People act or behave emotionally 80 percent of the time and rationally 20 percent of the time. A number of studies attest to this. Ask a PR communicator and, in all likelihood, he will agree that his publics don’t decide what to support or not to support on a purely rational basis.
Posts Tagged ‘lovemarks’
Brand experience is conceptualized as sensations, feelings, cognitions, and behavioral responses evoked by brand-related stimuli that are part of a brand’s design and identity. In this article for the Journal of Marketing, the authors distinguish several experience dimensions and construct a brand experience scale that includes four dimensions: sensory, affective, intellectual, and behavioral.
Popular music in advertising can affect attention, recall, and purchase intention. However, relatively little is known about its effect on attitude when the song in the ad is a favourite song. This study looked at the effect of various and actual integrations of popular music on attitude towards an ad, brand and artist in television commercials.
Type: Insights & Ideas | 1,321 views
A timeless Lovemark lasts through the ages. A Fad is in demand only for a moment. One way to create timelessness for a brand is to provide the customer the ability to create their own brand story through personalized service, products and delivery.
Type: Saatchi & Saatchi Books | 4,710 views
The book that showed how Mystery, Sensuality and Intimacy can create powerful emotional connections with consumers. In Lovemarks: the Future Beyond Brands, Kevin Roberts, Executive Chairman of Saatchi & Saatchi, relates the inspiration behind the idea, and shows that by building respect and inspiring Love, business can move the world.
Type: Saatchi & Saatchi Books | 2,252 views
Collectively produced by Saatchi & Saatchi designers and art directors, Lovemarks: the Saatchi & Saatchi Designers’ Edition celebrates the central role design plays in creating emotional connections with consumers. This special edition book is a sublime rendering of the original Lovemarks book and will challenge the mind and delight the eyes of readers.
Type: Saatchi & Saatchi Books | 2,544 views
The follow up to the international bestseller Lovemarks: the Future Beyond Brands, The Lovemarks Effect: Winning in the Consumer Revolution rides the crest of the Lovemarks wave and tells us everything we need to know to take Lovemarks further and wider. It tells the stories and shares the metrics that prove Lovemarks measures up.
Brian Sheehan talks to MarketingProfs.com’s Kerry O’Shea Gorgone about his new book Loveworks: How the world’s top marketers make emotional connections to win in the marketplace.
Q&A with Jayne Van Dusen, Advertising & Marketing Communications Management, Algonquin College, Ottawa, Canada.
Brian Sheehan, author of Loveworks, speaks to Class CNBC Italy about the birth of Loveworks and the importance of love in the long-term success of a brand. (In Italian)
Type: Insights & Ideas | 987 views
In this LinkedIn community question inspired blog post, we address the question if brand love is as effective and applicable in developing countries, and is a person with limited resources more likely to make a decision based on emotion than reason.
Building brand loyalty requires a personal touch. Brian Sheehan talks about connecting to consumers beyond a commercial transaction. Saying that brands have to evoke strong emotions through the experiences they offer to create loyalty beyond reason.
In a guest post for CMO.com, Loveworks author, Brian Sheehan, discusses a brands greatest asset, its ability to tell stories. He looks at three different stories brands can communicate: brand stories, consumer stories, and stories to be shared by both brand and consumers.
Type: Insights & Ideas | 909 views
There has been a lot of talk about the impact of Big Data as a way to help marketers make better decisions. It allows businesses to run more efficiently by identifying the best pricing, scheduling, and promotional strategies…But how close can Big Data get to the average person? Just because it can remember your name and recall your preferences, can Big Data make you feel like it cares?