How Marketing Analytics Became Snake Oil

Industry insiders have always claimed that the Great Recession was a good thing for marketing analytics. They believed that marketers would invest more in data to prove their value to their clients at a time when most companies are cutting their marketing budgets.

I think many of us assumed the COVID-19 downturn would do the same thing for marketing analytics. However, that may not be the case this time around.

I’ve noticed that many peers at different companies have lost their jobs in the past few weeks because of the COVID-19 downturn. It might be that the crisis forced marketers to evaluate whether the costly analytics practices were really worth the money and work involved. Or it might be that we (the data professionals) never delivered as much value as we thought.

In reality, both sides probably share the blame. Neither the analysts nor the marketers have ever really approached marketing analytics the right way.

For the past ten years, the marketing industry invested heavily in building data warehouses, implementing advanced tracking, and hiring data professionals to analyze and report this data.

But along the way, marketing analytics began turning into snake oil.

The benefits were widely overstated for the amount of money invested. The solutions built were flimsy on quality. And the goals were often improbable (if not impossible).

I don’t think the analysts or the marketers intentionally did something dishonest. I think they simply did what marketing people always do — sell the benefits of a product.

The main problem was that marketers may not have been the right people to use this particular product.

What Makes the Marketing Industry So Different Than Other Industries?

Other industries have used data for much longer than marketing. Financial services, manufacturing, logistics, and tech companies have built highly complex data solutions to support and improve their organizations.

But a key thing about these industries that separate them from marketing is that they depend heavily on operational efficiency.

A few seconds makes a big difference in financial service transactions. Manufacturing and technology companies rely on operations for improving quality. And logistics requires advanced organization and efficiency to deliver goods consistently on time.

Like these industries, high quality data solutions also require operational efficiency. Because these industries have prioritized that efficiency for so long, they have an easier time building these solutions. The data they produce is more accurate and the various stakeholders actually use it.

Marketing agencies, though, have never relied on operational efficiency. At least not to the same extent.

In most situations, this is a good thing for marketers. It helps them win clients and adapt to the ever-changing needs of the consumers.

But in this type of environment, operational efficiency is simply a hard thing to prioritize, which leads to widespread data quality issues that undermines the data solution goals.

How Does Poor Quality Undermine Marketing Data Solutions?

For the same reason you want your tax accountant to be good at math, stakeholders want their data to be accurate. Every time they find errors in reporting, and every time an analyst has to come back and make clarifications, the marketing analytics team loses credibility.

It’s hard to fight that credibility issue once it becomes widespread in the organization. Even though analytics team members may still get paid for producing what they believe is good work, stakeholders within the company will start going elsewhere for their data.

They’ll completely ignore your dashboard and instead go directly to the data source itself. It’s a pain for them to do this, but they’ll suffer through it when they believe it gets them more accurate data.

The irony is that these stakeholders often contribute to quality problems as well. Data collection is a partnership between the analytics team and stakeholders, and a lack of discipline from stakeholders contributes to the quality issues they complain about.

How Does Quality Become Such a Problem in Marketing Agencies?

Marketers are comfortable adapting quickly to meet the needs of their clients. And marketing executives expect their own internal departments to adapt quickly to meet their needs.

This leads to constantly changing goals for marketing data solutions. The purpose of a dashboard or data warehouse is in constant flux and projects get stuck in development hell because of it.

The data professionals building these solutions find themselves making “one more adjustment” for the same project. These constant adjustments, without any clear end goal, only degrades data quality further.

These quality issues then get amplified by individual contributors who work outside the analytics department. A common example is when marketers move so quickly to launch a campaign that they may not remember to add URL parameter tracking until after the campaign launches.

It’s not unusual for marketing agencies to have departments dedicated to media buying, social media management, campaign planning, and account management.

All of these departments naturally produce data through their efforts. And the data is usually solid within the individual departments. Since a few people implement the social media campaigns, it’s very easy for them to establish consistent practices within their own teams.

#marketing-data-science #data-science #marketing-analytics #towards-data-science #data-quality #data analysis

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How Marketing Analytics Became Snake Oil
Tia  Gottlieb

Tia Gottlieb

1596717300

A Day in the Life of a Marketing Analytics Intern

“What is the day-to-day really, truly like in marketing analytics?”. I’m over halfway through my summer internship as a marketing automation and analytics intern at a company in the Dallas-Fort Worth area. I’ve had a lot of my fellow peers ask me what it’s really like because many of them had their internships cancelled or moved to an online format.

The skills I’ve acquired during this internship have been amazing! I did a lot of research beforehand however, and honestly didn’t find that much information on what it’s like to really be in marketing analytics during the day-to-day operations. I’ve enjoyed talking about my experience with my peers, however, I wanted to put my experience on a platform where more people who are curious about what it is like can see for themselves, and show what it is like from the very beginning to the very end of my day. So, let’s get ready to wake up!

Disclaimer: I am not a full time marketing analytics professional, I am simply relaying my observations of what I did and saw. This is not meant to teach you all the skills and tools used in marketing analytics, as I am still learning. For this information, please check out Towards Data Science. If you are interested in what it’s like to be in a marketing analytics intern or entry-level role, keep reading!


6:15 AM: Wake Up and Get Ready

I typically will wake up around 6:15 AM every morning before the workday. This gives me about an hour to read Medium articles from other amazing writers, and gives me some things to learn in small, manageable chunks! Other than the basic morning routine that we all do, I also make a cup of coffee, because this is a role that requires you to think critically most of the day, and I promise you will get tired at some point! After some coffee, I get changed, pack my bag, and head to work!

7:45 AM: Through the Doors and Early Morning Activities

I walk through the doors, find my way to my desk, and get ready for the work day! Here are a couple things that I do at the very beginning of the day:

  • Check emails from different stakeholders and team members
  • Check my calendar for the day to look out for upcoming meetings and calls
  • Check survey results for my team research project
  • Spend some time learning from the tenure marketing analyst

In the midst of COVID-19, email and video calls are now the primary method of communication, even while in the office. We are required to wear masks and social distance, but we also try our best to stick to email and video calls if at all possible. During the summer, interns are given two major projects for the whole summer, one in teams where you present a solution to a problem that the executive team gives you, and one where you do a project on your own and present it to your department, which in my case is marketing. I also always try to spend some time with the marketing analyst, and watch him work through a problem and how he approaches it.

9:00 AM: Python and Analytics Practice

After I’m finished getting ready for the day, I will typically spend some time practicing my Python and analytical skills by applying them to a dataset that the marketing analyst gives me. This is not meant for a client or stakeholder, but is rather a way to solidify what I’ve learned from the marketing analyst that morning. I might whip up a linear regression model using sklearn, try to make my data cleaning more efficient with Pandas, or create quick visualizations with matplotlib. What I’ve noticed is that it doesn’t really matter how you get the job done. It is perfectly acceptable to have Stack Overflow opened on my left screen and a Jupyter Notebook on my right. I have found that analysts are always working on so many different projects, that knowing how to be efficient in your code is the skill to refine as you move through your internship or entry-level position.

10:00 AM: Intern Event

Normally around the middle of the morning, all of the interns will meet via a Zoom call, or a very large conference room that allows for social distancing, and will listen to different speakers from within the company. These speakers are typically Vice Presidents or Senior Vice Presidents, and will talk about their experiences, offer their advice, and allow time for questions. For an entry-level position, the next part of the day would normally start around this time!

#marketing #analytics #internships #marketing-analytics #data-science #data analytic

How Marketing Analytics Became Snake Oil

Industry insiders have always claimed that the Great Recession was a good thing for marketing analytics. They believed that marketers would invest more in data to prove their value to their clients at a time when most companies are cutting their marketing budgets.

I think many of us assumed the COVID-19 downturn would do the same thing for marketing analytics. However, that may not be the case this time around.

I’ve noticed that many peers at different companies have lost their jobs in the past few weeks because of the COVID-19 downturn. It might be that the crisis forced marketers to evaluate whether the costly analytics practices were really worth the money and work involved. Or it might be that we (the data professionals) never delivered as much value as we thought.

In reality, both sides probably share the blame. Neither the analysts nor the marketers have ever really approached marketing analytics the right way.

For the past ten years, the marketing industry invested heavily in building data warehouses, implementing advanced tracking, and hiring data professionals to analyze and report this data.

But along the way, marketing analytics began turning into snake oil.

The benefits were widely overstated for the amount of money invested. The solutions built were flimsy on quality. And the goals were often improbable (if not impossible).

I don’t think the analysts or the marketers intentionally did something dishonest. I think they simply did what marketing people always do — sell the benefits of a product.

The main problem was that marketers may not have been the right people to use this particular product.

What Makes the Marketing Industry So Different Than Other Industries?

Other industries have used data for much longer than marketing. Financial services, manufacturing, logistics, and tech companies have built highly complex data solutions to support and improve their organizations.

But a key thing about these industries that separate them from marketing is that they depend heavily on operational efficiency.

A few seconds makes a big difference in financial service transactions. Manufacturing and technology companies rely on operations for improving quality. And logistics requires advanced organization and efficiency to deliver goods consistently on time.

Like these industries, high quality data solutions also require operational efficiency. Because these industries have prioritized that efficiency for so long, they have an easier time building these solutions. The data they produce is more accurate and the various stakeholders actually use it.

Marketing agencies, though, have never relied on operational efficiency. At least not to the same extent.

In most situations, this is a good thing for marketers. It helps them win clients and adapt to the ever-changing needs of the consumers.

But in this type of environment, operational efficiency is simply a hard thing to prioritize, which leads to widespread data quality issues that undermines the data solution goals.

How Does Poor Quality Undermine Marketing Data Solutions?

For the same reason you want your tax accountant to be good at math, stakeholders want their data to be accurate. Every time they find errors in reporting, and every time an analyst has to come back and make clarifications, the marketing analytics team loses credibility.

It’s hard to fight that credibility issue once it becomes widespread in the organization. Even though analytics team members may still get paid for producing what they believe is good work, stakeholders within the company will start going elsewhere for their data.

They’ll completely ignore your dashboard and instead go directly to the data source itself. It’s a pain for them to do this, but they’ll suffer through it when they believe it gets them more accurate data.

The irony is that these stakeholders often contribute to quality problems as well. Data collection is a partnership between the analytics team and stakeholders, and a lack of discipline from stakeholders contributes to the quality issues they complain about.

How Does Quality Become Such a Problem in Marketing Agencies?

Marketers are comfortable adapting quickly to meet the needs of their clients. And marketing executives expect their own internal departments to adapt quickly to meet their needs.

This leads to constantly changing goals for marketing data solutions. The purpose of a dashboard or data warehouse is in constant flux and projects get stuck in development hell because of it.

The data professionals building these solutions find themselves making “one more adjustment” for the same project. These constant adjustments, without any clear end goal, only degrades data quality further.

These quality issues then get amplified by individual contributors who work outside the analytics department. A common example is when marketers move so quickly to launch a campaign that they may not remember to add URL parameter tracking until after the campaign launches.

It’s not unusual for marketing agencies to have departments dedicated to media buying, social media management, campaign planning, and account management.

All of these departments naturally produce data through their efforts. And the data is usually solid within the individual departments. Since a few people implement the social media campaigns, it’s very easy for them to establish consistent practices within their own teams.

#marketing-data-science #data-science #marketing-analytics #towards-data-science #data-quality #data analysis

Rusty  Shanahan

Rusty Shanahan

1596718560

Principles in Setting Goals for Marketing Programs

We take goals very seriously at Instagram. Goals are important anchors and focus points. They ensure everyone is aligned and set expectations on what a particular marketing program is trying to achieve.

As a Marketing Analytics leader, it is my responsibility to set goals for marketing programs.

However, setting a goal isn’t always easy. Time constraints, complex organizational structures, differing opinions and unclear strategies are some of the many factors that can obscure the goal setting process.

To counter-act these and limit bias, I lean on a set of principles to set goals for each marketing program.

Here are the seven principles I use to allocate goals for Instagram Marketing:

Principle 1: The goal needs to be a natural extension of the business problem, action we want the viewer to take and strategy to achieve that action.

There should be a natural thread from business problem, to action, to strategy and then to the goal. Let’s take a hypothetical example.

The business problem is this — we launched Story Stickers to increase overall content production but users are avoiding the Stickers because they think they are too hard to use.

Action — we want users to try using the stickers and lift overall content production.

Strategy — Use a tutorial based ad to show “non sticker users” an easy way to use a sticker in their Instagram story.

So we’d set our goal around lifting new content production among this selected audience of “non sticker users”.

Principle 2: Each marketing program should have two goals — one sentiment and one product.

The idea here is simple. We want a marketing program to drive both action (as measured by our product goal) and positive sentiment (as measured by our sentiment metric).

If a marketing program delivers on immediate action but not sentiment, then it is not helping us in the long term. If a marketing program lifts sentiment but not action, then it’s not helping us drive immediate business value.

A good measurement program measures many metrics. But there should only be two goals. All other metrics should form part of a learning agenda.

Principle 3: There should be a primary and secondary goal. Success is first judged against the primary goal and then the secondary.

Linked with Principle 2 — Among the two goals, there should be a primary and secondary goal.

Success should be judged against the primary goal first and whether that was achieved. If yes, we move to the second goal. The role of this primary and secondary goal hierarchy is to help prioritize the many go-to-market components.

Principle 4: Goals should be at the top-line, business impact level.

We set top-line goals. What we mean here is that, ultimately, everything we do should move the overall business forward. That might mean adding more users, increasing overall engagement or something.

We need to avoid goals that are too granular. Granular goals don’t tell us if we are moving the business forward, overall.

Returning to our Sticker example from Principle 1. We could set the goal on lifting sticker usage, but that wouldn’t tell us if we’re contributing to the overall business. That’s because the sticker product is ultimately about lifting overall content production, not just sticker usage. A lift in sticker usage may just mean our marketing is cannibalizing another part of the business and not actually raising overall content production and not helping the overall business.

So we set the goal around the overall content production increase.

#marketing-analytics #data-science #marketing #decision-science #analytics #data analytic

Aria Lee

Aria Lee

1609507876

25 Best Digital Marketers In India | Best Digital Marketing Experts In India

The demand for digital marketing is increasing. This in turn is increasing the demand for digital marketing experts in India. There are many digital marketers in India.
This blog post lists the best 25 digital marketing experts in India who have outstanding work in the digital marketing field.

But, according to the 25** best digital marketing experts**, there exists a simple way to find out what is working in this market.

Today, I do not think any business can survive without digital marketing. You know that digital marketing talent is rare. You should check the results of our digital marketing talent survey. Here, we have compiled a list of 25 best digital marketers in India.

1. SEO Vaibhav Sharma

Vaibhav Sharma (Born 28-07-1998), better known as SEO Vaibhav Sharma, Youngest Digital Marketing Expert and Blogger and youtube personality since 2017. Work As Freelancer SEO Expert | SMO Expert | PPC Expert. He Is Also Known for his hard & Smart work in the Digital Marketing Industry.
They served their digital marketing services for international and also domestic clients and they all are happy with them.
Vaibhav Sharma is Google Certified Digital Marketer and he helps businesses to achieve their goals.
Experties In: Local SEO, Lead Generation, Branding, etc…

You can contact Vaibhav Sharma through mail: vaibhavsharmaseo@gmail.com
Website: https://seovaibhavsharma.com

2. Sorav Jain

After embarking on the SEO journey in his early 17s, Sorav Jain made significant contributions to the digital marketing industry. He is the CEO of Echo, a self-funded firm that provides world-class social media and digital marketing expertise.

Website: https://www.soravjain.com/

3. Mridul Kabra

By graduating as an architect, he is the first student of Malaviya National Institute of Technology to become a teacher and digital marketing expert. He is also working as google certified Digital Marketer expertise in lead generation.

4. Jitendra Vaswani

Jitendra Vaswani is a professional digital marketer and blogger, currently based out of India. His blog, BloggersIdeas, is one of the top ranking blogs on blogging and digital marketing in the country. He is also a top digital marketing consultant in India, a public speaker and has spoken at events, colleges and forums in India, blogging, personal branding and keynote making online.

5. Prateek Shah

Prateek is a best digital marketing trainer with Google India and head trainer of AIMA (All India Management Association). Apart from managing social media campaigns for various brands, he launched India’s first student social network ‘Asset Ambassador’.

He founded Digital Defined in October 2015, with the aim of creating a platform for digital marketing professionals and enthusiasts. It is a digital marketing hub for communicating, contributing and collaborating digital marketing ideas and receiving all marketing questions.

6. Deepak Kanakaraju

Deepak Kanakaraju is famous in the world of digital marketing as Digital Deepak. His blog digitaldeepak.com is an amazing resource for those who want to learn digital marketing.
Deepak loves bikes and started a blog on a motorcycle called BikeAdvice which got more than 1 lakh followers and 1 million plus page views per month. This was his debut in digital marketing.
Following this bike blog, Deepak worked in several companies and also spoke on digital marketing. The blog DigitalDeepak.com has been ranked as one of the top 10 digital marketing blogs in India.

7. Pradeep Chopra

Pradeep Chopra is an IIT Delhi pass out. He is one of the pioneers of digital marketing in India. Pradeep is the co-founder and CEO of Digital Vidya. He is an author on International Fence and Digital Marketing and Entrepreneurship.
Pradeep has organized several social media workshops in India at Singapore, Click Asia Summit, Tycon, Global Youth Marketing Force and NASSCOM India Leadership Force.
He has trained and mentored thousands of professionals and CEOs in digital marketing. Pradeep believes “Internet connectivity is more important than water supply”

8. Ankit Malik

Over 7 years of agency and in-house experience in digital marketing. Ankit Malik is capable of managing and executing projects of any size and budget. Ankit Malik owns brands like HBO India, Yatra, Lufthansa, Mercedes, Intel and many more. Ankit Malik is considered the best in the social media industry and was also nominated in the top 30 under 30 social media and brand markets in 2018. Ankit has previously worked with MRM MCCAN and India’s most luxury hospital Roswalk Healthcare. His expertise lies in the medical and entertainment section. Ankit also won the ‘Top 200 Movie Blogs 2018’ awarded by FeedSpot and is currently working with renowned brands in India and Canada.

9. Ananthanarayanan V

PGCPM from Indian Institute of Management in Indore in 2007. Also awarded the “Best Digital Advertising Professionals in India” from the CMO Council and World Advertising Congress from the fourth edition of “50 Best Digital Marketing Professionals, 2014” at the “Mobile and Digital Marketing Summit 2014” held at TAJ Scandal END, MUMBAI . 14 November 2014. The theme of the summit is “Real-time through mobile and digital media: real-time marketing and engagement”. Organization: He is the founder and CEO of TechDivine Creative Services based in Thane West, Mumbai, Maharashtra, India.

10. Himanshu Arora

The co-founder of Socialpanga, Himanshu Arora, believes in deep electronic marketing. Being an expert in designing, strategizing and implementing electronic marketing through various strategies and campaigns, he represents himself as a ‘marketing mafia’. He has worked with around 50 firms, including Coca-Cola, SAP, Google, Accenture, Horricks, and more. In addition, he has been selected as the Google Award for Google Product and Sales Award. Himanshu is a renowned speaker and has conducted more than 35 electronic advertising and marketing training sessions for notable firms such as Kodak, Nokia, Wipro, and many more.

11. Aditya Gupta

In 2011, he founded Social Samosa with Ankitagba. His plan was to become a hub for the Indian social media industry by satisfying all earlier knowledge gaps. In 2015, it was sold to confidential investors for an undisclosed sum. According to an ET report, a group of investors bought the company for Rs.2-3 Cr. Now, Ankit works at his digital communications agency Igenero. He founded the company in 2009 with the objective of providing solutions for branding, web-based products and digital strategy on one platform. He has worked with well-known companies.

12. Jainendra singh

He is a Google certified digital marketer in india. His extensive experience in strategic planning and business structure has helped billions of dollars of companies in many industries. For so many years, they have been occupied in measuring the ROI of digital media activities, lead generation and content delivery through popular social and bookmark channels.

13. Laxmipati bhat

With 25 years of experience in the world of marketing, he blends traditional advertising methods and new digital information in a great way. Currently, he is the head of business communications for Robosoft Technologies, a leading mobility solutions partner. He worked with a successful track record in business development in Mumbai, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka and Bangalore with demand for FMCG and service brands and leadership agency profit centers. He worked with P&G, BAT, GSK, Sara Lee, Wipro Consumer Care & Lighting and ITC Foods.

14. Prashant Naidu

Moving on to start LI with his wife, Prashant worked as a business analyst in Singapore, India and the UK for six years.
Prashant Naidu is the founder of a four-and-a-half-year-old young online publishing start-up that covers social media marketing stories beyond press releases. LI has been listed in the Top 10 Social Media Blogs 2013 by Social Media Examiner and Indi Blogger. They believe that high quality content always stays and pays

15. Rajat Jain

Rajat Jain is the founder and CEO of “Shoot Order”, a top-ranked digital marketing company with over 200 customers worldwide. Along with this, he is also considered as the best digital marketing consultant in India. Rajat also writes a blog called “SpeakRJ”, where he shares his marketing experiences and latest developments in the market.

16. Harsh Agarwal

Harsh Agarwal is a B.tech graduate and professional blogger. He has also worked at Convergys before becoming a full-time blogger. His blog “ShoutMeLoud” is a one-stop solution for every aspiring blogger out there. Blogging is a very important and important aspect of Digital Marketing. His expertise in blogging and contribution in this field is excellent.

17. Kunal Chaudhary

Kunal Chaudhary is the founder of Delhi School of Internet Marketing, a renowned digital marketing institute. He has 8+ years of digital marketing experience and has done internet marketing for top brands like Snapdeal, Myntra, Flipkart, FashionAndieu, Jabong etc. He is also a digital marketing specialist with over $ 2 million earned in revenue.

18. Rohit Onkar

Rohit Onkar is One of the best Digital Marketer, Business Leader and Trainer. Rohit has been able to successfully establish scale processes, manage cross-functional teams, increase the profitability of organizations and drive them to desired goals. He is the Head of Digital at Loylty Rewardz Mngt Pvt Ltd, where his role is to oversee daily digital marketing campaigns, set up large-scale processes, identify new monetization opportunities to create new revenue streams and drive daily campaign execution. Have to manage for. A cross-functional team. .

19. Anoop Mishra

Anoop Mishra is a digital marketing specialist. He is the co-founder of Prachar Mantra. Anoop has done BCA, MCA and MBA (Marketing)
He has helped many businesses do digital marketing effectively and efficiently. You can learn more about them at: https://www.anoopmishra.com

20. Suresh Babu

Suresh Babu is the founder and CEO of Web Marketing Academy. He is one of the best digital marketing trainers in India. Suresh holds an Executive MBA from IIMB.
He started his career as a lecturer for Hotel Management and Catering Science and today he is one of the best teachers of digital marketing.
Suresh is a visiting faculty and president at prominent universities like Christ University, Acharya B-School, Commits College, Manetti Community College. He also founded the online marketing enthusiast community, a community of passionate online marketing enthusiasts.

21. Arockiasamy Satya

This B2B marketing professional has contributed to transform the business through appropriate marketing and content strategy. He demonstrates expertise in the planning, construction, implementation, monitoring and analysis of marketing initiatives. When it comes to content writing, the different times with writing different marketing-related articles are true. The two most important business changes he made were in Brillio and Collabera. In addition, he has teamed up with Dell.

22. Chetan Deshpande

Chetan Deshpande is the CEO of Next Level Marketers. Next Level Marketers is a group of experts that takes your marketing and business development to the next level.
He has more than 10 years of experience in digital marketing and is a specialist in implementing and executing inbound marketing. Chetan is very active in the field of digital marketing and has also received many media coverage.

23. Prabhakar Alok

This youngest entrepreneur from Bihar, India, is a digital marketing expert and famous for trends in his city. Prabhakar Alok is the founder of 3 start-ups - DigiwaleBabu, My22yards and DigitalGucucool. Through this, he renders digital marketing services for start-ups across India. DigiwaleBabu is a marketing tool box that provides best-in-class services to its customers in all aspects of online marketing. Apart from being a Google certified digital marketer in India, Prabhakar Alok is a social activist and a star cricketer in his field.

24. Viren Patel

Viren Patel is a co-founder and mentor at Lavenir Institute of Professional Studies.
He has an MBA in Information Management from Somaiya Institute of Management and Research and has 10 years of experience in the web.
His institute Lavenir Institute of Professional Studies is training many people in digital marketing and growing at a great pace.

25. Ashok Lalla

Ashok Lalla is a best digital marketing expert in mumbai. He did his MBA in Marketing from JBIMS, Mumbai.
Ashok was Global Head - Digital Marketing at Infosys from 2012 to 2015. He has worked with many other large companies.
Ashok has a lot of knowledge and expertise in digital marketing. You can learn more about him - www.linkedin.com/in/ashoklalla

Conclusion:

This was a list of the best digital marketers in India I was able to come up with.
Digital marketing is a very dynamic field and to specialize in digital marketing, one has to keep himself updated with the latest trends in digital marketing.

In addition, many of the digital marketing experts listed above provide free guidance to digital marketing enthusiasts. Students without any selfishness and helping the digital marketing community are impacting lives not only in India but around the world.
Obviously I have missed a lot of great minds that I do not know, and I am sorry to miss them!

If you know other great marketers in India, I love to know his name and his work in digital marketing. Leave them in the comments below!

#digital marketer #digital marketing expert #digital marketer in india #digital marketing expert in india #best digital marketer in india #best digital marketing expert in india

Dental SEO Marketing | Dentists SEO Marketing

Medibrandox is the largest company for marketing that provides SEO marketing for dentists and dental clinics and it is a practice of increasing website traffic of quality and quantity both. Dental SEO marketing works by optimizing your site for the search engine that helps to boost your website rank in Google as well as you get a lot of traffic of dentists related. If you are looking dental SEO marketing agency so you should go over the website.

#seo marketing for dentists #seo marketing dental clinics #dental seo marketing company #best dental seo marketing agency #seo marketing for dental clinic #dental seo marketing agency