El Marketing del Permiso

El Marketing del Permiso Whether it is the TV commercial that breaks into our favorite program or the telemarketing phone call that disrupts a family dinner traditional advertising is based on the hope of snatching our atte

  • Title: El Marketing del Permiso
  • Author: Seth Godin
  • ISBN: 9788496627826
  • Page: 240
  • Format: Paperback
  • Whether it is the TV commercial that breaks into our favorite program, or the telemarketing phone call that disrupts a family dinner, traditional advertising is based on the hope of snatching our attention away from whatever we are doing Seth Godin calls this Interruption Marketing, and, as companies are discovering, it no longer works Instead of annoying potential custoWhether it is the TV commercial that breaks into our favorite program, or the telemarketing phone call that disrupts a family dinner, traditional advertising is based on the hope of snatching our attention away from whatever we are doing Seth Godin calls this Interruption Marketing, and, as companies are discovering, it no longer works Instead of annoying potential customers by interrupting their most coveted commodity time Permission Marketing offers consumers incentives to accept advertising voluntarily Now this Internet pioneer introduces a fundamentally different way of thinking about advertising products and services By reaching out only to those individuals who have signaled an interest in learning about a product, Permission Marketing enables companies to develop long term relationships with customers, create trust, build brand awareness, and greatly improve the chances of making a sale.

    One thought on “El Marketing del Permiso”

    1. Permission Marketing Vs. Interruption MarketingMost marketers practice Interruption Marketing. The difference is simple. An Interruption Marketer is a hunter. A Permission Marketer is a farmer.Hunting prospects involves loading a gun with bullets and shooting until you hit something. You can take a day or a week or a month off from this endeavor and it won’t take you long to get back into successfully bagging a few.Farming prospects involves hoeing, planting, watering, and harvesting. It’s i [...]

    2. When I see an interesting book on business or marketing at my local library, the first thing I check after reading the jacket is the publication date. Seeing that this book was published in 1999 didn't give me much confidence in it. In computer terms, 1999 is practically the Stone Age. Granted, I remember the Internet back then, since I started using networked computer systems in the late 80s and started surfing the web in 1995. So in some ways, this book was a little bit of nostalgia.Permission [...]

    3. I found it rather amusing how the book started off with the example of how you're supposed to think of marketing as asking for a date rather than attempting to propose marriage right off the bat. There's an endless supply of books and tomes out there trying to explain how you're supposed to get a date and how hard it truly is. Permission Marketing doesn't really tell you how you're supposed to get that initial attention and wowing factor although it does go into well how you should be building a [...]

    4. Being an old book a lot of information is a bit outdated.For one, AOL, AltaVista are gone, Yahoo! was replaced by Google.Banners and pop-ups are still with us.However the basic concept is still valid. I've read many reviews where people complain about Godin not writing anything "new", that the whole permission marketing idea is thousands years old - as he himself points out a few times in the book, it was the norm until about a 100 years ago -, and this is all intuitive, nothing new there.But if [...]

    5. I think one of the biggest problems facing marketers who are using social media is not learning the tools themselves but in how to use the tools. I used to say when I was teaching social media that my students did not need to be afraid of Twitter. They already have the knowledge of how to market, this was just a new tool. It was like they were building a home with a hammer, and now they have a new tool of an electric nail gun. As soon as they learn to use it they will be okay.While I still feel [...]

    6. Interesting read! A little outdated in parts as it was written in 1999, but a step by step strategy for turning strangers into customers using permission marketing (when people give you permission to market to them), rather than interruption marketing (TV ads,etc) . Particularly liked the portion that explained how permission needs to be 3 essential components in order to work - anticipated, personal, and relevant. Recommended as Seth was the father of this kind of marketing that's dominating In [...]

    7. Repetition, repetition, and guess what again ??? Repetition. This is my first time to rate a book with a single star. The concept of permission marketing was very well explained at the very beginning of the book, and i was fascinated by the way Seth explained the evolution of marketing from one to one approaches to mass campaigns. After that, the book gave nothing new.

    8. Permission Marketing is to Inbound Marketing, what Darth Vader is to Luke Skywalker. A must read for starters in Online Marketing.

    9. To get this off my chest I want to begin by saying that illustrating the statement “Frequency works” with Muhammad Ali’s fight record is simply wrong, or, at best a not well chosen example. Godin writes “Muhammad Ali did not become heavyweight champion by punching twenty people one time each. No, he became the champ by punching one guy twenty times. By applying frequency to the poor opponent’s head, Ali was able to bring his message home…” I might have ignored this if it did not co [...]

    10. To get this off my chest I want to begin by saying that illustrating the statement “Frequency works” with Muhammad Ali’s fight record is simply wrong, or, at best a not well chosen example. Godin writes “Muhammad Ali did not become heavyweight champion by punching twenty people one time each. No, he became the champ by punching one guy twenty times. By applying frequency to the poor opponent’s head, Ali was able to bring his message home…” I might have ignored this if it did not co [...]

    11. Below are key excerpts from the book that I found particularly insightful:1- "As clutter has increased, advertisers have responded by increasing clutter. And as with pollution, because no one owns the problem, no one is working very hard to solve it."2- "In addition to clutter, there's another problem facing marketers. Consumers don't need to care as much as they used to. The quality of products has increased dramatically It's increased so much, in fact, that it doesn't really matter which car y [...]

    12. Loy Machedo’s Book Review – Permission Marketing by Seth Godin. Everyday we are bombarded with ads from literally every company, brand, product and service. Every advert uses every possible medium where the targeted ROI is hoped to reach new record levels. And if there is any strategy, science or style that would increase this level by even an iota, you can be rest assured everyone else on the planet would jump the bandwagon to slurp out the last living possibility. In this competitive, conf [...]

    13. When I finished this book, I tore out the last page and posted it by my desk as a future guide. This book is a bit older at this point (1999 I believe), but some of his predictions were prescient and the principles are timeless. Basically, don't be an annoying fuck while marketing. A lot of it simply plays to people's inherent self-interest, too: "Just because someone is a professional doesn't mean he isn't selfish! Make yourself a little sign and post it on your wall. America's favorite radio s [...]

    14. Book genre: History of marketing.Too old to be useful. But it was interesting to learn how they managed without social networks or Google Ads. )

    15. Permission Marketing by Seth Godin had been on my reading list for a very long time after a couple of people recommended it to me and I'd seen it referenced as describing the "right" way to market. Perhaps I'm a bit too cynical, but reading this book made me realize why I hate so much of the marketing we see today. While this book is a how-to book about marketing strategy, I have to admit the techniques within sounded a bit manipulative to me. I'm a straightforward kind of person, and I truly do [...]

    16. Permission Marketing is the marketing book to rule all marketing books, the one book that you should be sure to read before all others and which you should re-read every year if you hope to ever sell a product. Godin revolutionised the way we think about marketing – no longer is it about getting your message out in front of people in any way possible. Now, you need to seek the permission of consumers before you contact them.In some cases, this is actually a legal requirement – think of the C [...]

    17. This is the first book I've read that is actually outdated. And although there are some relevant truths and interesting ideas in it (like the servicing of your car in your driveway while you sleep proposition) - it's pretty much antique in terms of online marketing. An interesting read for people who want to study the evolution of marketing and advertising.It did leave me thinking that although "interruption marketing" is still very much alive, and though "permission marketing" is the new must-d [...]

    18. Even though,Targeting is an important part of the marketing process and is the centerpiece of the Marketing concept,most mass-media do not allow marketers to target consumers with any degree of precision.Direct marketing has arisen as an alternative to such mass marketing.Godin presents a new idea which is " Permission Marketing ",which envisions every customer shaping the targeting behavior of Marketers.Consumers provide interested marketers with the information about the types of advertising m [...]

    19. Seth is still relevant even today and similarly, even though this book is dated (ancient even for a marketing book), the general principle offered still stand. Basically, give (to your customers) before you take (their information) and proceed to make them reciprocate your investment. The ideas are novel for its time but obviously a lot has changed since then, so many of the tips cannot be applied today without major tweaks. It's worth a casual read at most, if only to reminisce. Worth noting th [...]

    20. Excellent book on marketing, but unfortunately all of his examples are painfully dated. Given the popularity this book has established, Godin would do well to re-release an updated version.

    21. Here's the TLDR for the book: create opt-in mailing lists, offer incentives to get people to join those lists, and then send promotional materials to those people on a regular basis.That's honestly all there is to it. Don't get me wrong, the basic premise of the book is correct: instead of "interruption marketing", where you try to grab a prospects attention with all sorts of distractions, you should use "permission marketing", where the prospect opts in to your marketing channel, and you gradua [...]

    22. It is amazing to read this book, knowing it was written in 1999. Email marketing, inbound marketing, marketing automation all of these concepts were either non-existent or in their very infancy, yet Godin was keenly aware of where the industry was headed. Almost all of his predictions have come true, making him nothing short of a marketing prophet. As with all of Godin's books, Permission Marketing is succinct, clever and simple. The anecdotes and mini case-studies are fascinating and make for g [...]

    23. The book is a bit dated and could do with some more-relevant examples hence the 4 stars. However, the notion of the book wasn't lost on me. The idea that we have reached a critical stage in marketing where permission marketing will have to become the new norm offers marketers an excellent opportunity to evolve before becoming extinct. As a marketer, I've seen the challenges of trying to grab peoples' attention through clever ads and witty campaigns but this still falls short of making a sustaina [...]

    24. My summary:- Don't interrupt users without having their attention permission first.- By giving people a chance to volunteer their attention, you end up with a much more targeted customer group.- Don't break users trust for short term gains.- Send people stuff they want for their attention, then maybe they can take a loot at your product at the bottom. (Like content marketing)- Use Opt-In marketing not Opt-Out .- Regular contact builds familiarity and trust over time.- Date your customer before m [...]

    25. First off, the author references Palm Pilots and beepers. How can I trust his content when his examples were relevant 15 years ago? Second, this book was more about the philosophy of permission marketing than a "how-to" lesson; the title says "Turning strangers into friends" and yet he doesn't outline a potential action plan to do that. Third, I am a coach, not a large corporation, and there were no examples to relate to my circumstances. Therefore, I was disappointed with this book and regret s [...]

    26. Aside from the fact that a lot of the technical terms, companies, and rising internet lingo are outdated, the philosophy behind Permission Marketing is still very much relevant today and applicable to businesses great and (especially) small. This is a great book to have on hand for entrepreneurs and creators; it can be referred back to and has lots of great snippets worth highlighting and sticking to the wall for reminders.

    27. I like Seth Godin's books a lot because they are quick and stay on focus. I gave this one 4 stars only because the information is dated. This book was written in 1999, so it's hitting the 20 year mark. Tech and I do move too fast for some of this book to be relevant. However it is a good book to explain how marketing research works and why it has failed. The stories Godin tells are worth the read.

    28. A pretty “meh” read for me. There isn’t anything particularly earth-shattering or extraordinarily useful in 2018 (this was written in 1999). I can tell that it built the foundation for the marketing that followed it, but we face new challenges today that this book just can’t touch. Furthermore, for all the touting of the permission marketing strategy, there is no explanation of how you get an audience in front of your business in order to get permission to market to them.

    29. He tends to repeat himself in typical Godin fashion. But the ideas are good and interesting as a reminder. Nothing revolutionary, but great reminders of how to cut through the noise. Now I just got to figure out how to interrupt them the first time to begin the permission marketing in the first place.

    30. For a book that's almost 20 years old, this is still worth reading. Seth Godin was so far ahead with his thoughts in marketing when he wrote this. Businesses are still getting this wrong today, there's countless mistakes happening over and over again. It makes so much sense why startups are disrupting huge corporations.

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