Isn’t it odd that when you hear someone talking about a meal they had you suddenly crave it? And the more descriptive they become – using words like creamy, spicy, and juicy – that image comes to life, driving you to crave it even more. These words don’t have to come from someone sitting next to you to whet your appetite; they can come from listening to the radio.
Continue reading “Whet the Appetite with Radio”
“It’s Saturday night, about time to go. Got my white leather jacket and a neon soul. Once I turn on the radio I’m ready to roll.” Those lyrics from Maren Morris’ “80s Mercedes” resonate with everyone. Who doesn’t know that feeling of getting in the car, turning the radio on and listening to your favorite songs? Continue reading “Radio Rules the Road”
According to Statista, there will be well over 220 million smartphone users by the end of 2017. These users will engage with radio in various ways – texting, downloading or just listening in.
Continue reading “Radio + Smartphone = Constant
Everyone you know has a woman who has been influential in their life. As people, we understand the important role that our mothers, aunts, sisters, and friends have played. As women break through glass ceilings and help pave the way for others, the advertising industry has already recognized the important role that women play. Radio, however, has always communicated to women and with women – from local radio personalities to nationally syndicated program hosts.
Continue reading “Women – The Importance
There has been a lot of press lately regarding reach. Most recently, an article by Andy Sippel, svp at Advertiser Perceptions, a business intelligence firm serving the global advertising industry, used the phrase regarding reach being the new black. If that is the case, then radio is red hot! Continue reading “If Reach is the New Black, Then
Radio is Red Hot!”
An average of 111.3 million people watched Super Bowl LI on network TV and there were 190.8 million social media interactions, according to Nielsen. The average cost to advertise was $5 million for a 30–second spot. That’s a particularly high cost – especially when the impact of Super Bowl ads to influence brand purchase is minimal.
Continue reading “Brand Sales After the BIG Event”