The challenges of international expansion lie in finding the way to customize your content and strategy to a new audience. We talked about some significant cultural aspects like language and sensitive topics in previous posts, but now we want to focus on some less obvious cultural differences that can affect the success of your marketing campaigns.
I’ve been working for Wings4U for the last year and a half so having the chance to meet a few people from the team several times before was always an exciting occurrence. Usually, the reason behind the meeting was a specific project or a client. This time it was supposed to be different. When the announcement “We’re going for an offsite meeting in Goa, India” came, we got excited not only about location, but for meeting everyone from the team and having a chance to work together like never before!
When you have teams based around the world working on a variety of different projects, you learn lots about how to manage remotely so that everyone feels trusted and as though they have the support they need to get the results. To find out the best way to do so, we asked some of our managers in the W4U team to share with us some of their favorite tips for managing remote teams.
We had tons of great content in 2017 that we enjoyed writing and sharing with you, but there were 7 posts in particular that got most of your attention. In this post, you’ll find your favorites of 2017, plus a quick summary of what you can expect to learn from them.
As 2017 draws to a close, like many others we’re taking a few moments to reflect on some of our incredible experiences over the last year – which wouldn’t have been possible without the support of our clients, talents of our core team, and artists. Today, we’re taking a look at some of the most important learnings we’ve picked up in hope that they will inspire others in the year to come.
The topic of comfort zones has been widely discussed in media, with lots of TEDx talks, articles and publications. Everyone is saying that “you have to overcome your personal barriers”. Everyone experienced being in the comfort zone. It’s personal; what for some seems to be a goal and an aspiration, for others can turn out to be a comfy place.
Are buyer personas and target audience terms that can be used interchangeably? If not, what are the differences between the two? Let's take a closer look.