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OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
OTAMarketingJune2012
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OTAMarketingJune2012
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OTAMarketingJune2012
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OTAMarketingJune2012

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  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09 Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
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  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
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  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Creative Company BrandACT® 09
  • Transcript

    1. Oregon TelecommunicationsAssociation - MarketingJune 27, 2012Communicatemore effectively
    2. OTA | Why brand? Why branding? Why bother?
    3. We live in anoverwhelmed, time-starvedculture packedwith too many choices
    4. Glanceand scanSound bitesFirstimpressionsare the onlyimpressionsMultiplying socialmedia platforms
    5. What we’ll cover• Branding is more than a logo—why should you care?• Your target audiences—perception is reality• Generational perspectives and their impact on communications• What do you need to communicate? Going beyond the “stuff”• What are the actions you want to inspire in your audiences?
    6. What do they want from you?
    7. OTA | Why brand? What is a brand?
    8. What is a brand?What is a brand? • The name of a product or service • A warranty, trusted concept or essence • A preference in the mind of your audience • An expectation of a certain level of service • Confidence in knowing what to expect • Value in the mind of the audience
    9. The Starbucks brandA brand becomes more than a cup of coffee …“let’s get a Starbucks”It’s about the experience, the sum of all elements
    10. The Appl ebr a ndA brand builds anemotional connection …people who share thestory … an expectationof a specific kind ofinteraction andexperience
    11. NACo | What is a brand?A brand is more than a logo A brand requires a visual and verbal vocabulary • A distinctive “ look and feel” • A common voice, tone and style • A system of colors and typography • A series of images that build a cohesive whole
    12. NACo | What is a brand?What builds brands? • Brands are being built with or without management • Publicity build brands • Blogs, social media, marketing and websites build brands • Environments build brands • Each contact with the organization builds the brand
    13. Why invest in a brand?Why should youbuild a brand?
    14. NACo | Too many choices CLARITY There are too many choices for everyone. A strong brand helps you stand out and connect with those you seek to reach
    15. NACo | Create visibility and recognition VISIBILITY A strong brand system sets you apart and creates recognition
    16. NACo | Add value to all communications“A brand means thedifference between VALUEselling a white T-shirtfor $10 and selling a A strong brandwhite T-shirt with a means a higherNike logo on it for perceived value…$20.” for whatever youDebbie Kennedy haveBrand Oregon to offer
    17. NACo | Simplify and streamline SAVINGS A strong brand provides structure and ties communications together so you’re more effective
    18. Perception is reality • Your brand is based on what people think about your organization …and it’s • Communicate clearly from the audience’s point of view about people • Provide value to those you serve and communication
    19. AudiencesPerception is reality • Your brand is based on what people think about your organization, products and services • You must communicate clearly from your audience’s point of view • Create a brand that is visually appealing and communicates
    20. AudiencesDo you know your audiences? • Do you know everyone you need to communicate with? • Do you know what they expect from you? • Speak in the their language; be clear and concise (no acronyms!)
    21. AudiencesThink about why instead of what • Why do they need to connect with you? • What purpose do you serve? • Avoid just listing the “stuff” you do • Consider their perspectives – businesses or individuals, families or retirees
    22. Building a brand communicate your value not just what you do
    23. AudiencesWhat is needed and wanted byyour audience(s)? • What’s the primary reason each audience wants/needs/uses your products or services? • What do you provide immediately, and over the long-term?
    24. t ’s y ourWhamess age?(WII FM )
    25. AudiencesWho do you need to reach? • See them as people, lifestyles, individuals • How do they take in information? • What do they respond to, or not? • What is their age and generation affiliation?
    26. NACo | Building a brand each generation is different
    27. GenerationsConsider generational perspectivesFor the first time in history there are fourdifferent generations in the workplace,each with different values, perspectives,expectations and communicationpreferences
    28. GenerationsThe Silent Generation – 1925 to 1945• 2005 Census – 63 million, now aged 65 to 85• Have always done “the right thing”• Reliable and show up for work on time• Looking for a “great adventure”• Second middle age …“now or never”• 45% of age 70 to 74 use the internet• 56% of age 65 to 69 use the internet
    29. NACo | GenerationsThe Boomers – 1946 to 1964• 2005 Census – 78 million, now aged 46 to 64• The “Me Generation”• Boomers are driving the marketplace• Control 70% of the nations wealth• Want to stay healthy, keep youthful appearance• In the midst of intense transitions• Address lifestyle preferences and life stages• Online and connected
    30. GenerationsGen X – 1965 to 1984• 2005 census – 48 million, now aged 33 to 45• First generation of latch-key children, learned to rely on themselves• More results-oriented, less process-oriented• Will change jobs more frequently• Savvy and cynical consumers• No brand loyalty, earn confidence every time• Want direct communication
    31. GenerationsGen Y – Born 1985 to 2010• 2005 Census – 76 million, now aged 10 to 32• Have honed a “sixth sense” in seeking what’s authentic, don’t want to be “sold”• Always looking for the next “cool” thing• “One of smartest, tech savvy and idealistic generations of our time”• Girls grew up participating in sports, more self-assurance• Multi-tasking is natural• 93% of 12 to 17 use the internet, 89% of 18 to 24
    32. Reaching your audiences andgenerating response is the goal Building or rebuilding your brand
    33. Building your brandBrand building requires focus • Focus on your audiences and the benefits • Branding requires consistency • You will get tired of it long before your audiences do
    34. Building your brandA visual vocabulary ties together • Choose a strong color palette • Select typefaces that are distinctive and use them consistently • Identify the “look and feel” that will stand out and create recognition
    35. Western Oregon Waste| Identity and Fleet Graphics
    36. NYSAC | Identity Guidelines
    37. NYSAC | Identity Guidelines
    38. ContactsYou will see all the messages andtools, your audience won’t • Consistency creates a connection • Visually connect all elements, from website to mailings to office environment to stationery to displays, Emails and brochures…
    39. ContactsWhat value do you provide? • Go beyond the “stuff” • Identify ideas, messages that address “why should I care?” or • “What’s in it for me?”
    40. Point of choice where are your contact points?
    41. Point of choiceWhere are the contact points? • Where do your audiences connect with you? • At what level, for what purpose? • How are those contact points branded? • Which contacts are critical to the organization, the points of choice?
    42. Contact pointsSmall contacts influence perceptions• Reception, how the phone is answered• Personal presentation• Voice mail message• Letter format• Fax cover sheet• Quality of literature• Environment
    43. Contact pointsEssential contact points • Printed materials—folders, brochures, handouts • Your website … a primary point of choice • Newsletters, magazines and Emails • Internal contacts from the handbook to employee newsletters
    44. NACo | Contact pointsDon’t get lost in the clutter“It is critical for me that we are always putting our best face forward. Our message hasn’t changed, but it is more valuable because it no longer gets lost in the clutter.” Mark F. LaVigne, Deputy Director of NYSAC
    45. Contact points hat is a “point of choice”? A point of choice is the situation where someone will take action, to move to the next step in working with you. The point of choice is focused on immediate response—taking action.
    46. NCCAE | Building a brand build your brand persona
    47. NCCAE | Brand personaThe brand persona • A collection of authentic visual and verbal assets, actions and beliefs • Your audience recognizes your persona through: • Colors and images • Language and tone • Look and feel • Quality of interactions
    48. NCCAE | Brand personaWhat brand persona is right foryour audience? • Is your image what your audience wants, expects, will respond to? • What’s the “playing field”? What’s expected? • How can you go beyond the expected to generate recognition and loyalty?
    49. Brand personaDefining your brand persona • Supports the strategy and tactics used to implement branding • Will help you define the communication tools you use • Reduces the number of options by focusing on your audiences and brand • Makes each communication more effective • You’ll provide what your audience needs to connect with you
    50. Ca nby Te l c om| Identity and Fleet Graphics
    51. Ca nby Te l c om| Giveaways
    52. Build your brandUnderstanding your audience’s expectations• Makes each communication more effective• You’ll provide what your audience needs to make a decision• Each point of contact must build on the others• Each tool and every tactic must build the experience
    53. Build your brandDefining your brand persona• Directs the visual vocabulary of your brand• Supports the strategy and tactics you choose• Will help you select media and define the best tools to get results• Reduces the number of options by focusing on your audience, the best contact point and most effective medium/tool to communicate your key messages
    54. Build your brandBuilding your brand• Will create clarity with internal and external audiences• Builds perceived value• Generates increased recognition at a lower cost• Establishes a stronger presence and clearer communications with all audiences
    55. Questions? Jennifer Larsen Morrow President Creative Company

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