Over the many years I’ve been involved with Internet marketing I’ve seen a lot of services, methodologies and tools come and go, but those that remain are pretty amazing and I want one place I can go to find them and remind me to stay on the grind when I’m not using them.
Every single one of these resources I’ve used at one point in my career, if not currently, and while you won’t find everything from every company that caters to us Internet marketers, you will see the many I’ve found valuable.
This list will never be finished and I’m ALWAYS open to high value resources, so if you have something awesome, leave a note in the comments!
Jump links: Click to go straight to these sections.
- Social Media
- Content Marketing/Copywriting
- Email Marketing
- Conversion Rate Optimization
- Mobile Marketing
- Native Advertising
- YouTube Marketing
- Traffic Generation
- SEO Guides: New to the game? Need a refresher? These are the best of the best SEO guides. The list might be small, but if you need more than this you’re overthinking it!
- MOZ Beginner Guide To SEO: Rand & Co. have authored the defacto guide to SEO for Noob’s. If you’re building a website they’ve also got a handy little cheatsheet to keep your SEO on point.
- QuickSprout Advanced Guide To SEO: Neil always puts out good stuff. He also spends a lot of time creating quality posts that are informative and distractingly pretty to look at. Basically, this is an advanced guide to SEO masquerading as a children’s book.
- Google’s Search Engine Optimization Starter Guide: I added this more for the ironic humor because there couldn’t be a company that hates SEO more than Google, but hey, if they’re willing to give you pointers – take them.
- SEO Talk: Want some free expert advice? No better place to turn than SEO Bloggers & Communities. These people stay on the edge of what works. You want to be there.
- ViperChill: Glen doesn’t post as much nowadays, but when he does it’s the highest quality. I blame this guy for the scourge of subscription box businesses and viral Facebook websites.
- Search Engine Watch
- Search Engine Land
- Search Engine Journal
- Moz: They live SEO over at Moz, so you need to stay on top of what they write.
- Matt Cutts: Love him or hate him, he heads up SPAM at Google. He writes about it sometimes. Mostly he just issues dire warnings to watch webmaster squirm and talks about new tech. Personalyl, I don’t pay much attention to him.
- WebmasterWorld: Brett’s WmW was the first community I was part of back in 2001. I miss the days of manually checking .htaccess files and cheering when we’d see Googlebot. Maybe I should log in…
- Reddit SEO: Me and 27,000 other Redditor’s will be there to give you a smart ass reply to even the most basic question. Invaluable time-waster/learning experience.
- SEOchat: They’ve been around awhile and have a very active community.
- WarriorForum: If you’re looking to be bombarded by $5 PLR offers and keep up-to-date on SEO conspiracy theories while wading through rehashed topics and cross-posting noob’s – this is the place.
- Blackhat World: Don’t act like you don’t go there.
- SEO Tools: This could be a pretty long list in itself as there are hundreds of free and paid tools out there. Instead, I’ll link to some tools, and link to some lists of tools. Many of the paid tools will be located in the SEO SaaS section because they’re primarily software subscription services.
- Google: This one is a no-brainer. Everything you could possibly want to see related to SEO is found using this free tool. There are virtually no limitations to the information you gather using this.
- Google Analytics: It’s pretty safe to say “Start here” when talking about SEO. There is no better free website analytics program on Earth and if you’re reading this and don’t have it…sorry, I ran out of words.
- Google Search Console: GSC, which was formerly Google Webmaster Tools, is a must-have if you run a website. If you want to know more, Moz has a Beginners Guide To Google Search Console you can check out.
- Google Keyword Planner: I’m reluctantly adding this. Not because it sucks, but because it’s not as cool as the original and honestly, if you want great keyword data there are other paid services that let you dive deeper.
- Google Pagespeed Insights: Just what the title says. Check your pagespeed, it’s important for more than just SEO.
- Google Structured Data Testing Tool: Verify Schema markup with this tool from Google.
- Google Trends: If you can spot new trends and move quickly you can capitalize on them.
- Bing Webmaster Tools: Much like Google Search Console, BWT is out to give you the best insight relating to their search engine.
- Scrapebox: The ultimate link building tool. Here’s a Scrapebox Guide from Neil on how to use it. Here’s a Whitehat Guide to using it. It’s hard to mention Scrapebox without talking about Xrumer, SENuke or GSA, as popular link-building SEO products.
- Yoast WP SEO Plugin: I’m so tempted to create a WordPress Plugin section, but that’s unnecessary. Yoast is a tool that belongs here. You know where else it belongs? On your website! Ready to dive in to WordPress SEO? Here’s how to use this tool for best results. That being said, there are alternatives to Yoast, such as All In One SEO Pack which also come highly recommended (and preferred) by some.
- Pingdom: When website speed is an issue, turn to Pingdom to find out the what and the why’s.
- SEOQuake Toolbar: Moz might have the most popular toolbar, but SEOQuake has been in the game since 2006. Tons of great data you can get with this tool, and much like MOZ, it will feel weird searching Google without it.
- Internet Marketing Ninja Tools: You could waste hours with all of these tools, but you’re here for SEO. Thankfully you can waste hours with those too.
- SEOBook’s Free Tools: This is a very comprehensive selection of tools designed to up your game. Some free, some paid – most useful.
- KeywordTool.io: When you need keyword suggestions for free, this is the tool. Great for finding niches. Ever since Google dropped the original Adwords Tool it’s been a mostly paid tool route for the good stuff.
- Chrome Developer Tools: If you have a shred of dev in you, a tool like this is in your bag. Diagnose your website from the inside. Hell, I’ll do you one better, go do it to a competitor too. Check this sweet guide to using it.
- WayBackMachine: Never underestimate the awesomeness of viewing an older version of a website. This can come in very handy for domainers and tracking down the “What the hell did my SEO used to look like” versions.
- ScreamingFrog: You can’t have an SEO tool list and not include the gold standard web crawler! Screaming frog is a must-have tool for those that want big SEO data on their website.
- SEO SaaS: These are the Software as a Service SEO tools. Typically freemium-to-paid and almost always a little outside the scope of just SEO, but I’ll try to stay SEO-focused on this.
- Moz Pro: I’m linking to Moz Tools here, but it matters little. In order to get the functionality out of their free(mium) tools you really need to have a pro account and that’s a SaaS tool, not really a standalone tool. I could spend all day talking about the different types of tools they have and how everyone uses them, but I’ll just let them pitch you.
- Raven Tools: Newer, yet still an industry standard. That’s how great they are. They have a YouTube channel to explain some features as well. I’ve used this and found it very impressive.
- AHREFS: Gold standard for backlink discovery and reporting. I don’t know anyone in SEO that doesn’t use this. They also have a toolbar. Though, Google (Chrome) is blocking it for abuse. If you’re tossing this up between Majestic SEO, Raven and Moz you can read this article.
- Local SEO: A lot of the regular SEO tools will apply here so I won’t go listing a bunch. The biggest differences, like citations, guides, and the Local-SEO-Specific tools will be included – in no particular order.
- Moz Local SEO Guide: While not technically a guide, this is a damn good start. It covers everything you need to know to get started with Local SEO and a lot of fascinating insight.
- Google Local: The big kahuna. Search for your business. If it’s there, claim it. If it’s not, add it.
- The Aggregators: Pay attention to these links, as they’re the top citation aggregators in the world. Instead of just linking to the homepage and sending you off on your way, here are the “backdoor” links to get in for free – you is welcome.
- Factual: First you need to check here to see if your business is listed, if it is not, you need to go here and add it.
- Infogroup: Search for you business. If it’s not there, add it.
- Localeze: Kind of a bitch. You need to search for you business. If it’s not there, click on “add it to our directory.”. From that point you need to choose “free” or “paid” then verify by phone, then create an account. Quite the runaround. You’re lucky if your business is on there because you can simply “claim it”
- WhiteSpark: This company offers a LocalSEO services but they also happen to have a local citation finder (freemium) that reports on your citations (important!) and many people find this a useful tool.
- LocalSEOChecklist: Pretty much a colorful set of instructions geared towards getting your local SEO together. It’s not 100% necessary, but it’s nice to have a checklist in place. Another really cool
checklistguide I like is this one.
- SEM Guides
- PPCHero: You could get lost pretty quickly with the sheer amount of guides they have available. Not at all for beginners. This guide, however is for beginners.
- Unbounce PPC Guide: Although I feel like I’m linking directly to the top of a sales funnel (I am), I still feel there’s some value in the PPC advice they have, especially when geared towards landing pages.
- SEM Tools (Free & SaaS): I used to have 4 tools on this list. It’s pointless. IMO, there’s only 1 tool you need and that’s AHREF’s…and no, they aren’t paying me to say that.
- PPC Advertising Platforms: Search engine advertising only.
Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest, Tumblr, YouTube, .etc. This section is dedicated to marketing on these platforms.
- Social Media Marketing Guides
- Social Media Marketing Blogs
- Social Media Marketing Tools
Content marketing ends up being an all-encompassing look at creating content and marketing it, so instead of separating this for copywriting, content creation, outreach, engagement, sales and optimization and making it confusing, you’ll find links for all stages below in their respective types (guide, blogs, tools, .etc).
- Content Marketing Guides
- Beginners Guide To Content Marketing: KissMetrics (Neil Patel) is back at it with a colorful beginners guide to content marketing.
- Quicksprout Advanced Guide To Content Marketing: Neil again? yep. Here he is creating another colorful guide for content marketing, this time however it’s more advanced.
- Hubspot Content Marketing Strategy Guide: Another great guide for those looking to get a well-rounded view of content marketing practices.
- Copyblogger Copywriting 101: I don’t care who ranks higher for copywriting guides, Copyblogger is THE place to go to learn effective copywriting from master copywriters. There are many other sources, but rarely will you find a company so revered and respected in this space.
- Content Marketing Blogs
- Copyblogger: They’ve rebranded into Rainmaker (great platform, btw) throughout the main site and might be moving away from full-time instructional copywriting articles, but make no mistake they know what’s up and the information is still out there to help make you a better writer.
- Jon Morrow’s BoostBlogTraffic: Is this underrated? I don’t know, but what I do know is this is hands down in my top 3 favorite blogs of any kind. Morrow, who not-so-surprisingly wrote for Copyblogger, gives some hard-hitting tips on perfecting your copywriting skills by using power words, blogger outreach, and generating traffic. Great guest posts as well.
- Content Marketing Tools
- BuzzSumo: Smart content marketers don’t reinvent the wheel. They systematically steal what they want and recycle it (AKA, The Skyscraper Technique)! There is no better tool, paid or otherwise, that’s going to give you the data you need to see on what content is getting shared the most online. It’s in your best interest to use this product for content discovery, as much as I hate the price, that’s the reality.
Email marketing gets a bad rap, but many astute business owners will argue this is the single most important marketing effort you can make online. I agree. With as much noise as there is out there, one way to rise above it is to have a constant connection with your userbase or customers. Whether you started a new blog, or run an ecommerce store with 3,000+ monthly customers – staying in contact via email is one best ROI platforms in existence.
- Email Marketing Guides
- Mailchimp’s Email Marketing Guide: Who better to write a guide than the company that’s dominating email marketing right now? (read the HTML version)
- Aweber’s Email Marketing Guides: Not to be outdone by anyone, Aweber has 11 separate guides ready for you to digest.
- Vertical Response Guides: You want even more email marketing guides? Done.
- Email Marketing Blogs
- Copyblogger Email: The copywriting masters are here to give sage advice on issues like How to combine blogging and email marketing for the best results, How to build your email list with a WordPress website, and this email checklist.
- Email Marketing Tools
- CRO Guides
- CRO Blogs
- Unbounce Blog: This is a CRO goldmine. They’re in the business of helping you convert, so believe me when I say it’s in their best interest to stay on the bleeding edge and give you that information for free. Articles like how to increase your conversion by 336% are common.
- ConversionXL: I read a lot of CRO blogs, I keep coming back to this one. That says a lot.
- VWO Blog: In the same vein as Unbounce, Visual Website Optimizer is out to show you the tips and techniques that will make you money. Why? Because they want you to make a lot of it using their tools! Take them up on it.
- Curata: Easily the most comprehensive list of CM tools and resources out there.
- CRO Tools
- Unbounce: I’ve been using this company since they first opened shop. They’ve come a long way and the plans are reasonably priced. There are only a few services that I would recommend for landing pages, and this is one of them. Here’s a link to the docs that will get you up and running with some actual skill in no time.
- Visual Website Optimizer: Can get spendy, but when you see those big display advertisers split-testing 1,000’s of versions of their advertorial for sketchy skin care products, they’re using this powerhouse service. It’s worth the money if you’re a baller and even if you’re not you’ll probably still want to use it.
- Optimizely: When you absolutely, positively have to split-test everything, this is the go-to tool.
- Mixpanel: O-M-G. This is one of the coolest “what is my traffic doing?” analytics tools in the world. Out of the box this SaaS delivers. Whether it’s web or mobile, you’ll get the data you need. Don’t take my word for it, try the free plan.
It’s difficult to list all of the mobile-related resources because the reality is, everything is a mobile resource! Ads might need to be designed a little differently, and websites need to be responsive to all browser types, but the end result is that the web is shifting organically towards a primary mobile experience. Whether you advertise for search or in-app, the majority of the ad platforms have this offering and it’s as straight-forward as any of their other ad types.
- Let’s start here for mobile traffic, because those of us that operate websites need to understand how mobile traffic impacts us and design for it. A few of us may even be concerned with how we can actually make money from mobile traffic.
- App Marketing: A lot of us are headed down this route and thankfully there are a ton of resources that can help us out. From understanding the mistakes, to creating a detailed strategy, to finding app sales data to see who’s crushing it! Need analytics? AppAnnie is the service for that.
- Where do I advertise? Outside of the usual suspects like Google, MSN, Yahoo and Facebook, there are mobile-specific platforms like AdMob, iAd, Millennial and Flurry.
In 2017 this is very likely one of the best sources of traffic for lead gen. It works for CPS offers as well, but IMO, it crushes it for lead gen. Financial & Health do very well.
You can break successful native advertising down to 5 main things.
2.) You need to be using advertorials.
4.) You should be doing your competitive analysis with Adplexity (don’t bother with anything else).
5.) Always Be Testing (ABT, yo!)
You can make hundreds of thousands of dollars in 5 easy steps. Well, kind of. The reality is that Native, while cheap and very high volume, leans towards the “lower quality” scale, so it’s a pure volume play. Almost arbitrage. Profit margins typically hover around 20% or less and there’s a lot of small, but very important work that needs to be done to squeeze out a profit before scaling out campaigns.
How to crush Native Advertising in 6 easy steps
1.) Split-test devices: Mobile-only & Desktop-only. Desktop performs better for lead gen, mobile is cheaper.
2.) Split-test ad images & copy: Cut losers fast. You want to see close to 1% CTR’s on your ads. The best images for finance are political and pictures of money. Health, it’s Instagram pictures of women or weird food. Depends on your angle. Again, do your research on Adplexity and the answer will figuratively smack you in the face.
3.) Split-test LP’s: You need about a 20% CTR rate, here. Not getting it? Keep testing. Also, if you’re using Adplexity feel free to “copy” winning LP’s. I didn’t say steal. Stealing is bad. Iterate on it. Make it better.
4.) Watch your placements & stats: This is a killer. Bad placements can drain money fast. Taboola lets you block placements. Make sure you’re collecting pixel data and watching this shit like a hawk. You really, really want the prime MSN placements and other top-tier, but if you’re not careful you’ll get a whole lot of viral arbitrage traffic and that stuff is juuuunk.
5.) Use Dynamic Insertion for headlines: Both OB and TAB offer this. Use it. They also allow you to pass these params in your URL, so again, use it. And don’t forget to set up a pixel/postback to track conversions!
6.) GEO Targeting: GEO It All! That’s right. You should have GEO in your headline “New California Bill Gives $10k Rebate For Solar Panels” and GEO on your LP’s. There are a couple of solutions for this, but tbh, they all kind of suck at granular levels – aka, cities. Since GEO is 100% reliant on IP’s, and IP’s can be way off (especially with mobile!), it’s smarter to target “Region”. In the US, this is a “state”. In Canada it’s a “province”. This is often good enough.
What I do is target cities on the ad headline and regions on the LP. Taboola/Outbrain have access to better GEO services than most of us do, so you can get away with city-based geo-targeting on ads, it’s just a poor idea to try this on your LP unless you have a rock-solid system. You won’t likely get the state (region) wrong, but the city – almost always inaccurate.
Also, and this probably goes without saying. You’re going to have to get good at blurring the lines between deception and truth. You’re dealing with a clickbait crowd, here, and they won’t click a boring headline. Ever.
Don’t lie. Don’t be an idiot and invite the FTC to bitchslap you around. Be “creative” and definitely follow the lead of the top advertisers. They know the rules. They know what they can bend. They know the limits. Follow them and you should be good.
Every day people watch over 100,000,000 hours worth of YouTube videos, generating billions of views. A market like that can’t be ignored so I’ll give you some great resources for ramping up your marketing efforts on YT.
- Channel Promotion (AKA: Get More Video Views!): The holy grail. Some people boost their channel and videos by paying for views. Other’s are popular on another platform and it crosses over and some video’s just go viral, boosting everything. Basically, there’s more than one way to get your channel found and more views!
- YouTube Optimization: Very detailed. Absolutely worth reading.
- Build Your YouTube Audience: Great guest post at KissMetrics that highlights YT channels that do it right.
- Blog: YouTube Marketing: This is one damn good resource for YT marketing. A lot of content based around channels that get a lot of views and more importantly – why.
- Science Behind Why Videos Go Viral
- 5 Ways To Boost You Chances Of Going Viral
- The Secret Strategy Behind Many Viral Videos: Older, but still spot on. This is great technique.
- 10 Ways To Make Your Video Go Viral
- Going Viral: An Analysis Of YouTube Videos (PDF)
- How Smosh Got 74 Billion Views: One of the best ways to learn is to deconstruct success.
- Reverse Engineer Google SERPS: See how you can get your videos to show up on Google search.
- Increasing Subscribers: A lot of this comes down to having a good “call to action” and content people want to see more of, which you can’t really fake, but there are definitely ways you can increase your subs by making it easier for them.
- How to add a popup to increase subscriber base by 400%: This “trick” is money.
- 18 Tips To Increase Subscribers
- 9 Advanced Strategies To Promoting Your Channel And Increasing Subs: This is a great resource that covers more marketing than just increasing subscribers, but it’s all kind of related anyhow if you want to crush it.
I wanted a section just for podcasts as I feel the value ratio is much higher than in text format, in the sense that it’s always current, there’s typically more than one view point and there’s a ton of it. Personally I pop the headphones in at night and listen to some of these for an hour or so with my laptop nearby for that 1am Evernote scribe.
- Smart Passive Income (SPI): Simply put, Pat Flynn puts out a world-class podcast. It’s more beginner-to-mid-level marketing than anything else, and it’s definitely geared towards the business-side of things, however even seasoned pro’s can find little nuggets here and there. I believe the best value from this podcast is discovering other marketers and entrepreneurs. The subjects he interviews are at the top of their game in respective fields and I’ve found myself following up on many of them. Which segues nicely into…
- Freedom Fast Lane: Ryan comes from a bill-gettin’ background and his appearance on SPI detailing how to go from $0 – $1 million on Amazon in 12 Months went instaclassic. His Amazon business Zen Yoga does about $5m year revenue and he offers some great insight on how you can repeat his success. Literally, he shows you exactly how he did it. He also has some very in-depth conversations with digital product ballers and man…if you can’t find something inspiring here you’re in the wrong line of work!
- Amy Porterfield: Not surprisingly this little juggernaut of social media marketing has been featured on SPI multiple times and always brings some value to the table, especially if you want great social media tips.
- Mixergy: Geared more towards startups, Andrew @ Mixergy always manages to find some cool guests. This is a high value podcast if you’re a startup looking for ways to build and grow your business. Not 100% IM-focused, however, anytime you’re dealing with starting a project, finding customers and scaling – it should be of interest.
- Side Hustle: I’m always down for the hustle, even if it’s on the side! Nick spends most of his time on the mic interviewing hustlers. People making a few thousand per month of side projects, aka, the side-hustle. Eventually you will understand that gravitating from people that talk exclusively about marketing tactics to people that talk about business growth tactics will up your game. You’ll see.
- The Top: Nathan, a fast talking guy obsessed with startups, spends 15 minutes talking to industry leaders. This podcast is one of my latest listens and it always gets me thinking. There’s enough good content here to write a book and I’d recommend at least listening to a few of them.
This is the fun section where I list great resources (i.e. articles) for generating traffic without the structure of placing them in specific marketing types (SEO, PPC, .etc) It may look like a little bit of a jumbled mess, but that’s actually a good thing because I want you to click around and find something new without the constraints of sticking to what you know best. Discovery at its finest.
- Using organic SEO to go from 0 to 14 million visitors in 6 months.
- The Skycraper Technique: This is a double-post by me, as I linked to it elsewhere on this list but the technique bears repeating. If you’re not using this strategy to drive free viral traffic you’re leaving money on the table…a lot of money.
- How To Get Traffic From Comments: It’s not what you think. I mean, it is, but it isn’t comment spam.
- Driving Traffic With Twitter: Not everyone loves Twitter traffic, but it’s hard to ignore the ease and cost of generating social media traffic. If you need some tips, this is a great article, as is this one.
- YouTube Marketing: Pat does a great job of giving you the rundown on how to work YouTube for your traffic needs. Other great tip are found here, here, and definitely here. Jeff shows you how to get 500k views in 10 months.
- I love me some blogger outreach. Here’s how to reach out to influencers and actually get replies, here’s how to reverse outreach on Twitter for the times when people are already tweeting your product if you didn’t get enough out of that, here’s how to craft the perfect email to send to them. Ok, I have their attention, now how do I get them to share my stuff?
- Guest blogging done correctly can provide a steady avalanche of targeted traffic. Wouldn’t you like to know some of the best blogs to guest blog on?
- Is link building still relevant? I would say it is, if it’s done the right way. Here’s how one guy got 10 awesome links. Moz also has something to say about it. Can you still use linkbait to get links from the New York Times? Forget links, what if you just wanted to be FEATURED in the New York Times? What if you didn’t even want to use link building at all? Why are blackhatters still gaming it?
- Want more SEO Traffic? How about how this dude got 100k+ visitors per month in 12 months. Of course, Neil doesn’t mess around so when he tells you that he doubled his traffic in 30 days, to 240k/mo you should listen. Here’s another cool one that mixes US with a bit of international traffic
- Social media is one of my favorite ways to drive traffic. Some use Reddit to drive it, and some even find massive success and write about it. An oldie but goodie on Reddit’s absurd traffic channel is right here. Some people however lean on Facebook to drive leads, or more than $10k in 1 week. Maybe you just want to know the best times to post on social networks and if you don’t believe that, you can take Buffer’s word for it.
- A lot of us use blogs for our business. This guy did and generated $6m in sales. Of course, Matthew Woodward has done alright for himself as well in building his blog without link building. Alex shows you how he built a base of over 250k visitors per month.
- Those that use blogs, tend to have a focus – building their email list! This guy got 1k opt-in’s with one blog post…in 1 day!
- Viral videos have their place as well in a traffic building strategy. This case study shows how a video about poop freshener (seriously) drove a ton of traffic and sales. Is there a more viral online video that helped launch a brand than this one from Dollar Shave Club? In case you underestimated the impact of that video, here’s a big number for you – $615,000,000.
- Want to increase ecommerce sales? How about by 1700%? Or the “real” secret to launching a Shopify store. Wait, even better, how about having $0 for marketing and still building a multi-million dollar ecommerce store? Here’s one about a couple selling $600k worth of digital products. Speaking of digital products, here’s how Noah recommends selling high-priced digital products.
- Glen at ViperChill wrote a cool post about how a poker membership website make $100k at launch. Speaking of launches, this is the right way to launch a product, or gather 100k emails. One of my favorite markets, Ryan Holiday writes how he launched Tim Ferriss’ 4-hour Chef book selling 30,000 copies in 6 weeks.
- E-books are one of my favorite strategies for making money as the revenue options are plentiful and the traffic can be huge. Here’s how to launch an ebook like a bawss. Maybe you just want it to go viral, it’s easier. Glen writes about his $30k ebook and how he created and marketed it.
- You want product validation and hustle? I dare you to beat this. Noah is an all-round hustler and one of my favorites, here’s what he learned working at FB, Mint and AppSumo (basically, how to make millions). He also runs a free Summer Of Marketing class to help the rook’s out there.
- Neil Patel goes instaclassic with this article on how spending $100k on clothing made him $600k, proof that dressing like a boss is profitable. Seriously, if I could expense Panerai’s and Ferrari’s my game would be elite.
- Growth Hacking, lame buzzword, great results. Forget for a minute the word is as overused as “disrupt” and “green” and bask in the glory that is the result – rapid growth. A great place to find aggregate info on the topic is Growth Hackers. The post that started a revolution, can be found here – AirBnB: The Growth Story You Didn’t Know. Neil set up a resource that lists 35 Growth Hacking Resources so I don’t have to!
This is not the end my friend, this is just the beginning! Scroll back up and go over the list again, get inspired to try new tactics or dive into something you’ve never thought of doing before or haven’t prioritized. It’s worth it.
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