These changes can and should be taken into consideration as the world gradually reopens in 2020. We will have to press “play”, but we should plan for a different version of the movie than the one we expected.
Everyone dreams of having a job that they love. So, if you’ve got a hobby that you’re passionate about, and you’ve been wondering how to start your own business or about small business ideas to try, it may be time to put the two together.
People are spending more time at home engaging with media, yes, but the way they’ve engaged with media has changed radically from week to week over the course of the last month.
Many businesses, both small and large, will inevitably fail to emerge from this prolonged deep freeze. While there are purely financial reasons—cash on hand and access to capita—why some will emerge while others remain on ice, there is a less obvious key.
Increased competition for users, high install abandonment rates, and diminishing returns on social media platforms means marketers are under a lot of pressure to get things right out of the gate.
Part one of this series looked at how brands are reaching their customers in the “new abnormal” during the Coronavirus crisis. For part two, we’ll consider what brands must do to look after these customers and deliver an effective brand and user experience.
Like all of us, I was shocked and paralyzed with fear at the onset of the coronavirus crisis. However, I quickly moved from fear to opportunity. Two perspectives helped me make that mental shift.
As the coronavirus crisis deepens, digital-first organisations have an opportunity to flourish, and we are committed to keeping the economy moving by sharing our expertise and helping businesses adjust to ‘the new abnormal’.
In the time of social distancing, our craving for connection is being satisfied on social media. We’ve reverted to its original and pure purpose: to bring people together. Social media is getting social again.