers and employees.

Understand the Importance of Your History

In a world of endless options, it can be challenging to stand out to consumers. Especially as a small or new business, it can be difficult to keep up with larger competitors. The good news is you can use your company history as a tool to complete.

Connect With Your Customers

Consumers are interested in purchasing from businesses that align with their beliefs and values. Sharing your company history is a great way to connect with your audience and engage them to become brand loyalists. For example, share in your history if you built your brand on being inclusive, woman-owned, or sustainable.

Strengthen Your Brand

Your company history is a valuable part of your brand. Sharing the right details of your story strengthens your brand messaging. Psst! Don’t forget to share your history in your brand guidelines.

Showcase Your Expertise

Help your customers understand your journey! Even if you are a new business, you have expertise in the field of business you are opening. You can use your company history to share that expertise.

What Parts of Your Company History to Share

Don’t overshare and overwhelm the reader. Be strategic about the milestones you share and lean on your core values to determine what makes sense to share. A good company history will consider these aspects:

  • Why your company was established.
  • Values the company was founded on.
  • An overview or quote from the company president or founder.
  • Challenges the company has overcome.
  • Key events in the company’s existence (growth milestones or awards won).

Now, determine where to post your company history. The company history could be lengthier for some platforms, such as your website. You may have a character limit on others, like social media platforms or as part of a press release. Try to craft a story that matches the needs of each platform and its audience.

How to Share Your History

Keep your audience and platform in mind. Businesses often have many versions of their company history. However, all company histories should contain a similar story and messaging. When writing your company history, keep these platforms in mind:

For some platforms, such as your website, the company history could be lengthier. On others, like social media platforms or as part of a press release, you may have a character limit. It is important to determine where your company history will be shared, and craft a story that matches the needs of the platform and the audience that will view that platform.

Writing your own history will always be easier for you than it will be for an agency, no matter how good that agency is. However, we make an effort to truly become an extension of our customer’s businesses, getting to know the ins and outs of what makes them tick. This allows us to apply our marketing expertise when writing or proofing company messaging. If you need assistance telling your story, one of our experts is excited to help!


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Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

Are Social Media Contests Right for Your Business?

A social media contest can increase excitement around your brand and offer an exciting opportunity for the participants to win something! Additionally, you are growing word-of-mouth advertising by inviting engagement and interaction on your page. So, is running a contest on social media right for your business? Yes, it most likely is!

The most critical step to launching a social contest is outlining your end goal. With every business and marketing decision you make, it’s important to be able to evaluate its success. To assess a contest’s success when it is over, you need to have a specific and measurable goal already defined. Common goals could include increased engagement, followers, leads, or brand awareness.

Keep Your Social Media Contest On-Brand

For a social media contest to be successful, it has to excite participants and logically connect to your brand.

Tie your contest in with your brand by both the type of contest you choose to run and the prize you offer. For example, you work at a car dealership and want to run a social media contest. Your goal might be to increase follower engagement. Try running a contest asking followers to comment with their top must-haves when purchasing a new vehicle. Using a simple question like this that talks about your product is a win-win gaining you more engagement and pushing your followers to think about making a purchase. 

Now the prize! Your prize should align with your brand and business, in this case, cars. Brainstorm different on-brand prizes that interest your audience in entering. If we are asking about a must-have in a car, maybe your prize is a gift card for accessories sold in your dealership. 

Tips for Running a Successful Social Media Contest

Now that you’ve laid the groundwork for your contest by deciding your goal and prize, it’s time to implement it! Here are some tips on how to create a successful social contest campaign.

Share Share Share!

Write your contest post with all the information necessary for followers to participate. Then share and keep your contest top of mind! You can do this by:

  • Pin your post to the top of your Facebook page so any new followers coming to your page can easily enter.
  • Share your post to your Facebook stories or on other social platforms.
  • Write another post remaining followers to enter before the contest ends!

Continue the Conversation

Your followers are engaging with your page, engage with them back! If you’re asking followers to comment on their favorite product from your business, comment back on their entry about why you think that is an awesome product too. Or something as simple as liking each entry or saying thank you to your followers for entering is a great way to continue that engagement. 

Stay Timely

Be sure to keep it timely and easy for participants to enter. If you have them “like this,” “comment this,” and then “submit this,” they will talk themselves out of putting in the effort for the prize. A good timeline to follow is 10-15 days for a contest entry period. If you do it longer, it could get lost in the algorithms, and people will forget about it. Causing a headache trying to get ahold of the prize winner.

Don’t Over Do It!

As much as you want to continuously increase your engagement and following, running a contest every other week can decrease the excitement and success of your posts. The hype won’t be there if people constantly see a contest running. As a result, most people will lose interest, and you won’t see an increase in your end goal. 

 

Ready to launch your first Facebook contest? We’d love to help you create your goal, think through the fine details, and implement your contest for success!


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Marisa Lyon
Marisa is the Finance and Marketing Manager at Innereactive, and we are so grateful to have her. She enjoys helping businesses find the right solution for their marketing needs.

Domain-Based Emails | Building Trust and Credibility

As a new business owner, did you start sending emails from a personal email account? Maybe you always had plans to get a more credible email address, but it got lost in the shuffle. If you’re still sending from your Gmail or Hotmail account, you may think, “what’s the big deal?” Our answer is trust and credibility! The email you’re sending plays a major effect in the appearance of your business.

Domain-Based Emails Build Credibility

If we asked for your initial impression of the following three emails, which one would you say was most credible or trustworthy?

  • MirandaLovesPandas@gmail.com
  • MirandaVeterinarian@gmail.com
  • Miranda@westlakeveterinarian.com

We chose Miranda@westlakeveterinarian.com as the email that seemed most credible… did you? Compared to the other two email addresses, this email sends a clear message of an established and professional business. We naturally view this person as invested in their business’s growth and success.

Help Increase Marketing Results

You’re growing your brand recognition every time you email or pass out a business card with your professional email address. Sending emails with domain-based emails increases its legitimacy in the eyes of the consumer and the email providers. It can also reduce the likelihood of your sales emails being marked as junk or blocked as spam as compared to a free email address.

An Affordable Investment

Most domain-based email providers offer email accounts for a few dollars per month for each email. Don’t look at this as an unnecessary expense but as an investment in your business. Many providers offer credible domain-based emails, and you can often get them through the company hosting your domain name. Robust providers, such as Google Workspace, offer an abundance of additional benefits within their domain-based email packages.

If you’re ready to get domain-based emails set up for your business, we recommend doing it as soon as possible! This avoids needing to complete a huge undertaking of migrating the emails. As part of your marketing team, we can help set up your domain-based email and have you hitting send in no time.


Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

Must Have Photos When Hiring a Professional Photographer

One of the most exciting things you can tell your marketing agency is, “we hired a professional photographer.” Receiving professional photographs to utilize on your website, social media, and marketing campaigns makes us more excited than a dancing puppy!

 

 

Find the Right Photographer

Remember not all photographers are the same! Review your options and hire a photographer that matches your personality. Decide the most aspects of a photographer and shape your questions around those aspects.

  • Have they ever taken product photos? (For example as an eye care practice you may want professional photos of some frames)
  • Have they worked with other similar businesses?
  • What is their pricing and payment structure?
  • Do they help with posing?
  • Do they have backups in case of illness, or will things be rescheduled?
  • Do they have an assistant that attends the shoots?
  • What is the image turnaround time?
  • Do they have insurance in the case of injuries?
  • What is the image ownership and permissions policy? This is usually outlined in a contract.

You want to make sure you own the photos and are allowed to use them on all of your marketing materials for as long as you want. Don’t forget to read their reviews and review their online portfolio!

Make it Worth Your Investment

Your Must Have Photos

Hiring a professional photographer and setting time aside for them to capture the necessary photos is an investment. The last thing anyone wants is to make the investment and realize you walked away missing a key shot. Think through all the aspects of your business you would like to promote and start making a list.

Products

Outline a list of products to photograph. This can be a specific item, a group of items, or both. If you own a bookstore, you may want a few long-term best sellers photographed, but you will also want book displays and bookshelves captured.

Equipment and Services

If you use any specific equipment, make sure the equipment is photographed on its own and while being used by a team member. In healthcare, this could include taking a picture of an exam lane and photos of the doctor “examining” a patient.

Building

If you are a brick-and-mortar business, create a sense of familiarity for first-time visitors by featuring photos of your building on your website and social media. The outside of the building, the sign, and all areas of the inside of the building are beneficial and can be used.

People

Determine who from your team will have photos taken and if they will be headshots or portraits. Providing professional headshots for all employees is a nice gesture of inclusion and signifies their importance to your business.

Think about what makes your company unique and build your list around that. This information is a jumping-off point, but when you work with our team, we get to know your brand identity and make customized recommendations to share with the photographer before their visit.


Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

Working With a Social Media Agency

A social media agency will never know your company as well as you do, but that doesn’t mean working with an agency isn’t the right decision. At Innereactive, we aim to become an extension of your business so the content we create captures your brand and your employees.

Getting to Know You

To successfully create a social media strategy for your company, an agency should first review your brand guidelines and get to know your employees. If your company does not have brand guidelines outlined, here are some ideas your agency might ask to help guide your social media strategy.

  • Does your brand have a defined color scheme?
  • What imagery preferences do you have?
  • Can you share your company culture, vision, and mission statements?
  • What goals do you have for your social media presence?

Seasonal Campaigns

One of the easiest places to build strategy and social media content is through seasonal campaigns or promotions. Understanding what promotions you have planned allows an agency to support your initiatives through social media posts strategically. Drawing attention to the products and services you are trying to promote across your platforms will lead to higher sales.

The People

Most important is understanding the people that keep your company running, your employees! People connect with companies because they like the service or product provided. However, if you only post about your services or products, you miss an opportunity to create a deeper sense of loyalty by creating human connections.

Determining What to Share

The right balance of content is a unique equation for each company. Generally, we encourage companies to focus on brand, promotional, educational, and shared content. A real estate agent might have a higher percentage of promotion content because each house listing they promote is considered promotional. However, a healthcare provider will more likely focus on educational content. Always include as many custom photos as possible, regardless of your industry, and avoid using stock photos.

Educational Content

Education content is the supporting content about your products or industry. Use this content to help consumers make an informed decision about their purchases.

Promotional Content

Promotional content ensures your customers know the benefits of being a customer. This content can include information on seasonal sales, reward programs, and soft-sell campaigns.

 

Brand Content

Brand content focuses on your company/employees and allows an opportunity to show your personality as well as how your company values align with your consumer’s values. More than ever before, consumers are interested in purchasing from a company with aligning values. We encourage all companies to be authentic about their values. Promoting unauthentic values results in greenwashingpinkwashing, or rainbow-washing claims.  

Shared Content

Tap into the Law of Reciprocity and demonstrate your commitment to and interest in your community or larger society. Look at the organizations you belong to and see if you can cross-promote an upcoming event or fundraiser.

Ready to start a beneficial relationship with Innereactive? Fill out the form below and talk with us about your social media goals and strategy, we’d love to help!


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Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

What Should be Included in Your Brand Guidelines?

Brand guidelines are clearly defined standards showcasing how you and others should talk and present your company to the world. These guidelines are a physical or digital booklet to share internally with your entire team and with any vendors or partners.

What is it good for?

Absolutely nothing. Just kidding! By providing a guideline for your employees, vendors, and partners to follow when representing your company, you are establishing consistency. And consistency is no small feat. From your logo and colors to your mission and messaging, your brand guidelines provide direction allowing employees to establish an “on-brand” decision without always needing to consult upper-level management.

The Power of Consistency

Consistency breeds recognition. This recognition generates feelings of understanding and trust that help drive consumer brand loyalty. If you think about some iconic brands, can you recognize their ad campaigns without a logo? In a lot of cases, yes! This is because of their consistent brand elements and messaging. For example, can you recognize the saying “Just Do It?” Doritos took this concept even further and launched an ad campaign that didn’t show their logo or name, but still clearly represented their brand identity. These companies established that iconic recognition by presenting a consistent brand identity outlined in clear brand guidelines.

What should be included in brand guidelines?

What you include in your brand guidelines might differ slightly for each brand. However, as a general rule of thumb, you want to have anything that helps people understand your brand. Remember this document will help guide individuals inside and outside your company, so be sure to include information you assume is even basic company knowledge.

The Basics

No matter your industry, company size, or location, there are certain brand aspects that every brand guideline should include.

  • Company History | Your company story, including why you got started.
  • Logo | Variations of your logo, color options for your logo, and logo sizing and spacing.
  • Brand Colors | Colors you tend to use throughout your brand materials, including the HEX, RGB, and CMYK codes.
  • Fonts | Font variations and text sizing.
  • Imagery | Examples of photography, illustrations, and icons in the proper aesthetic (and ones to avoid).

Culture

All companies have a culture, but only some are intentional about creating one. If your company leans on your culture to help make business decisions, it is essential to include it in your brand guidelines.

  • Personality | Who you are or a list of adjectives that describe your brand.
  • Mission Statement | Why your company exists and what purpose you are serving.
  • Vision Statement | What your company aspires to be.
  • Core Values | Your company principles and beliefs.

Possible Additions to Your Brand Guidelines

Now is when your guidelines become individualized! Brand guidelines don’t have to be limited to the usual brand items. Think of your brand guidelines as a consistency handbook! If there is something you want to present in a specific way, no matter where it’s shared, include it!

  • Target Audience | Specify a target audience and why they need you.
  • Social Media Assets | Profile and cover image styles, team welcome, anniversary, or closure announcements, and company-specific or common hashtags.
  • Voice | Words and phrases your brand regularly uses (and ones to avoid).
  • Grammar | The grammar rules you follow and break. For example, does your company always use the oxford comma?

Brand guidelines are an important part of a brand identity. If you need help putting together a formal document to share with vendors, partners, and new hires, our team of professionals can help.


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Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

Onboarding New Hires

The hiring process is often a dreaded one. Sometimes HR professionals are so excited to finally find the perfect candidate that they immediately relax and just cross the item off their crowded to-do list. However, not staying focused on our new hires after the paperwork is a mistake that could potentially lose an amazing employee you just hired. Here are our recommendations for onboarding new hires.

Onboarding New Hires Starts Immediately

Once the candidate has accepted the job offer, it is time to start onboarding! Even if that person isn’t starting for two weeks or two months.

Your First Onboarding Email

The first email you send to your new hire after they accept the job is crucial! And it should include more than just a request for the financial and legal documents needed to start. It should be the start of your onboarding journey with your new hire and celebrate them as a new part of your team.

  • Company Handbook: While we always recommend sending a copy of your Company Handbook in the email where you extended the job offer, the next best place is in the email immediately after the candidate has accepted the job.
  • Legal Documents: This email should outline any other information you need from your employee, including any financial or legal documents for your company, like W4 and I9 paperwork.
  • Security: If you have a security system that requires an access code, ask them what they would like their code to be.
  • Dietary Restrictions or Allergies: If you provide snacks or meals in the office, ask after their allergies or dietary preferences to ensure their needs are met.
  • Culture: Provide insight into your culture and environment, including what is appropriate to wear. Starting a new job is stressful and providing this information to new hires makes them feel like they are already part of the team on day one.

Internal Announcements

While your team, or the team you are looking for, probably already knows you are hiring, you should always announce the new team member to the existing team. Share their start date, what their training schedule will look like, and what job responsibilities they will be taking over.

Get Personal and Fun

Start to flex your creative muscles and think of fun ways to welcome new team members to your team. Our team has had a blast creating “welcome videos” with our team. We then include the video in our first welcome email outlining all the details they need to know to start their first day. Think of your company culture and how you could show off your personality and culture in a video. We think this is the best part of being an HR professional!

Here’s an example our welcome video! We shared this video both on social media and with our new hire in an email.

Making Your New Hire Feel Welcome

  • Incorporate a fun question into your interview process and turn the answer into a card for employees to sign and say welcome. We like to ask what kitchen appliance each new hire would be and why.
  • Organize a team lunch for the first day to help your new hire meet and feel comfortable around your team.
  • Put together a swag bag and include things they will need at the office or fun items to use personally. Our company swag bags always had branded company gear like a backpack and jacket!

Stay Organized and Consistent

Have a developed checklist of activities to complete to ensure the employee can integrate into your company as quickly and smoothly as possible. Ensure they are provided the proper training, introduced to the right people, and have all the equipment and software they need to do their job. Most importantly, create a structure to check in with them frequently throughout the first 90-days to ensure they are thriving and ask for their input on how the transition into your company could have been even better! We can’t even begin to share the first-day horror stories we have heard, so plan some tasks and goals for your employee’s first day and first few weeks.


Retaining top talent starts before day one. Craft an intentional journey for new hires or risk losing them. If you are not sure where to get started, we can help your team establish a journey that is unique to your business!


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Heather Morrison
Heather is the VP of Operations at Innereactive and we are lucky to have her. She has over five years of experience running an HR department and enjoys helping businesses like yours find solutions to their HR needs.

The Most Important Part of a Review: Your Response!

According to a study done by BrightLocal in 2022, 98% of consumers read online reviews for local businesses. Studies have shown, we as consumers are more likely to purchase if others around us, even total strangers, share a positive previous experience with that same purchase. The way customers talk about you is just as important as saying your name! So what does this mean? Having recent positive reviews on platforms like Google or Facebook can directly impact your business’s sales in a very positive way. 

Your Online Reputation is More Than A Number

While customers are focused on seeing recent positive reviews, your online reputation is more than just a number! Customers also want to see the company responding to reviews both positive and negative. A friendly, open-to feedback appearance can work wonders for your brand. This approach shows you care about your customers. If you have had some recent negative feedback, this approach can also help improve your ratings, allowing you to share recent changes you made with your company based on the feedback provided. 

How to respond to positive reviews

Responding to a positive review will help with customer retention. It shows you are actively listening to all feedback and willing to take the time to engage with real people that have walked through the door. When people know your business will see and respond to feedback, the chance of them turning into loyal customers is higher. 

A great way to respond to a positive review is first to say thank you. Then, show appreciation for the customer taking the time to share their experience. Positive reviews and high ratings are powerful social proof for attracting new customers. After showing your appreciation, tell them you’d love to see them again. It will help customers feel welcomed if you extend the invitation for them to return. Here is an easy templated response that you can use:

Sample Review Response

“Thanks *INSERT NAME*, for leaving us such a wonderful review! We are thrilled that you enjoyed your experience. We put customer experience and satisfaction as one of our top priorities, and your review reaffirms the hard work we put in to accomplish just that! We look forward to serving you again soon.”

**If you are in an industry with customer privacy regulations like Healthcare (HIPAA), there are rules you should follow when responding to reviews to make sure they are compliant. Reach out to us via the form below to get our quick guide on responding to healthcare reviews!**

 

How to respond to negative reviews

Getting negative ratings or feedback online is tough. It is understandable to get angry, defensive, or annoyed at first. But good news! Negative reviews don’t necessarily have negative consequences. On the contrary, they can add a bit of authenticity to your brand if you reply correctly. What is even more important than what a negative review says is how you respond! 

To make your reviewer feel heard and valued, you want to thank them for taking the time to share their experience. Next, you will want to show empathy and understanding for the product/company at hand, then reinforce your company’s standard values. Finally, always extend an invitation back. Here is a great templated response:

Sample Review Response

“Thank you *INSERT NAME* for taking the time to share your experience with us. We here at *INSERT BUSINESS NAME* take much pride in our customer’s success, which is why we would like to make this right. Please provide more details about this incident by emailing us at *insert email* so we can make it right. We would love to serve you again and show you our commitment to providing exceptional service to all.”

While one of the most important parts of a review is your response, first you need your customers to share their experiences! We understand that getting reviews is half the battle.  Innereactive helps busy business owners implement processes to receive more reviews and craft the perfect responses once they start rolling in.


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Marisa Lyon
Marisa is the Finance and Marketing Manager at Innereactive, and we are so grateful to have her. She enjoys helping businesses find the right solution for their marketing needs.

 

Three Reasons to Create Unique Website Content

So, you’re ready to redesign your website and build a new site for your potential clients to navigate? That’s amazing! But before you get started, have you thought about how you will update your content as part of this design? Content unique to your specific business is essential to reach your audience effectively and stay on top of trends to ensure your website performs well and accomplishes its desired output. Here are the top three reasons we recommend unique website content.

Unique Website Content Improves User Experience

Before jumping into the design or content of your website, ask yourself, “why does a customer visit my website?” Most users visit a website to learn about your business and determine if they want to work with you. Stay true to your brand, vision statement, and core values to connect with your target consumer.

Brainstorm your messaging by asking yourself some of these questions. We love the Story Brand approach to exploring your brand and online presence.

  • What makes your business unique?
  • What information do consumers ask about?
  • What personal information do I want to share about my company’s journey?
  • What are the steps a customer will go through when working with us? – Share insight into the customer journey, highlighting what will make their experience with your business unique and spotlight the products and services your team specializes in.
  • Who on our team will customers interact with? – This is where compelling team bio’s come in handy!

Generate Sharable Content

Another benefit of unique content is sharing! The best content will resonate with your audience so much that they want to share it with their networks. Creating unique content increases your likelihood of conversion by allowing you to direct the sales journeys for potential customers with custom calls to action (CTAs) and landing pages. Personalized content equals a more personalized experience for potential clients.

Unique Website Content is Key to SEO

At the heart of every website is the need to be found! Effective Search Engine Optimization (SEO) is essential to make this happen! Ultimately, search engines aim to provide their users with the best results for their needs based on keywords and content! While many unknown algorithms determine what is shown or ranked on a search result page, the idea behind it is simple. When developing your content, put yourself in the mind of your consumer. What would you search online if you need your product or services? Try to use these ideas and keywords to develop content for your website.


Creating the perfect website can be a complicated process. However, one thing has remained consistent, visitors to your website want a clear understanding of who you are as a business. Contact our team today if you need help creating unique website content (and photos)!


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