Consumers are busy, distracted and fed stimuli from the moment they wake up to the moment they fall asleep. With so much noise, it is difficult for a brand to distinguish themselves and remain topical within consumer’s eyes. TSA Limited takes a look at how print can captivate consumers.
Marketing, advertising & media intelligence
The story of a thieving taxi driver and an accommodating Uber driver help paint a picture as to why W3 Digital’s Mark Cameron believes that in the face of technological disruption, the best way for a business to stand out from its competition is to deliver an outstanding and integrated customer experience.
How can brands get ahead of the curve in today’s disrupted world? Marketers have myriad options when it comes to spending time and money to keep up with new dynamics of consumer behaviour but how can they prioritise efforts to target the right opportunities? In its annual Connected Life study, research agency TNS identified a number of opportunities to focus those efforts. Here are its top three.
In addition to performing a cameo on TVNZ show Reno Rumble and taking over the Herald homepage with an interactive ad, Kevin and Donna also made an appearance in Sunday magazine as part of an execution that saw the Valspar brand integrated across numerous pages.
In an effort to draw attention to continued murder of humanitarian aid workers, Action Against Hunger has released a moving campaign that features a young boy called Barrack Obama calling on world leaders to provide support to the aid workers who are trying their best to feed those caught up in the misery of war.
Better, faster, stronger: would you last longer than six months if Google, Amazon or Apple entered your category?
Contagion's Dean Taylor investigates why Google, Amazon and Apple dominate their respective fields, and what he finds is that these three juggernauts have a lot in common.
Listen: Airbnb user design experience manager Jenny Arden on design building trust, design-thinking and designer-founders
Business speakers are often stimulating, sometimes boring. Often entertaining, sometimes worthy. Rarely is a speaker overwhelming. But listening to Silicon Valley strategist and entrepreneur Salim Ismail is just that. And he believes many companies are woefully incapable of adapting to a world where almost unimaginable growth trajectories are becoming the norm.