Most large corporations, nonprofits and other organizations have Chief Marketing Officers on staff, usually at the top of their payroll. Perhaps you are a large organization. Perhaps you’re not. Whatever the case, there is a better, less expensive way to fill the CMO slot in your organizational chart: virtually, with help from Red Thinking.
You can forgo the burdens of salary, benefits, payroll taxes, and ego conflicts with you and other C-suite executives by outsourcing your company-wide marketing strategies to the Red Thinking team. We assign a dedicated Account Manager to each client as a single-source point of contact, but what you really get is a deeply layered team of marketing professionals to carry out all of your marketing functions. Graphic designers, copywriters, market researchers, social and traditional media strategists, data analysts and more are all at your disposal.
Red Thinking becomes an extension of your executive team in far greater ways than any one Chief Marketing Officer, no matter how well-credentialed or well-paid, could ever be. Even with an on-staff CMO, you or that person would still have to find and manage freelance designers, writers, strategists and other outside vendors. Red Thinking manages all of those resources for you, taking those responsibilities off your plate.
Red Thinking prides ourselves on being on time, on budget and most importantly, on message. We become an extension of your company, driven by the maxim of making your successes, challenges, pain points and goals our own. We’ve built our “virtual CMO” reputation on being streamlined, strategic and effective (and in the end, cost-efficient) for our clients.
From annual or multi-year marketing forecasts to the everyday necessities of ad design, writing, SEO/SEM, social media content and management, audience research and results monitoring, Red Thinking’s team will work to maximize the performance of your marketing strategy while minimizing the impact on your operational budget. You’ll get all of this without the high-dollar payroll outlay, inconvenient sick day call-ins, planning around vacation requests or office politics.
Good for your marketing strategy. Good for your bottom line.