How to design you b2 b social program

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  • B-2-C is personalB-2-B is not, it is people yes, but not personalSounds obvious so people skip this step and jump to tacticsExample: not the best known, so let’s focus on thought leadershipDefine who you are and what you really want to accomplish
  • B-2-C is personalB-2-B is not, it is people yes, but not personalSounds obvious so people skip this step and jump to tacticsExample: not the best known, so let’s focus on thought leadershipDefine who you are and what you really want to accomplish
  • Don’t think tactics, think goalsWho, What, Where, WhenSAP FrameworkGo after the right group by imagine perfect person in cocktail party – create that personaExample: Everyone going after CxO, we will go after Dir/VP, LE, English Speaking
  • Don’t think tactics, think goalsWho, What, Where, WhenSAP FrameworkGo after the right group by imagine perfect person in cocktail party – create that personaExample: Everyone going after CxO, we will go after Dir/VP, LE, English Speaking
  • Don’t think tactics, think goalsWho, What, Where, WhenSAP FrameworkGo after the right group by imagine perfect person in cocktail party – create that personaExample: Everyone going after CxO, we will go after Dir/VP, LE, English Speaking
  • Don’t think tactics, think goalsWho, What, Where, WhenSAP FrameworkGo after the right group by imagine perfect person in cocktail party – create that personaExample: Everyone going after CxO, we will go after Dir/VP, LE, English Speaking
  • One Word: Empathy - What do they want from me?Dating analogy – I know who I want, now what makes me attractiveExample: Baseball messages worked in the US, but failed overseasStudy: People at this level were there for a reason and wanted to move upTargeted content to this level, demystifying complex topicsLonger listening process, but worksheet here
  • One Word: Empathy - What do they want from me?Dating analogy – I know who I want, now what makes me attractiveExample: Baseball messages worked in the US, but failed overseasStudy: People at this level were there for a reason and wanted to move upTargeted content to this level, demystifying complex topicsLonger listening process, but worksheet here
  • One Word: Empathy - What do they want from me?Dating analogy – I know who I want, now what makes me attractiveExample: Baseball messages worked in the US, but failed overseasStudy: People at this level were there for a reason and wanted to move upTargeted content to this level, demystifying complex topicsLonger listening process, but worksheet here
  • One Word: Empathy - What do they want from me?Dating analogy – I know who I want, now what makes me attractiveExample: Baseball messages worked in the US, but failed overseasStudy: People at this level were there for a reason and wanted to move upTargeted content to this level, demystifying complex topicsLonger listening process, but worksheet here
  • First reason – know what to call successSecond reason – harder . . .With SM being so new, it is hard to find tools to accurately measureExample: Want to see how my blog drives revenue? If rev important, does your program make sense?Start at the end; make sure you can measure it, before you deploy it.
  • First reason – know what to call successSecond reason – harder . . .With SM being so new, it is hard to find tools to accurately measureExample: Want to see how my blog drives revenue? If rev important, does your program make sense?Start at the end; make sure you can measure it, before you deploy it.
  • Example: X thousand for a one-time event, no people to help. Answer – emailFamily reunion example“Social media is not a cure for every problem without a budget”Know where social fits into your mix
  • Example: X thousand for a one-time event, no people to help. Answer – emailFamily reunion example“Social media is not a cure for every problem without a budget”Know where social fits into your mix
  • Don’t let early success fool you; can you sustain what you are doing over timeNext section – talks about keeping enthusiasm highBlogger training at TLA Company: write 10 before you post 1Reason there are not more and better programs out there is not lack of vision, it is “sustained execution
  • Don’t let early success fool you; can you sustain what you are doing over timeNext section – talks about keeping enthusiasm highBlogger training at TLA Company: write 10 before you post 1Reason there are not more and better programs out there is not lack of vision, it is “sustained execution
  • Sell to your team – your contributors. Keep them engagedEarly reporting keeps them engagedStudy: CRM Team and Dashboards: Engagement means “Empathy”Result: Do these calls or get out your pom-poms and start cheerleadingSell Up: avoid the one-way begging conversationGet them involved, let them think this their idea
  • Sell to your team – your contributors. Keep them engagedEarly reporting keeps them engagedStudy: CRM Team and Dashboards: Engagement means “Empathy”Result: Do these calls or get out your pom-poms and start cheerleadingSell Up: avoid the one-way begging conversationGet them involved, let them think this their idea
  • Sell to your team – your contributors. Keep them engagedEarly reporting keeps them engagedStudy: CRM Team and Dashboards: Engagement means “Empathy”Result: Do these calls or get out your pom-poms and start cheerleadingSell Up: avoid the one-way begging conversationGet them involved, let them think this their idea
  • You cannot plough a field by turning it over in your mind. – AnonymousThe only way you are going to get in there and do this is to do it. Even if you are managing a program, you have to . . . have to . . . have to take a turn at doing everything you ask your team to do. You should try to build your bench by having team members take different roles. I am more of a writer, but I take roles reviewing metrics, community managing, creating video content, etc. because I need to know how to do these if I am going to help run these programs.
  • We are what we repeatedly do. Excellence, therefore, is not an act but a habit. – AristotleTry everything, but pick your battles and do that really well. This is both personal and for your program. My boss, the CMO of SAP, told me the following: it took 1 year before his blog – written every Sunday for 52 weeks, received 1000 views per month at the end of the year. Year two, (he missed posting Christmas week) 2000 views per month. Year three, 4000 per month. He is now around 8,000 per month. He is a good writer, but excellence for him is a habit – something you do continuously.
  • Take calculated risks. That is quite different from being rash. – George S PattonNothing like ending on a Patton quote . . . The great thing about social media – it is the Marketing Hinterland. Unlike other marketing channels, your ability for true exploration and experimentation is wide open. Take some calculated risks. Get in there and mix it up. This doesn’t mean jumping in without a plan, or being rash
  • How to design you b2 b social program

    1. How to Effectively Design and Execute YourB2B Social Media ProgramTodd WilmsSr Director, Social Media Audience Marketing
    2. Recap:Run your program1. Know who you are,2. Know what you are going after,3. Know where they are,4. Know “how you know,”5. Know that social may (or may not) be the answer,6. Know you are in for the long haul,7. Know to keep everyone engaged, and8. – 10. Lastly, do it, do it well, but don’t be afraid to try something new
    3. Email in 72 hours: Toddwilms.comTwitter: @toddmwilmsPersonal Blog:www.Forbes.blogs.com/sap/todd-wilms
    4. #1: Know Thyself
    5. #1 Know Thyself: Questions to AskQuestions:1. Who are we . . . Really?2. What do we want to accomplish?3. What do we want other to think about us?4. . . . .Goal:Get an accurate assessment of who you are and what you are (realistically)trying to accomplish
    6. #2: Set the “right” goalsand objectives
    7. Questions to ask: Who WhereWhat When Avoid (for now) . . . Why How
    8. #2: Set the “Right” Goals: WorksheetOverall objectives Priorities Market: WhatGoal#1: Positioning groups? Drive awarenessGoal #2: Revenue Where: Base: Net- What New, CS/ New Market geography UP, etc. opportunities, but . . Goals 20% Cross/Up Sell Segments: Industries SMB? LE? ? Etc.
    9. Envision that perfect person for your program
    10. #3 Find you Audience
    11. #3: Find your Audience: One Word . . . Empathy
    12. #3: Find your Audience: Case Study 1: ID the Players 2: Know the Players 3: Pick the Players • Crowded space CxO • Distrustful Develop content to • Right-hand person influence the influencers Exec • Chosen Discipline Smart content for smart people looking to get smarter • Looking to move up Gain trust Mgmnt. • Chosen Discipline “Good nose for manure” • Looking for content/information SME • Driven by being “smarter” • May (or may not) be interested Staffers • “Muddled” Masses
    13. #3: Find your Audience: Bootstrap Listening Recipe for Finding an Audience:• 3-4 eager people • Whiteboard or similar• Internet Access • Keywords and Personas Sprint Model (30-45 min)1. Google: first keywords / products, assess ranking/competitors2. Adjust keywords, sprint into social channels3. Regroup, share insights (keywords, competitors, influencers, etc.) Assess:• Keywords: What are the keywords that best work for your solution. Will help with SEO later.• Communities: What groups are out there (LinkedIn, Facebook, Blogs, etc.)• Influencers: Who are they and where do they hang out. Go there.• Wikipedia: Often forgotten and used ineffectively
    14. #4 Set measurements before you start
    15. #4: Measurements: Before you start . . .Two reasons:1: You have to define success2: You may not be able (or easily able) to measure
    16. #5 Social Media is not free . . . and may not be your answer
    17. #5 Social Media is not free “Social Media is not the cure for every problem without a budget”Social Media is a Marketing Channel:Treat is just like any other - it has a cost/benefit analysis
    18. #6 Sustain. Think day 180, not day 1
    19. #6: Sustain: Case StudyLord Voldemort Program CFOKnowledge.com1. Slick site 1. Hidden in plain site2. A blog a day . . . . 2. 6 month calendar3. Day 30, layer in video 3. Stockpile of content4. Day 60, no videos, no new blogs, 4. Stuck to schedule5. No site 5. Now on year 3 6. Fastest growing community at SAPLearning: Learning:Scaling too quickly led to implosion Plan for the long haul and you may get there
    20. # 7: Sell Internally: Both Up and Down
    21. #7:Sell Internally: Disillusionment vs. Enlightenment Production ToD ToE Time ToD – easy to lose enthusiasm if you don’t see “results” ToE – easy to stay enthused and engage if you get feedback
    22. #7:Sell Internally: Dashboards1. Monthly feedback mechanism2. Allows stakeholders ability to “alter their game”
    23. “You cannot plough a field by turning it overin your mind” - Anonymous
    24. “We are what we repeatedly do.Excellence, therefore, is not an act but a
    25. “Take calculated risks. That is quitedifferent than being rash” – George S Patton
    26. Recap:Run your program1. Know who you are,2. Know what you are going after,3. Know where they are,4. Know “how you know,”5. Know that social may (or may not) be the answer,6. Know you are in for the long haul,7. Know to keep everyone engaged, and8. – 10. Lastly, do it, do it well, but don’t be afraid to try something new
    27. Email in 72 hours: Toddwilms.comTwitter: @toddmwilmsPersonal Blog:www.Forbes.blogs.com/sap/todd-wilms

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