Until recently, I hadn’t thought about how stepping out of my “comfort zone” in my career would benefit me — after all, who really wants to be uncomfortable while they’re working?
Camille is an enthusiastic long-distance runner who enjoys spending time with her family and traveling to New York.
Camille has a BA in broadcast journalism from Hofstra University and is a certified legal video specialist.
Influencer relations and strategic inner circles have been around for some time, but the digital era has certainly contributed to their evolution.
I’m not from Texas nor am I a big fan of country music, so I have never understood the plethora of purchase options or the extensive price range for cowboy boots. However, after reading an article about Paul Hedrick, a young man who took his cowboy boots business, Tecovas, direct-to-consumer, a lightbulb went off in my head — no, I still don’t understand the need for cowboy boots, but I understand why it made sense for Hedrick to have a B2C business.
It’s not surprising that companies are searching for ways to use Artificial Intelligence. At Farland Group, we hear from clients who are using AI within their own organizations — whether to cut down on manual tasks for employees or to create a better customer experience. We are seeing the use of AI on a consumer level too, so it makes sense that the people behind these capabilities are looking for ways to humanize them.
Disruptors — no matter who they are — may not be the people you look to for motivation. But, more companies are encouraging the role of “disruptor” over being “disrupted” within their organizations. Jane Hiscock, President, Farland Group, understands this balance can be difficult, and explains how you can embrace disruption without compromising your business.
[AS SEEN IN CUSTOMER THINK] Gathering feedback from your customers is important, but not every customer is apt to voice their opinion or review — whether negative or positive. Jane Hiscock, President of Farland Group, highlights specific tips to turn data into a customer-first strategy, and why the follow-up is imperative.
It’s no secret that technology is ever-changing and with more ways to reach your customer, it’s also no surprise that the Chief Marketing Officer—especially—is feeling this transformation.
Today, businesses are in a constant state of transformation and the way marketers think about the customer has never been so important. Jane Hiscock, Farland Group, and Alison Orsi, IBM, recently discussed the impact of this digital era on organizations and their approaches to gain customer advocacy.
[AS SEEN IN iMEDIA] Reaching the C-suite requires content tailored to their needs.