From push notifications to email, all communications formats have convincing use cases. But new research suggests it’s the tone of the communications and the context of the message that decides whether your efforts are a hit, or miss, with your target audience. Our host Peggy Anne Salz catches up with Myles Kleeger, President and Chief Customer Officer of Braze, a customer engagement platform that delivers messaging experiences across push, email, in-app, and more. They discuss why brands must be honest and upfront in how they communicate with consumers and delve into the data that shows it really pays to be considerate and genuine—at every stage of the funnel and every touchpoint in the journey.
Hey, hello and welcome to Mobile Presence. I’m your host, Peggy Anne Salz, from Mobile Groove, where I plan, produce and promote content that allows my clients to reach performance goals and scale growth. And growth of course is what it’s all about here buty if you’ve been looking at the data as I have the entire year, you’ll see that we’re talking about a different type of growth. We’re not talking about growth in app downloads necessarily because a lot of the data says that that has actually plateaued and that that is slowing.
So, where’s the growth going to come from? It’s going to come from, thankfully, the other data I’m reading that says we’re spending more time in app. In fact, in-app time is soaring, rising into the stratosphere. So, if you sort of put those two data points together, it says well, maybe not as many app downloads but a lot of app time. So that tells us it’s time to engage.
So, we’re going to switch gears here and we’re going to talk about app engagement and that’s why I have invited an excellent guest for this purpose, Myles Kleeger, he’s President and Chief Customer Officer at Braze, and we’re going to talk about how you can grow through offering basically a great app experience. So, Myles, welcome to Mobile Presence.
Hi, Peggy, great to be here, thanks for having me.
You see what I’ve been doing, Myles, I’m a little bit of a data geek, I’ve been looking at the data – it’s telling me like that engagement is it. I’m sure that you at a customer engagement platform would say the same thing but tell me a little bit about how you make that possible at Braze.
Yes, no, totally we are very much in agreement with your point of view there and obviously when you think about cost per install and acquisition continuing to increase the importance of engaging and retaining and monetising those you have already acquired becomes that much more important.
So, yes, so we are, as you said, I’m the President and Chief Customer Officer here at Braze, we are a New York-based company focused on consumer engagement for a variety of companies ranging from app-only or mobile first businesses all the way to traditional enterprises and what they all share in common is a desire and a need to engage their consumers and customers after they initially acquire them, whether it’s through an app install or registration or an email program after a visit to a website, whatever it may be, so we help them through first party messaging, through their first party channels whether it be push notifications and product experiences, email, a variety of other platforms to drive engagement retention, as you said.
And of course you seem to – you don’t seem to but you definitely are taking it seriously. Your title, for example, says a lot, Myles, Chief Customer Officer at Braze – that would also underline this importance. Is that a shift in your title or has that always been that way?
That’s a great question. I’d like to say we’re a little bit ahead of the curve with this but a year ago is actually when I adopted this title. I was originally Chief Revenue Officer here and because we’re so focused on customers and engagement, we thought it made a lot of sense to kind of shift my role or my title, I should say, to be Chief Customer Officer which really has two meanings. It’s obviously our customers which are businesses and helping them build better relationships with their customers which are end users and whatever industry that they work in.
But what’s been kind of cool for me personally as I travel the world, which I do quite a bit of, is we’re starting to see that title appear at consumer facing organisations for the first time which is pretty interesting because you always had obviously CMOs and then Chief Growth Officers started to show up in a few places but now a lot of consumer brands particularly in a world where direct to consumer marketing is becoming more and more important because everyone’s trying to figure out how to handle the Amazon thread among other things – the notion of Chief Customer Officer has started to come to the forefront and I think what it symbolises is a focus on customer centricity interacting with customers, messaging customers is no longer just the domain of the marketing organisation or the merchandising organisation or whatever it may be.
So, a Chief Customer Officer is thinking about that more holistically and connecting the dots across the company which means you need to have a very customer-centric perspective on everything you do and how you operate from a technology perspective, data perspective as well as what we call a team’s perspective, so the different people within your company that are thinking about building customer relationships.
I mean, we’re totally in alignment there because I’m also getting quite a number of those requests for trends for 2019, what do you think it is so I’m writing exactly what I’ve always been writing that we’re looking at quality, not quantity and if we ever did look at quantity, that was short-term and I think the industry understands that – not just app companies but all companies and brands. Which brings me to a report that you have over at Braze that you have commissioned from Forrester which looks at this, you know, the whole idea of brands needing to anchor their communications and marketing strategies in something larger in an effort to be real, to be genuine. Great report, we’re going to dive into it as I said but let’s talk about, you know, the motivation to team up with Forrester Consulting to provide us this report in the first place. What was the idea there at Braze?
I’m glad you enjoyed the report first and foremost, so thank you for that, and it’s actually been really gratifying and rewarding for us here at Braze over the past few months as we were able to roll this out – we call it the “Brand Humanity Index” which we have unveiled at our Global Customer Event, LTR, which stands for Long Term Relationships which we ran back in the first few days of October here in New York City and BHI, the Brand Humanity Index was actually a big component of our customer event because in a lot of ways it represented almost a culmination or a validation of a lot of the things that we’ve been thinking about and focused on here at Braze for years and that’s really humanising what we call humanising the connections between brands and their customers, and it’s actually been pretty, like I said, validating and rewarding because when you think about what Braze is and does, actually, our purpose as a business for several years now has been humanising connections between brands and their customers at scale and obviously we approach that from a communications perspective.
So, this idea that all of your digital interactions and communications should feel more like conversations between two people as opposed to just automated one-way messages where it’s a brand trying to tell you something or sell you something in many cases.
So we’ve really built our whole premise, our purpose, our technology, our teams, the way we operate around this idea that if we can help brands feel more human in the messages that they’re sending to consumers, they’re going to be more successful and that’s very much what we’ve been focused on over the past several years, and just to kind of add a little more colour to that, when I say feel more human in the messages, it’s the kinds of things like being contextual, being relevant, being value-add, being personal, being thoughtful and considerate when you send messages, not interrupting someone in the middle of their dinner with a save 10% product that you have no interest in buying today or tomorrow or ever potentially just because the brand thought it was a good idea to send you that message at that time.
So we’ve very much been focused on helping brands be all of those things I just said, all of those adjectives I just said in the way that they create and deliver their messages even though those messages ultimately are not being delivered by humans, they’re being delivered by machines through automation but they feel more human, and for several years now, across we have hundreds of clients globally, we run tens of thousands of campaigns, we have north of 1.5 billion monthly active users on our platform across our customer base, so we see a lot and what we were seeing very clearly was that when our clients were sending these campaigns that felt more human, they were getting better engagement, they were getting better conversion.
So that was a clear indication to us that this was working. What we didn’t have, really, all those times, was a quantitative validation of this idea from the consumers’ perspective. We saw the data from the brands’ perspective in terms of engagement rates and conversion and things like that, like I said, but we had never actually asked consumers what do they think about the types of messages they receive from brands, do they feel human, do they not feel human? If they do feel human, what does that mean to you, are you more likely to do business with those brands?
So that’s really what the purpose of the study was, was we went to Forrester who is the best in the business at this and said “Hey, we want you to go talk to consumers and really ask them two core questions for us”. One, is this kind of hypothesis we’ve had for all this time correct that brands that are more human are going to drive more loyalty and drive more business value through the communications they’re sending. Yes or no, what do consumers think? And then the second piece, very importantly, more qualitatively, what types of qualities and attributes actually matter to people in terms of making a brand feel human?
So, it’s one thing for me to say a brand should feel human, it’s another thing for me to understand exactly what that means which then gave us a basis to now advise our clients from a quantitative perspective on here are the types of things you could be doing to make your messages be more human, feel more human.
That’s a great point there. I mean, we’re going to get to that in the second part of the show but before we do, you know, one of the things that stood out for me – brands perceived as human enjoy 20 percentage point advantage in how likely consumers are to recommend them, 19 percentage point boost in likelihood to be loved, 17 percentage point in likelihood to purchase and I think speaks volumes. Just in a nutshell, here, just a quick comment on this, Myles, did you find this surprising or was this just more or less what you thought and now you’ve got the numbers for it?
I think it was a little bit of both. I think the scale of it was maybe a little bit surprising on the magnitude of it to some extent, I think we always suspected it to be true and I think this largely proves our hypothesis and validated it but the level at which we were right is really pretty profound and what I didn’t actually mention upfront when I was describing just the methodology is that Forrester went out and spoke to over 3,000 consumers and I think it was eight different countries around the world, so this was a very broad analysis and they found some really interesting things in terms of the way people are perceiving humanity in different regions, across different industries, things like that.
But, collectively, like you said, the business value and kind of we’ve been talking about it as what’s the business case for being human – it’s very strong and this idea – you cited the percentage point increases which are dead on but beyond the percentage point increases you can look at it another way which is that people said by and large that they’re 2.1 times as likely to love a brand if they perceive that brand’s communications to be human, they’re 1.9 times as likely to feel satisfied with the brand, they’re 1.6 times as likely to purchase from the brand and they’re 1.8 times as likely to recommend the brand.
So, that’s really important and impactful stuff and if you think about it, like, at the core especially around that 1.6 times likely to purchase, 1.8 times likely to recommend, you can actually fill the top of the funnel and drive advocacy and drive growth simply by being more human in your communications to your core customers and that’s in and of itself a very powerful insightful.
And that’s a great segue, Myles, because that’s exactly what I want to be talking about is of course there is no one single solution, it’s going to depend on your business vertical, your app category, your business objectives, a lot of things but we can still tease out, I think, a few points of best practice at the very least or some actionable advice on how brands can be human in how they communicate. And that, listeners, is what we’re going to do so don’t go away, we’ll be right back after the break.
And we’re back. Welcome back to Mobile Presence. I’m your host, Peggy Anne Salz with Mobile Groove and my guest today, Myles Kleeger, he is President and Chief Customer Officer of Braze. And Myles, right before the break, we were talking about this report that is the first of its kind to talk about how and why brands have to be more human. It’s actually giving us numbers to say hey, it pays to be real, it pays to be genuine. So with that in mind, and your experience at Braze, what would you say or could you call out as a couple of high level pieces of advice? I mean, we need to communicate, brands need to communicate in ways that are real and genuine – what does that actually mean?
Yes, totally. That’s exactly some of the purpose here of why we did this research as well in the sense of not only were we trying to figure out which qualities and attributes are most important, we also wanted to assign relative value to them so that brands can start to think about where to spend their time and energy and how to emphasise these different human characteristics in their communications because they’re not all created equally.
So, when you read the report, you actually see that come through in the weighting which is powerful and we’re actually now working on, call it like a diagnostic tool, where we’re going to allow brands to start to assess themselves in terms of the types of communications they’re sending and how human they are actually being in those communications and then we’re also going to have a version of it where we’re kind of doing the diagnosis for you and helping you find those opportunities to improve or emphasise certain things and de-emphasise others. So, that’s just something to kind of look out for moving forward.
But, to answer your question, what the research really showed is that things kind of boiled down to a couple of core areas. There’s certainly – as you know in all marketing, there’s the emotional and there’s the functional and from the beginning of time, that’s always been the case. I think one of the interesting things to me was seeing through the research that historically I think people put more weight on the functional, the actual, what does that product do, how closely does it meet my needs, 7 out of 10 dentists recommend kind of thing, that type of functional proof point validation.
But, over time, people have actually, I think, become more likely to make those types of functional decisions on their own as opposed to having brands tell them what they should think about something. It’s either they’re trying it on their own or they’re getting recommendations from friends, through social channels and things like that. So, over time, the functional has actually become a little bit less important on a relative basis to the emotional and that really actually feeds into this humanity research in terms of the way that the data broke down.
But what it told us collectively was that there’s basically four levers of humanity. There’s one emotional lever which carries a tremendous amount of weight, and there’s three functional ones that matter. So, the three functional ones that matter are you’ve touched on some of these themes at a high level, are being natural. So this idea of having a tone that actually matches who you are as a brand and being very clear and natural – speaking like a regular person, basically, so not using language that the brand wouldn’t ordinarily use, things like that, or having a tone that’s materially different from the tone of how the brand normally operates, whether it’s through human interactions or through advertising or things like that.
So, natural was critical. Being considerate was also critical, and this makes a lot of the sense in the context of communications. When we say considerate here, it means send me messages at convenient times. So, all the time I laugh personally and I’m kind of famous around here for when I get messages from brands that are bad or don’t meet the bar of quality of what I think is needed to be successful these days, I often times send those messages to really senior executives at the companies and try to point out to them maybe some of the things that they should be thinking about and doing differently.
But one of the things that always drives me crazy is getting a message at 4 in the morning or something like that when I’m clearly not looking for it, wanting it or planning to take action on it. So, the research bared that out that out, send me a message at not just a convenient time but one that actually matters for me when I might want to take action on it, not you as the business, and then of course like use my preferred contact channel. So, if I tell you that I don’t want to receive push notifications from you, then certainly don’t send me push notifications and vice versa.
So, a lot of times brands just forget that and they do what’s easy or convenient for them, not necessarily what their customers either directly or indirectly told them that they want.
And then the third part is the personal lever. So, that’s where data comes in. That’s when you send me recommendations that actually are relevant, that matter, that are based on my history and again whether things I’ve either told you or you’ve observed about me through my interactions with you, but that’s a huge pet peeve for people to receive these very impersonal notifications and messages but when you get it right, people love it and I’ve countless examples of that and I can go into them in a second.
So that’s what’s happening on the functional side and on the emotional side, what really came through clearly in the research that was pretty interesting to me, and I know to others, was that the attributes that mattered most were being thoughtful, friendly, helpful. What ranked really low on the list was being like fun and quirky which was actually a really interesting insight because I think a lot of times brands in an effort to break through or be different or get attention, they try to do stuff that’s quirky or outrageous and the reality is that if that doesn’t match your brand and it doesn’t fit your personality and it’s not appropriate or expected through consumers for you, then it might actually completely backfire and that came through in this research pretty clearly too and especially when it relates to things like notifications. Again, if you’re interrupting me and you’re sending me a message, it should be good, it should be valuable, it should be helpful.
Now, there are some brands, their core ethos is about quirkiness and craziness and that’s what people expect from them – then they should go ahead and do that but it’s kind of remembering who you are before you just start sending messages that may not match your strategy and how people expect to hear from you.
Well, we’re talking about things that annoy us – yours might be the wrong time and the wrong timing, which is a big one. I don’t know how far we are away from solving what bothers me so I’ll just throw it out there, okay, Myles, and you tell me because I’m realistic, I know that this is going to require a lot of backend big data stuff – but what I’m finding increasingly annoying is I’m out there and you can see me from all aspects, web, mobile, whatever, you know, in-store, out of store, out of home, and if I’m looking for something and then I eventually buy it online, then why do I keep on seeing messages about go back and buy it? Because I did do it, but not through that one channel and if they would have been watching me, they would have seen that. I’m just curious, Myles, because I think this is going to be a big one, you know, this being hunted by what you just recently did even though you already did it.
Totally agree, and it’s actually a pet hate of mine as well. Not only is it annoying as a consumer, it’s also just a waste of money for the brand who’s literally trying to sell you something you already bought when instead they should be trying to complement that interaction. Sometimes it’s even kind of amusing when you – maybe you’re doing some research about something and you check out a product or website and all of a sudden that’s just following you around the web when you have absolutely no interest in it whatsoever.
But yes, you’ve definitely hit a very strong use case on the head and it is solvable and it’s a solvable today. There’s definitely challenges with it because you need to have your systems talking to one another, certainly your first party channels and your first party interaction data needs to be connected into what you’re doing in the paid eco-system in order to make sure that there’s no breakdowns there.
So, that’s not a difficult problem to solve as much as it’s one that a lot of companies haven’t focused on solving historically because they’ve, I think, decided that it’s more trouble than it’s worth a lot of times and they’re sort of happy to have a lot of those wasted impressions because some percentage of them are going to convert and they just feel like it would be more trouble than it’s worth to actually fix the issue by connecting their systems and getting an identity management layer going, for example, and this became more complicated of course with GDPR and some other things like that that we can touch on.
But my personal point of view on that, and I think your comments and your frustration with that experience sum it up perfectly, is that it’s not good enough, you can’t just use that old perspective of like spray and pray and even if you’re reaching a lot of people ineffectively, you’re going to reach enough effectively that it’s going to make sense because the reality is that poor marketing now and poor messaging actually destroys brand equity and people are – because there’s so many great companies out there that are doing it the right way, I think consumer expectations have absolutely changed over the past several years and now when you do something wrong or bad, it’s like not only are they going to ignore it, they might actually feel worse about your brand and say “This brand has no idea who I am and I don’t really want to do business with that brand anymore”. I know I personally have that experience all the time and I see it and I hear it and you can see it on social media.
So that’s something that I think savvy companies understand and they get in front of and they realise that actually it is worth the time and energy and effort to prevent those types of bad experiences from happening.
And of course to that point, your research tells brands and marketers being human isn’t just like a warm fuzzy cool thing to do, it won’t get you some brownie points on social media but it’s actually essential because it’s going to have an impact, good or bad, on the bottom line.
Exactly right and it just has to be – when you think about like, it’s not something you do in a campaign, it’s actually inherent to how you think about your customer relationships and interactions and you need to, as a business, you need to make sure that you have the right data in order to do the types of things you’ve been talking about. Like, you can’t do personalisation and deliver relevance without the data and the ability to act on the data so you need the right to technology to be able to actually unleash all the insights that you’re collecting and then of course you need the right teams or people or expertise to be able to create and automate and optimise these types of messages.
So those are like the three thematic things that we think again the more progressive businesses are focused on figuring out how to deliver. And one thing that’s kind of also I guess top of my mind for me is that I was recently, I guess it was about two weeks ago now, maybe three weeks ago, I was at the Forbes CMO Summit which is a great event, it was out in California, they actually ran another version of it in London just last week. And what was really interesting to me is that brand humanity is at the forefront of pretty much everyone in marketing right now, they’re trying to figure out how to be more human but what kind of struck me as interesting is that a lot of the CMOs at the event who I think historically have come from more traditional enterprise organisations, big brands, you know, big advertisers, some of the biggest advertisers in the world and they’re thinking about, I guess, like what’s top of mind for them in a lot of cases, I don’t want to generalise too much but when they’re thinking about humanity, it’s about telling human stories at scale which I think you absolutely want to do in order to be able to relate to your customers as telling human stories.
But the thing that occurred to me when I was there is that’s really just the beginning, like, you need to tell human stories at scale but then you need to build direct one to one relationships with those humans with your customers well beyond those initial kind of advertising or broadcast-type messages so it’s actually, you have to do both and I think a lot of companies are still focused on that top of the funnel piece and less focused on how do I be human later, once I’m already kind of connected or that person is a customer of mine, and that’s where you start to see all of those metrics we were talking about earlier where there’s a major business impact if you can figure out how to do it right but it’s a little bit harder because you have to do it one to one at scale.
I mean, granted it’s harder but there are some examples out there, there are some signs that marketers are getting it. We do have to go to a break right now, Myles, but I hope that you will come back with maybe some examples to share. So, listeners, don’t go away, we’ll be right back after the break.
And we’re back to Mobile Presence. I’m your host, Peggy Anne Salz with Mobile Groove and we have today Myles Kleeger, President and Chief Customer Officer of Braze. Myles, it’s been a great show diving through your data and figuring out what it means to be human and how important that is in the first place. I’m convinced of it, have been for a long time but let’s just say, you know, coming to the end of the year, going into the new one – you’re a brand, you say “Okay, I buy into this, my New Year’s resolution – I am going to be human in the New Year”. What does that actually mean? What do they need to prepare to do to grasp this opportunity to show they’re human?
Yes, it’s a great question and I think for me it’s really a combination of a few things. It’s back to those themes we were talking about earlier around data teams and technology. I think you have to attack those three pillars to build the right foundation in order to then actually be human at scale in a way that matters. So, from a data perspective, I think it’s actually pretty straightforward in terms of collecting all of the type of behavioural insights that you need to be able to deliver the types of personalised messages where you’re making recommendations and suggesting products and things like that that people actually care about based on what they’ve purchased or where their intent lies or any other.
We have a lot of clients who are doing really interesting things from a data enrichment perspective, they’re overlaying their first party customer data with location insights to see where people go because that’s actually a great way to understand what people are interested in above and beyond what they can tell you directly through interactions on your first party channels because for a lot of brands, their interactions with you on the first party channel is maybe few and far between.
So kind of having that data strategy of saying “I want to learn and understand as much as I can about my customers so that I can be more personal and be more relevant” is critical. And that’s going to come through a combination of, like I said, tagging your first party channels, working with some enrichment partners through the paid owner and eco-system and then bringing it all together into a data warehouse, into a variety of systems that let you action the data back out on the other end.
So that means you want to have a personalisation engine for your native content but you also want to connect all those recommendations into your marketing. So, if you‘re running push campaigns or emails, there’s no reason why those emails and push campaigns shouldn’t be every bit as personalised as when I go to brand.com or visit the app. That can and should happen and sophisticated brands are doing that every single day and they’re making sure that they’re delivering the right types of offers and messages. They are connecting their data, they are connecting those experiences.
And then one of the things that we’re seeing brands do as well which I think feeds this whole strategy is that the messages that you send, all these different channels we’ve been talking about here, provide a really interesting signal into intent for your customers. So what if they click on an in-app message, for example, with a particular offer or message or something like that, that’s just as important as how they interact with your native content and the same would hold true for an email or for a push notification or anything else.
So, the savvier brands are taking all of that interaction data from the messages out on the individual user level and they’re streaming it out of systems like Braze and they’re feeding it into their data warehouse and they’re using that to inform all sorts of other businesses processes around the business, whether that’s back to content personalisation, whether that’s back to inventory management, whether that’s back to figuring out who to advertise to, what creative to show them, all the types of things we were talking about earlier – that’s how you solve the problem of not serving people ads for things they already bought, for example, you have that information at your fingertips and then you connect your eco-system together with that data in a way that makes it actionable.
So, it’s data in, date out, it’s having the right types of systems, it’s letting – it’s really having that philosophy we talked about at the top around customer centricity and putting customers first and then there’s building the right capability and I’ll say one more thing and then I’ll pause is that we’re seeing, and this is another kind of theme that I’m sure you hear and see through all the other people you talk to which is that marketers are becoming increasingly technical because the reality is that the technology available to you today is so powerful that if you’re – certainly you want things to be easy to use but there’s so much opportunity to bring technical skills into marketing and take advantage of all the capabilities that are out there now and the more successful marketers embrace that and understand that and they’re starting to hire more of that type of expertise into the organisation that lets them build interesting things on top of what would otherwise be fairly standard, you know, opportunities or platforms, and that’s really exciting.
And you kind of just like look at one example from just last week which is pretty cool – I don’t know if you saw the Burger King Whopper promotion – did you see that one?
No, I’m based in Europe here, Myles, but tell me about it.
Right, well Burger Kind is a global brand but they did this Whopper Detour promotion which I think is a really cool example of what we’re talking about right now in the sense that they kind of staged a PR coup. So they’re obviously Number One competitors of McDonald’s and they’re always trying to figure out ways to take down McDonald’s and there’s a lot more McDonald’s than there are Burger Kinds or Wendys or anything else.
So, Burger King ran this promotion where they said if you have the Burger King app installed on your phone and you open it when you’re within 600ft of McDonald’s – and 600ft, I don’t know what the metric equivalent of that is but it’s pretty close right there – so if you open the app within 600ft, it triggers a notification and a message to you inside the app – okay, that’s 182.88metres, so that’s pretty close – and with that notification, you have an opportunity to get a Whopper which is the equivalent of the Big Mac for 1 cent US, which you would only get that code and be able to redeem it if you were within 600ft.
So, that was a really cool buzzwordy way to drive installs but then also to drive growth and engagement and then literally divert people away from a McDonald’s into a Burger King to go and redeem their Whopper which is also a trial and sampling mechanism. Within a day after kind of launching this thing through the media and through some viral videos and things like that, Burger King rocketed to Number One in the App Store for free apps. I think they’re still there, if you check now, so this was just a few days ago, and the promotion is only running for a limited time, it’s like a two week promotion.
So, it will be really interesting to see if they can retain all those new users which is again where some of the types of tech that we provide come in.
Yes, I was going to say exactly, you get your install, then you have to really engage and deepen that. That’s a great example.
Yes, it’s a really cool example because the requires the – you need to obviously have location-based tracking that’s very precise and then you need to be able to act on that location-based tracking in the moment to be able to send a message that can be customised right within that environment. And there’s a lot of dependencies there, there’s a lot of different partners but I think what Burger King really embraced was realtime, you know, obviously context, value and they’re obviously a buzzy brand so that kind of thing is what you would expect from them around quirky.
So they kind of tied it all together in a very human but also a very Burger King kind of way and it’s a great example of creativity, actually being inspired by technology. And now, I’m really excited to see if they can – because really what they did was that was a giant acquisition and sampling goal for them for people to try these Whoppers and now hopefully they had a good experience with the burger and they can keep them and keep them in the Burger King eco system. So, very cool thing to check out.
Absolutely. Well, speaking of cool experiences, it’s been a cool experience having you on the show, Myles, I must say, and I would hope to have you back again soon. But in the meantime, our listeners, how do they stay in touch with you? I mean, over at Braze you’ve got your blog, you’ve got these great sort of dedicated ezines, you’re maybe writing and speaking elsewhere – what’s the best way to keep up to date?
Yes, definitely we publish a ton of content all the time, like you said, within the Braze Universe of Content Assets, there’s always new stuff, you can sign up for our newsletter and we’re always featuring interesting customer examples and stories, things like that. We also always have a presence at big events, so we’ll be at Mobile World Congress this year – I actually will be on stage with Forrester actually having a conversation about the insights in the BHI, so that’s a great place. And if anyone ever wants to reach out to me directly, you can find me on LinkedIn or just send me an email at email@example.com and I’d be happy to meet with you and get to know you.
Perfect, and we’ll have all those details in the show notes of course. And listeners, if you want to keep up with me throughout the week or find out more about how you can be a guest or sponsor on Mobile Presence, then you can email me, firstname.lastname@example.org, Mobile Groove is also where you can find my portfolio of content marketing and app marketing services.
And that my friends, is a wrap of yet another episode of Mobile Presence. You can check out this and all earlier episodes of our show by going to webmasterradio.fm or you can find our shows on iTunes, Stitcher, Spreaker, Spotify and iheartRadio simply by searching Mobile Presence. So until next time, remember, every minute is mobile, so make every minute count. We’ll see you soon.