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Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
Unifying PR and Social Media
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Unifying PR and Social Media

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Organizations are in the throes of planning for 2011 – so how can you lay the groundwork now to effectively integrate social media and public relations efforts next year? This presentation outlines …

Organizations are in the throes of planning for 2011 – so how can you lay the groundwork now to effectively integrate social media and public relations efforts next year? This presentation outlines how a unified approach is greater than the sum of its parts, and walks through the planning process – from finding your audiences to evaluating and optimizing your programs for integration.

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  • Why Unified? The whole is greater than the sum of its parts

    Don’t look at PR and Social Media as Separate Areas - Social doesn’t replace PR, it extends it

    You now have new opportunities - it’s a positive change. When you combine PR + social, you’re able to get compounding results

    To be effective, cross-functional planning now a necessity - better communication across departments -- Put an end to silos in your organization

    This is similar to the principles of integrated marketing communications – the coordination and integration of all marketing communications tools, avenues, functions and sources
  • Old versus new PR…

    Social is the newest new media – the way you’ve been doing things for years can be adapted to social

    Social media now inextricably part of PR - these aren’t separate areas. PR has always been more than traditional media relations, now even more so

    Content should be shareable - have a shelf life beyond today (and yes, you still need to do that SEO stuff)

    Things move faster online – you can’t take time to write, revise, refine, rinse and repeat until you create the perfect response

    What has changed: you don’t necessarily have to rely on journalists anymore

    It’s also not necessarily most effective to look for those couple of big hits anymore – a front page mention in the New York Times might not have nearly the impact of pick up in a few dozen influential blogs

    And while we’re talking about PR, the press release is NOT dead – it lives on
  • Here’s a good example of a social media newsroom…

    Journalists are looking for you, and for rich media
  • Find & Define

    First, let’s talk about listening. Before you can build an effective unified social + PR program, you have to do a lot more listening. Most of you know it requires talking with people, not at them – this requires listening. So, before you start planning, you need to have an effective listening program in place

    Also part of Find & Define:
    Who are the people you are trying to reach?
    Who influences them?
    Where do they live?

    How do you do that? Research.
  • Use a strategic approach to identifying the right channels (i.e., don’t get on Facebook just because everyone else is)

    Different types of online audiences require different strategies to reach them

    Creators
    Conversationalists
    Critics
    Collectors
    Joiners
    Spectators
    Inactives
  • Look how participation varies by demographics

    For example, 18 to 21 year olds are the most active across segments
    Seniors, while least active in social networks, are increasingly spectators and critics
    How can you tap into Creators, Critics, Collectors, Joiners, Spectators?

    Free Forrester tool: http://www.forrester.com/empowered/tool_consumer.html
  • Engage & Connect

    You have your objectives
    You know who you want to reach, and how you want to reach them
    Now how are you going to execute?
    How do you manage your communications across these channels?

    Find the Influencers
    Traditionally, you go to newspapers, magazines, radio and TV
    Today, you still do that, but you might look to influential bloggers – or connections in the social network
    You can serve ads against somebody’s friends today
    You can see how influential bloggers are by using tools like HubSpot’s blog grader – you can check somebody’s social influence using tools like Klout

  • Engage Based on the Social Media Landscape

  • Sample Engagement Strategy for One Platform

  • INCLUDE CRISIS PLANNING: be prepared for crises. Know what you’re going to do if somebody starts spreading rumors about your brand online. You need to react in real-time these days.

    Respond…
    Quickly
    Authoritatively
    Truthfully
    Strategically
    Authentically

  • Build & Maintain
    Create a strategy for building and maintaining your relationships across your media – social and otherwise
    Adapt your messaging for each medium
    Don’t just have a Facebook page, have a strategy for the type of content you want to share, how often you want to share it and how you will measure it’s consumption
    INTEGRATE messaging across channels


  • A Conversation Calendar can be an indispensible tool for communicating within a team, as well as across functions. These can be done in good old Excel. A Google Docs spreadsheet is also excellent – it can be easily shared and updated in real time.

    This is an example of a conversation calendar for an agency.

  • This example spotlights the focus for the week in the right-hand column – you could also do that on a monthly basis. Make it work for you.

  • Understand & Optimize

    What gets measured gets managed – as the Pete Drucker quote goes
    These days, if you can’t figure out how to measure something you’re doing, you probably shouldn’t be doing it
    Learn from the data
    Look for patterns
    Look for places you can improve
    Kill off underperforming components

    Measurement + Monitoring Are Worthless Without Action
    You should be able to find a couple of things you can hone in on in every analytics report
    Always be on the lookout for things that can be improved – for example, if you’re using Google Analytics:

    What is your most popular content? – can your write more on that topic?
    Where does the majority of your traffic come from (geographically)? – can you localize some content or hold an event?
    What keywords do people use to find your site? Do you have enough content in those areas?
    What do people search ON your site?
    What are your top referral sites? – can you do more with them? What sites are you familiar with that don’t send traffic your way? How can you get on there?

  • Tools of the Trade for Measurement, Monitoring

    There are a lot of free tools out there for monitoring and tracking online communications – some of the most popular include:

    Google Analytics
    Twitter Search – search in real-time or setup search queries you can get in your RSS reader
    Google Alerts
    Klout
    Social Mention
    Facebook Search – did you know you can search status updates now?
    Facebook Insights – on your Facebook Page

  • -Integrated Facebook, YouTube, Twitter, traditional advertising, social and traditional media outreach – and more
    -Sales more than doubled
    -Changing the image from old-fashioned to more hip

    As of mid-August
    On day 1 the campaign received almost 6 million views (that’s more than Obama’s victory speech)
    On day 2 old spice had 8 of the 11 most popular videos online
    On day 3 the campaign had reached over 20 million views
    After the first week old spice had over 40 million views
    The old spice twitter following increased 2700% (probably off a lowish base)
    Facebook fan interaction was up 800%
    Oldspice.com website traffic was up 300%
    The old spice YouTube channel became the all time most viewed channel (amazing)
    The campain has generated 1.4 billion impressions since launching the ads 6 months ago
    The campaign increased sales by 27% over 6 months since launching (year on year)
    In the last 3 months sales were up 55%
    And in the last month sales were up 107% from the social responses campaign work
    Old spice is now the #1 body wash brand for men.

    Most important: Overall sales up 107%
  • 2.7 Million+ views – with NO media

    5 Star Rating

    1,800 comments

  • Don’t try to do too much all at once

    If you’re just getting started – focus on two or three core social channels
    Many start with a blog, because there are so many benefits from a social, search and PR standpoint
    From there, work in promotions platforms – Twitter, Facebook, etc.
    Attention is a limited resource, focus your efforts and have a plan
  • Transcript

    • 1. Unifying PR + Social Media Kellye Crane, Crane Communications Jeremy Porter, Definition 6 / Journalistics
    • 2. The Whole is Greater
    • 3. Social Media Newsroom
    • 4. Building Your Strategy 1. Find & Define 2. Engage & Connect 3. Build & Maintain 4. Understand & Optimize
    • 5. Find & Define
    • 6. The Social Technographics ™ Ladder Groups include people participating in at least one of the activities monthly.© Forrester Research Inc.
    • 7. Engage & Connect
    • 8. Full chart: http://www.cmo.com/social-media/cmos-guide-social-media-landscape
    • 9. http://www.flickr.com/photos/27132029@N06/3022781883/
    • 10. Crisis? http://www.flickr.com/photos/54191388@N00/1864763334/
    • 11. Build & Maintain
    • 12. Source: GigaOm - http://gigaom.com/collaboration/elements-of-a-social-media-calendar/ Conversation Calendar
    • 13. Source: Bob Hazlett via GigaOm- http://gigaom.com/collaboration/elements-of-a-social-media- calendar/
    • 14. Understand & Optimize
    • 15. Coca-Cola “Happiness Machine” Developed “Happiness Machine” - a gift-giving Coke machine for the students of St. John’s University Branded video designed to reinforce the “Open Happiness” theme No Media support – 100% Viral Distribution Over 2.7 million views on YouTube (most from FB) 5 Star YouTube rating with over 1,800 comments (majority positive in tone)
    • 16. Questions?
    • 17. Kellye Crane E-mail: kellye@cranecom.com Twitter: @KellyeCrane Blog: Solo PR Pro Web site: www.cranecom.com Jeremy Porter E-mail: jporter@journalistics.com Twitter: @JeremyPorter Blog: Journalistics

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