Chloe Yeung

by Chloe Yeung

Hi everyone, and welcome back to the GMB series with Chloe! If you missed the first post on Bulk Location Management, you can read it hereGoogle My Business is a great way to get your business found, and contains a wealth of information. Best of all, and worst of all, anybody can contribute. So what happens if you find that other people have already added your business locations? Today I'll show you how to handle duplicate locations, merging, deletion and manager access.

Daniel O'Kane

by Daniel O'Kane

I will be the first to admit, when I initially heard about Sass I wanted absolutely nothing to do with it, even though colleagues of mine were saying it was the "next big thing." A quick Google search brought me to the official Sass site, which featured some code examples. At the time, I said, "I like my custom hand coded CSS just fine, thank you!" But I began to reconsider after reading articles from Chris Coyier and a book from Dan Cederholm, who are also staunch supporters of handcrafted CSS (hell, Dan even wrote a book on that too). Lo and behold, I started to discover a lot of wonderful things that I could apply to my projects with Sass. 

Isheeta Shah

by Isheeta Shah

As a kid, I loved to sort the books in my bookshelf in alphabetical order based on the author's last name. CDs and DVDs were also alphabetized. My clothes were always sorted by garment type, and then, by color. In my mind, everything had a system in which to be organized. As I got older, I used this approach when it came to school work - clearly cataloging notes and study guides throughout college. But my real moment of organizational glory?  Planning my wedding. You better believe I had an accordion filing system to keep track of all of the contracts and documents I accumulated. My wedding planner actually told me that I was the most organized bride she had ever worked with...and it made my heart skip a beat. I know, I's pretty nerdy. But for me, there's just something soothing about taking a pile of chaos and corralling it into neat - and meaningful - order. It's safe to say that this affinity for organization has spilled over into my work here at Delphic.

Alix Furjanic

by Alix Furjanic

Choosing the Best Dressed at the Oscars last night is proving to be just as difficult as it must have been for the Academy to pick just one Best Picture. These stars prepare for this moment for weeks, and it's not just them - it's an entire team that helps them to prepare for what could be the defining moment of their careers. Having a rock star team behind you is crucial when it comes wowing the Academy. In fact, watching the Oscars got me thinking: just like movie stars, companies also need a strong team behind them when becoming a frontrunner in their own industry. To show you what I mean, here are just some of the parallels between a Hollywood team and a digital marketing team that help you in gaining the edge over your competition.   

Did you know that we listen to people at a rate of 125-250 words per minute, but think at a rate of 1,000-3,000 words per minute? We're so busy thinking about the next thing we might want to mention, the next question on our brain, the twenty other items on our to-do list for the day and anything else that might pop up in our busy brains that we're not really paying attention to what we're hearing. We're not hearing the excitement or frustration in our client's tone. We're not hearing the consequences to a quick decision. We won't really hear any of these other factors unless we stop to take a minute and really focus on the conversation.

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