Digital marketing expert Sandi Krakowski has shared advice on the Facebook for Business page on launching Facebook pages and creating great content for those pages, and in her latest installment in the social network’s Getting Started series, she turned her attention to advertising on Facebook.
Struggling to beat Facebook’s algorithm to garner more organic views for your posts? A new tool by Attentive.ly designed specifically for audience targeting for enterprise organizations could help.
Advocate marketing platform Crowdly, which refers to itself as the “after-like marketing firm,” announced the launch of its Crowdly 2.0 platform, which it said “provides actionable ways for leading brands and their agencies to surface, identify and build relationships with their best fans– driving advocacy, brand loyalty and sales.”
Facebook is sharpening the precision of the targeting options available for its mobile application ads, allowing developers to target specific devices, rather than simply operating systems and versions.
When it came to boosting its customer base during the holiday shopping season, apparel retailer Banana Republic didn’t monkey around, using Facebook’s lookalike audiences to achieve a return on ad spend that was four times higher than via other advertising channels.
Every picture tells a story, but what about every Facebook ad campaign? The social network teamed up with Strategic Preferred Marketing Developer and social media advertising technology firm Adaptly on a study in which two separate campaigns were run this past May for independent fashion and lifestyle website Refinery29. The results were detailed in a post on the Facebook for Business page.
The Israeli Building Center was created to serve as a source of information on Israel’s construction industry, and when it decided it wanted to do some building of its own — of awareness of a major housing fair taking place in Tel Aviv – it turned to Facebook’s advertising products, with the help of agency Fialkov Digital.
I caught up today with Tavy Ronen, co-owner of The Yarn Co., a yarn shop in Manhattan, to discuss how her small business markets its products around the world using Facebook. The Yarn Co. has six employees, including Ronen and her brother, the other co-owner. Ronen was on a panel at the Facebook Fit conference for small businesses Tuesday at Skylight Clarkson Square in New York. I asked Ronen how she chooses which countries to market to using the social network, why she doesn’t like to schedule posts ahead of time, how lookalike audiences has helped The Yarn Co. boost its number of Facebook fans in only three weeks, and more.