You may have heard a thing or seventeen million about the UK’s impending exit from the European Union. For those that haven’t, please pick up a newspaper. We’re not getting into the good, the bad or the ugly of Brexit here, but it will undoubtedly herald changes, economically, socially and politically. The trouble is, at the moment, there are no definitives. That doesn’t mean you can’t prepare, though - ‘wait and see’ is not a strategy. With that in mind, here are our 8 marketing tips for getting your business Brexit ready (Bready?). Read on.
Brian Hardie leads The Marketing Centre’s team across the Home Counties as Regional Director. His extensive marketing career takes in media, logistics, security, fleet management and outsourcing; based on work experience with LWT, Parcelforce, TNT, Capita and Royal Mail. Today he’s talking us through the changes, challenges and opportunities in the home delivery services sector - one that has a particular eye on Brexit, and a particular need to clearly differentiate from rivals.
England’s performances in Russia have spurred a new wave of optimism. It’s indicative of the invigorating effect that international competition can have. For business owners watching the game, the tournament might also inspire them to think bigger. With the UK’s exit of the EU set for March next year and rocky economic times ahead, ambitious businesses hoping to grow or improve might need to look abroad. And marketing can be the catalyst for that growth. It’s not just about communications or reaction. Marketing plays numerous, crucial roles in establishing, exploring, nurturing and closing opportunities, as this article explains.
We originally wrote this post way back in 2016, a lifetime in social media years. Since then, LinkedIn has been acquired by Microsoft and the platform has undergone some significant changes. It’s time for a fresh look at what’s changed.
GDPR is going to change the face of marketing - and mostly for the better. In many ways, the new data protection laws will encourage businesses to adopt best practice, and strongly discourage the quick-fix approaches that often give marketing a bad name.