A family-owned glass company in Olympia, Washington, felt it was time to pass along the torch. But after more than 50 years in business, it was time for an image revamp as well.
Tag: success story
Sometimes a marketing campaign’s success isn’t just centered around how to get a customer to buy a new car. In the case of Mercedes Lucero, a Client Development Strategic Specialist for Comcast Spotlight, her campaign was designed to literally save lives.
When you find something that works, you stick with it. But what if your business is attempting to expand in an all-new direction? A hardware store owner just outside of Burlington, Iowa learned that a new venture requires a new game plan when it comes to advertising.
Small businesses often excel over big box retailers because of the more intimate customer service experience. But in obvious other ways, it’s hard to compete with the national brands. A local hearing aid center in northwestern Ohio had no problem making a sale; the challenge was getting folks in the door.
Sometimes closing a sale means having to channel your inner animal. Such was the case for Brittany Lucent, a multimedia consultant from the Gainesville Sun, when she first reached out to a local veterinarian office. The Florida-based vet had been treating pets for more than 30 years, but felt it was time to expand and also reach out to different pet owners.
Local matters, but when you’re a growing business, it’s time to start thinking on a broader scale. So, when digital sales strategist Sara Fortin, of the Journal Star, reached out to a local farm and agricultural equipment dealer, her sights were set high.
Recently, a family doctor turned entrepreneur had a radical idea: Ditch the traditional insurance model and, instead, offer his patients membership-based care. Upon discovering this, Marketing Executive Shawna Hanson, of LocaliQ, saw an opportunity.
When a new salon moved in downtown, Brittany Smith, an account executive at the Statesville Record and Landmark, heard that it was off to a rocky start.
Growing a business is only sustainable when there’s substance to back it up. Bigger isn’t always better. Digital sales specialist Michael Kupniewski, of the Erie Times-News, was well aware of this when he reached out to a local real estate attorney.
Name recognition goes a long way and will attract customers far and wide. So how can smaller, local businesses hope to compete? Jordan Estes, of the Statesville Record and Landmark, had this question on her mind when she approached a motorcycle dealer in his town. The owner had been losing clients to big box retailers in the area, but Estes had a plan.
Danielle McNeely, of the Statesville Record & Landmark, was doing her due diligence as a salesperson when she happened upon an unexpected sales opportunity with a local civic center.
Account Executive Danielle Bernard, of the Hickory Daily Record, understands the importance of standing out, especially when many similar businesses compete on the same playing field. Such was the case for a local family-owned funeral home that just couldn’t seem to break away from the pack.