Social Media success happens the same way as the maze – start at the end and visualize your way back to the beginning. It’s reverse engineering. When you can see where you’re going it’s easier to get there.
People throughout Marion County have been invited to stop by Highland Memorial Park from dawn until dusk daily to share their thoughts and memories. The 4-foot by 8-foot banner will remain at the cemetery through June 30.
Here are a few live clips from the opening reception Tuesday night. Make sure you ‘Like’ and ‘follow’ the FUNERAL Nation Facebook Page for notification when the show is broadcasting LIVE!
On this episode I talk about the secret to marketing (it’s all about the heart), how social media levels the playing field and complaining sucks – so if you hate the funeral profession that much you should just leave.
It’s great that so many potential customers frequent Facebook these days (about as often as they use the restroom!), but with so much traffic and competition in the Newsfeed it can be difficult for a funeral home to get noticed.
We’ve compiled below some quick tips as to how you can increase the odds of being seen when people use the restroom, er…when they browse their Facebook Newsfeed:
Many women in their prime decide they’re ready for a career change, but most aren’t thinking, “Mortuary school!” Meet some who’ve chosen to stare death in the face in return for a paycheck—and a deeply satisfying new sense of purpose.
On this episode I talk about the value of Facebook and why a presence there is more than just good will – you should really be driving results – if not, you’re doing it wrong. I also discuss why the market (the consumer) doesn’t give two craps about you.
The purpose of each gathering is to get people thinking ahead — about topics like what they want to accomplish in their remaining days, end-of-life care, funeral arrangements, wills, organ donation, good deaths and bad — and to spark conversations.
Ninety percent of Americans believe it’s important to talk about the end of life with loved ones. Just 30 percent have done it.
It was early morning as I had yet to adjust to the Mountain Time zone. The coffee shop was empty of patrons and I was greeted by a young, smiling gal asking what she may provide for me. As I gave her my order, I noticed on her right forearm was an unusual tattoo – a banner with Semper Fi atop a flower.