B2B Digital Marketing Services
Are your products and services easy to find where it matters most? Do your messages connect and inspire action in a meaningful way? If the answer is no, or if you’re unsure, we are here to help you create a marketing strategy that meets your prospects at the right place, the right time, and with the right message.
Your online content and properties are often the first impression your customers have of your brand. Creative, innovative and optimized content coupled with amplification best practices is a killer combination that helps your business easy attract, engage, and convert your target audience.
As our CEO, Lee Odden, often says, “everyone is influential about something.” B2B influencer marketing isn’t only always about pairing your brand with a celebrity spokesperson. Influencers can range from popular industry speakers and authors, to boots-on-the ground industry experts and up-and comers.
Search Engine Optimization
mart companies seeking that elusive competitive advantage online see the greatest successes with a strategy that employs optimization best practices. SEO Plus takes into consideration search engines, social network and online news media preferences while catering to your customers’ needs.
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Social Media Marketing
Jomer has made a huge difference to our business with his good work and knowledge of SEO and business to business marketing techniques. Our search engine rankings are better than ever and we are getting more people contacting us thanks to Jomer’s knowledge and hard work.
Andrew T. / Manager – Touch Screens Melbourne – Australia
Nervebox Ltd’s ranking has gone up so much from the great work that your team has done and our brand get organic sales consistently from your efforts. We are happy that the results of your efforts were lasting and profitabl
Keeshen A. / CEO – Nervebox Ltd – United Kingdom
Jomer and his team have provided us with a comprehensive, fast and well planned digital marketing strategy that has yielded great results in terms of content, SEO, Social Media. His team are a pleasure to work with, as well as being fast to respond and adapt to the needs of your brand
Matt P. / Founder – Manila Recruitment – Makati, Philippines
“I got my site up and running in less than a day!”
As my list of clients grew and time become an issue, I started looking for someone to outsource majority of my SEO needs. As you may imagine – I got bombarded with unsolicited emails and relentless phone calls mostly from India. Still, I didn’t feel right.
“I Tripled the size of my email lists!”
Jomer and his team wasn’t referred to me. In fact – I didn’t know anything about him besides what was available online. Still, something made me feel like he’s professional, hard-working and honest guy. Besides getting a fair deal these were the qualities I was after.
” I was updated throughout the process”
Digital Marketing Philippines Did an excellent job handling the design of our web site. Jomer and his team made sure I was updated throughout the process and gave me insight to help make my web page more user friendly for my customers. I would highly recommend Digital Marketing Philippines if you are looking to build your brand online or just in need of web design.
People are searching for your product or services online right now. They are using places like Google, Bing & Yahoo to find relevant companies that meet their needs. Search engine marketing (PPC) allows you to run advertisements on Google that show when people are searching for the products and services you offer.
Choose A Plan That Works For You
Our social media management pricing ranges from $400-$1000 per month on average. This price varies based on the amount of channels and posts we are managing for you. Please note that this price is our fee to perform services on your behalf. It does not include any advertising dollars to run paid ads on social media. It compensates us for the time it takes to manage your campaign.
- We recommend spending at least $150 on any paid advertising campaign to build followers or engagement.
Setup FeeMost Popular
- There is a one-time setup fee of $200 associated with our social media management service. This fee compensates for the time to set up your campaign for service.
- Our social media management pricing ranges from $400-$1000 per month on average. This price varies based on the amount of channels and posts we are managing for you.
From our Blog
The company being taken as the place of newspapers : this is what reveals new research of the Pew Research Center conducted on US users . In essence, more and more people read the news on social networks rather than newspapers: specifically, 1 in 5 Americans , or 20% of respondents, read the news on various social platforms against 16% of those who, however, still buy the newspapers. The data, in fact, are the same as last year, so even if there were no increases of those who inform only online, the same thing happened for the readers of newspapers, thus confirming the trend born for some time.
Surprisingly, however, the TV is still very popular despite the overwhelming break-in of the social network in the world of mass media : according to this study, in fact, for 49% of respondents is still the main source of information, followed by the radio at 33% and from websites to 26% .
Newscasts are preferred especially as regards local news ; much also depends on the age of the public. L ‘ 81% of the over 65s and 65% of 50-64enni prefer TV to the web ; the exact opposite happens with young people: 36% of 18-29 year olds are informed on social networks, 2% in newspapers and 16% with TV.
Older Americans are disproportionately more likely to share fake news on Facebook, according to a new analysis by researchers at New York and Princeton Universities. Older users shared more fake news than younger ones regardless of education, sex, race, income, or how many links they shared. In fact, age predicted their behavior better than any other characteristic — including party affiliation.
The role of fake news in influencing voter behavior has been debated continuously since Donald Trump’s surprising victory over Hillary Clinton in 2016. At least one study has found that pro-Trump fake news likely persuaded some people to vote for him over Clinton, influencing the election’s outcome. Another study found that relatively few people clicked on fake news links — but that their headlines likely traveled much further via the News Feed, making it difficult to quantify their true reach. The finding that older people are more likely to share fake news could help social media users and platforms design more effective interventions to stop them from being misled.
Today’s study, published in Science Advances, examined user behavior in the months before and after the 2016 US presidential election. In early 2016, the academics started working with research firm YouGov to assemble a panel of 3,500 people, which included both Facebook users and non-users. On November 16th, just after the election, they asked Facebook users on the panel to install an application that allowed them to share data including public profile fields, religious and political views, posts to their own timelines, and the pages that they followed. Users could opt in or out of sharing individual categories of data, and researchers did not have access to the News Feeds or data about their friends.
About 49 percent of study participants who used Facebook agreed to share their profile data. Researchers then checked links posted to their timelines against a list of web domains that have historically shared fake news, as compiled by BuzzFeed reporter Craig Silverman. Later, they checked the links against four other lists of fake news stories and domains to see whether the results would be consistent.
ONLY 8.5 PERCENT OF USERS IN THE STUDY SHARED AT LEAST ONE LINK FROM A FAKE NEWS SITE
Across all age categories, sharing fake news was a relatively rare category. Only 8.5 percent of users in the study shared at least one link from a fake news site. Users who identified as conservative were more likely than users who identified as liberal to share fake news: 18 percent of Republicans shared links to fake news sites, compared to less than 4 percent of Democrats. The researchers attributed this finding largely to studies showing that in 2016, fake news overwhelmingly served to promote Trump’s candidacy.
But older users skewed the findings: 11 percent of users older than 65 shared a hoax, while just 3 percent of users 18 to 29 did. Facebook users ages 65 and older shared more than twice as many fake news articles than the next-oldest age group of 45 to 65, and nearly seven times as many fake news articles as the youngest age group (18 to 29).
“When we bring up the age finding, a lot of people say, ‘oh yeah, that’s obvious,’” co-author Andrew Guess, a political scientist at Princeton University, told The Verge. “For me, what is pretty striking is that the relationship holds even when you control for party affiliation or ideology. The fact that it’s independent of these other traits is pretty surprising to me. It’s not just being driven by older people being more conservative.”
The study did not draw a conclusion about why older users are more likely to share hoaxes, though the researchers point to two possible theories. The first is that older people, who came to the internet later, lack the digital literacy skills of their younger counterparts. The second is that people experience cognitive decline as they age, making them likelier to fall for hoaxes.
18 PERCENT OF REPUBLICANS SHARED LINKS TO FAKE NEWS SITES, COMPARED TO LESS THAN 4 PERCENT OF DEMOCRATS
Regardless of age, the digital literacy gap has previously been blamed on users’ willingness to share hoaxes. Last year, WhatsApp began developing a program to promote digital literacy in India — where many of its 200 million users are relatively new to the internet — after a series of murders that may have been prompted by viral forwarding in the app. That program is aimed at users of all ages.
At the same time, elderly Americans are prone to falling for so many scams that the Federal Bureau of Investigations has a page devoted to them. It seems likely that a multi-pronged approach to reducing the spread of fake news will be more effective than trying to solve for only one variable.
Guess and his colleagues hope to test both hypotheses in the future. It won’t be easy: how to determine whether a person is digitally literate remains an open question. But at least some of the issue is likely to come down to design: fake news spreads quickly on Facebook in part because news articles generally look identical in the News Feed, whether they are posted by The New York Times or a clickbait farm.
Future research could decipher what people see in the News Feed, and whether there is a relationship between seeing fake news stories and sharing them. They speculate that users may be more likely to share fake stories if they were previously shared by a trusted friend.
Matthew Gentzkow, who has researched the efforts of Facebook’s efforts to slow the spread of fake news, said the new study’s findings about age could help tech platforms design more effective tools. (He was not involved in the NYU-Princeton study.)
“The age result in this paper points very directly toward at least narrowing down the set of solutions that are likely to be most effective,” said Gentzkow, a senior fellow at the Stanford Institute for Economic Policy Research. “If the problem is concentrated in a relatively small set of people, then thinking about the interventions that would be most effective for those people is going to take us a lot farther.”
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