When it comes to dealing with negative social media comments, more than half of marketers aren’t sure what to do.
Jay (not real name) is a 26-year old grad student from Chicago. He is single, is active on Facebook, Twitter and Flavors.me. His favorite websites, newspapers, magazines or TV shows are: The Economist, The Onion, Slate.com, Theoatmeal.com, Xkcd.com and Dexter.
Do you blog regularly?
Are you looking for tools to make the process easier?
Do you have a Facebook page for your medical practice? Are you looking for fresh ideas to quickly ramp up engagement and participation from your fans?
Are you wondering what the best content marketers do differently?
Why not take a peek into their habits and practices, to glean insights that could take your own content marketing to the next level?
The problem with Twitter is figuring out how to separate the wheat from the chaff.
Most senior executives are well acquainted with the concept of influence marketing.
Are you interested in learning how to promote your dermatology practice on Twitter?
Are you a doctor who’s interested in learning how content and social media marketing can help grow your practice?
It’s common for companies to listen to conversations on social media. This way, they can understand consumer opinion about brands, products, and services.
The use of sponsored content (also known as native advertising**) is on the rise, though not many brands understand exactly what it is, how it works, or who is currently using it.
The digital health revolution is empowering people to better track, manage, and improve their health.
Happy New Year and best wishes for 2014!
I thought I’d kick off the New Year discussing an interesting online trend – that most people are consumers rather than creators of health-related social media content.