Boston

Heather Fletcher is senior content editor with Target Marketing.

Phil is Founder and COO of Main Street ROI. Phil leads the company’s operations and is primary creator of Main Street ROI’s marketing training programs. He is an expert in search engine marketing, website analytics, and sales funnel optimization. Phil’s marketing thought leadership has been published on Forbes.com, Inc.com, MSN.com, and many other major business media outlets.

Phil earned his Master of Engineering Management degree from Thayer School of Engineering and Tuck School of Business and his Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Engineering degrees from Dartmouth College. While attending Dartmouth, Phil started every game on the varsity football team as the defensive safety.

Want more SEO tips? Get your free copy of Phil’s Ultimate SEO Checklist. Want more AdWords tips? Get your free copy of Phil’s Ultimate Google AdWords Checklist.

B2B sales and marketing people have always understood that it’s an account that buys, not an individual. And further understood that certain key accounts will produce the lion’s share of any company’s revenue. So, going to market through account-based strategies is standard B2B operating procedure.

I question Dunkin' Donuts' decision to mess with the “Do Damage” slogan that my beloved Boston Red Sox used on their march to the World Series title. As evidenced by social media feedback, I have company in scolding the soon-to-be-one-word business for creating these promotional signs.

When my wife and I wanted some pine trees removed from our backyard, we made some calls to local companies. Most had full voicemail machines, while others simply didn't return calls. One guy showed up and didn't even turn his truck off. He stepped out of the cab, barked out a number, shook my hand, and left in his $65,000 Silverado.

About 1.5 years ago, Michael Docktor, a pediatric gastroenterologist at Boston Children's Hospital, attended a medical conference when he saw virtual reality (VR) technology used in a way that caused a “lightbulb to go off,” he remembers. The VR experience, a virtual colonoscopy, was designed to educate physicians on how a particular drug worked.

In a proactive marketing move, American Airlines announced on Wednesday there’s a technical glitch that may mean travel headaches for passengers with flights booked between Dec. 17 and the new year.

More Blogs