Every day in America, there are 2.3 billion brand impressions via Word of Mouth. But you may be surprised to know that 21% of those are from Hispanics, according to Keller Fay Group’s TalkTrack®. What’s more, Hispanic Millennials engage in nearly 20% more brand talk than their non-Hispanic generation-mates. This is especially impressive when you realize that Hispanics only make up 17% of the population. This is a talkative group! How can advertisers and marketers tap into this conversation? Recently, I joined Univision’s executive vice president of Strategy and Insights, Roberto Ruiz, for a discussion about how Hispanics are powering word of mouth and how organizations can encourage more conversation about their brands. One of our noteworthy findings is that Hispanics talk more about advertising overall than non-Hispanics. They’re much
It’s the perennial question for marketing professionals: What’s the best use of my budget to get the greatest impact on sales? Everyone wants to be smarter about how they allocate funds in the marketing mix, so it’s interesting to look at how the top U.S. Leading National Advertisers are dividing up their pies. In 2014, these 200 brands continued to invest most heavily in television and cable advertising (a 68.5% share), but they increased the share they spend on digital media, especially search, video, and mobile, according to AdAge. Over the last few years, one of the biggest shifts we’ve seen in our research about consumer word of mouth is the rising role that digital media now play in getting people to talk about brands. Between the second quarter of
CLEVELAND (May 7, 2015) — Word-of-mouth is a massive driver of consumer decision-making, according to the “Water Cooler Report”, a new study released today by WorkPlace Impact, the leader in workplace marketing. Prepared by the Keller Fay Group, an award-winning market research company specializing in word-of-mouth (WOM) marketing and social influence, the report is the first ever to quantify and bring attention to conversations about brands that happen at work, around the proverbial water cooler. READ FULL RELEASE The Water Cooler Impact Final Press Release
By Brad Fay, Yesterday, 8:04 AM While we’ve long discarded the simplistic notion that a prospective customer sees or hears a commercial or ad and then —“eureka”— decides to run out and buy the advertised brand, what we haven’t fully grasped is what exactly occurs on the long and winding path to purchase. READ MORE
One in eight word-of-mouth interactions results in consumer sales — some $6 trillion in annual consumer spending, according to a new study. The research from the Word of Mouth Marketing Association (WOMMA) — paid for by agency and brand sponsors, including AT&T, Discovery Communications, Intuit, PepsiCo and Weight Watchers — says the study was based on “sophisticated econometric modeling of sales and marketing data provided by participating brands on a confidential basis.” The study came from “consumer word of mouth” in six categories — telecommunications, food, beverage, software, personal services and television — through online and offline consumer conversations and recommendations. Read more…
Ed Keller de Keller Fay Group: Aproximadamente la mitad de las conversaciones en Brasil y Colombia incluyen referencias a publicidad
(Cristian Vergara). Keller Fay Group, empresa de investigación de mercados desarrolló la primera investigación de profundidad sobre los consumidores de Brasil y Colombia relacionada con word of mouth (conversaciones de boca a boca) y reveló que los consumidores en estos dos países hablan de marcas dos veces más que sus contrapartes en EE UU. En conversación con PRODU, Ed Keller, CEO de la organización, destacó que si bien miden continuamente el boca a boca en los EE UU y el Reino Unido, sus clientes han mostrado un gran interés por conocer el comportamiento en Latinoamérica. “Nuestra investigación ha demostrado que los hispanohablantes en EE UU participan en una enorme cantidad de boca a boca, mucho más que la población general”. Read more…
by Ed Keller Each December, CBS’s Chief Research Officer Dave Poltrack addresses the UBS Annual Global Media and Communications Conference. This year’s talk, “The Outlook for the Broadcast Networks,” covered a wide range of topics, including social TV: “Nothing was hotter this year than social media with Twitter front and center with its IPO,” according to Poltrack. “Television programs and televised events have always been a major source of conversation. With the emergence of the online social media we are seeing how much these subjects dominate people’s non-personal interaction.” Then, in what might have been a surprise to the investors in the audience, Poltrack made this strong statement: “However, the real action is not online, it is still face-to-face.” And the correlation statistics he shared bear this out. To begin,
Social TV – Does it Draw New Viewers? New Research Sheds Important Light.
Social TV has become a very hot topic of late, with media companies and advertisers both interested in understanding what role is has in drawing in new viewers and engaging current ones. Keller Fay recently conducted a in depth research for the CRE (Council for Research Excellence). A statistical analysis from that research was recently released and reveals an important insight for TV marketers: Social media plays a significantly different role depending on whether people are repeat viewers of a program (i.e., those who watch regularly or at occasionally) vs. those who watch infrequently (including non-viewers). Read more.
First posted on Forbes.com By Ed Keller July 25 2012 A new study reveals that you don’t need a big company advertising budget to drive sales—face-to-face word of mouth among friends and family drive more purchases than any other purchase influence. It’s an insight of vital importance to every small business owner. Just how important are personal recommendations? They are the #1 driver of consumer purchase decisions at every stage of the purchase cycle, across multiple product categories. That’s according to just released research that my firm conducted on behalf of RewardStream , a provider of viral marketing, social referral, social loyalty, traditional loyalty and engagement solutions for some of the world’s most esteemed brands. Here are some of the key findings from the research: Personal recommendations are the number
- Published in WOM and Advertising
By Ed Keller In Steve Jobs, Walter Isaacson talks about the seven industries that Steve Jobs revolutionized: personal computers, animated movies, music, phones, tablet computing, digital publishing, and retailing. As we approach Thanksgiving and “Black Friday,” the most important day in retail, let’s consider how the Apple Stores changed business retail, which is the topic of Chapter 29 in the Jobs biography. It’s easy to forget how dismissive experts were when Apple decided to enter the retail business in 2001. “Maybe it’s time for Steve Jobs to stop thinking quite so differently,” wrote Business Week. Of course, the Apple Stores went on to achieve record breaking success, despite such doubts, because they had a mission that was about more than providing a place for transactions with customers. Jobs envisioned the
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