As an introvert, Ruben Gamez couldn’t connect with anyone he met at a three-day conference, so instead he built online relationships with mentors that helped him increase conversions by 10 percent. It was all done using networking techniques for introverts, so we invited him to teach you how to do it.
Sean Glass wasn’t converting his early beta customers, so he repositioned Higher One to make customers think of his company first and grew its value to as high as $1.3 billion after going public. It was all done using positioning and marketing techniques, so we invited him to teach you how to do it.
After building an online community with over 300,000 members, Rand Fishkin went on to create Inbound.org, a community-curated marketing news site that recorded 12,836 visits during its launch weekend. It was all done using community building tactics, so we invited him to teach you how to do it.
I wonder if there was so much controversy around the Cheat Sheet for that SEO course because the ideas where taken out of context. So I’m going to try publishing the first sections of the course to try to clear things up.
After wasting six months developing a product that nobody wanted, Chuck Gordon built a successful self-storage marketplace that raised $4.5 million in venture capital. It was all done with clever hacks and a shoestring budget, so we invited him to teach you how to do it.
Josh Ledgard knew he would have to abandon his lead generation service if he didn’t get more clients, so he closed his first 927 clients, grew that number to 5,000, and helped them generate 250,000 leads for their own businesses. It was all done by finding the first 927 customers and growing from there, so we invited him to teach you how to do it.
Four years after founding a startup, Gabriel Weinberg has raised $3 million from investors and runs a search engine that averages 10 million direct queries per month. It was all done using tactics to get fans to help build your business, so we invited him to teach you how to do it.