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Content Creation Best Practices & The Problem With Editorial Calendars

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Content Creation Best Practices & The Problem With Editorial Calendars

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89% of content marketers are focused on creating more engaging, higher quality content currently or within the next 12 months. And while intentions seem promising, prospects don't look too good. Two-thirds of content marketers admit that they either don’t have a strategy or that their plans live in a separate, stand-alone document (a.k.a. an Editorial Calendar). It’s a content crisis! That was the genesis of Jack Morton’s SXSW Interactive Workshop: “Why Editorial Calendars Make Your Content SUCK.”

In this presentation, a distinction is drawn between use of Editorial Calendars for content organization (which is a great use of the tool) versus content creation (which can lead to content that is not-so-great). Three alternative means of content creation and ideation are suggested: 1) consumer-inspired; 2) data-driven; and 3) conversation-led. Examples of content that fell short and content that soared are also provided in order to move marketers beyond thinking inside editorial boxes so that they can do something extraordinary.

89% of content marketers are focused on creating more engaging, higher quality content currently or within the next 12 months. And while intentions seem promising, prospects don't look too good. Two-thirds of content marketers admit that they either don’t have a strategy or that their plans live in a separate, stand-alone document (a.k.a. an Editorial Calendar). It’s a content crisis! That was the genesis of Jack Morton’s SXSW Interactive Workshop: “Why Editorial Calendars Make Your Content SUCK.”

In this presentation, a distinction is drawn between use of Editorial Calendars for content organization (which is a great use of the tool) versus content creation (which can lead to content that is not-so-great). Three alternative means of content creation and ideation are suggested: 1) consumer-inspired; 2) data-driven; and 3) conversation-led. Examples of content that fell short and content that soared are also provided in order to move marketers beyond thinking inside editorial boxes so that they can do something extraordinary.

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