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  • It struck me this Thanksgiving that marketers could take a lesson from turkey gumbo—what I call the "leftover trick" for content marketing. Here are five simple ideas to get you started.

  • All the great email content in the world isn't going to do your brand a bit of good if no one opens your emails. Which is why you need attention-grabbing headlines.

  • A company's blog is no longer the voice of one person. It's the voice of many telling the story of your brand. How can you keep your blog current and on message using guest contributors? Start with these four fundamentals.

  • Many major retailers are not personalizing their marketing emails based on customer behavior, instead sending out generic messages with nontargeted product recommendations, according to a recent report from SimpleRelevance.

  • Here's a six-step process to dramatically increase the number and quality of your content pieces—in half the time it would otherwise take.

  • Unless you're a Fortune 500 company, mainstream and even industry media probably won't cover your acquisition, new hire, or other news. But you can use content marketing to break into popular news stories.

  • As marketers grapple with consistently producing high-quality content, many are turning to outsourcing to freelancers and agencies. But which is faster and more agile—and makes more sense for your budget?

  • This infographic takes a nostalgic road trip back in time to look at the top B2B marketing and PR trends that have shaped how corporate stories get told.

  • Content marketing's honeymoon is over. You can't just create good blog content and call it a day. You now have to consider the entire content experience you're giving your audiences, and for that you need an optimized blog.

  • How can you maximize content output in the minimum amount of time? The answer, it turns out, isn't particularly complex: Spend time only on content that works. The trick, of course, is figuring out what content will perform.

  • To get the quality of your content to where you need it to be, you need a road map—or, better yet, a writing GPS of sorts that gets you from discombobulated thoughts to coherent, useful content that engages audiences.

  • Most people tend to trust non-salesy content that businesses post on their corporate, social, and other sites to educate prospects and customers. People may start out believing what you have to say, but that trust is both fragile and fleeting.

  • MarketingProfs Chief Content Officer Ann Handley shares insights from her book, Everybody Writes: Your Go-To Guide to Creating Ridiculously Good Content.

  • Concerned that you don't have enough drama or action in your company story? Don't worry... You can craft a company story that is both compelling and informative.

  • We've constructed an efficient and repeatable process for producing and promoting remarkable blog content. These hard-won tips are derived from a lot of trial and error: We've stumbled in the dark so you don't have to.

  • Writing for a website is different from other kinds of writing. If you are new to writing online copy, you have to learn what works and what doesn't, and you have to learn fast. This article can help.

  • Keep readers coming back to your blog by regularly serving them generous portions of hearty content. The following infographic by LinkedIn offers content ideas from the various blogging food groups.

  • SEO hearts fell when Google's Matt Cutts published his "The decay and fall of guest blogging for SEO." But Cutts was doing everyone a favor—and guest posting remains a cost-effective way to generate inbound leads.

  • If you can constantly create content that adds value to the lives of your audience, then prospects and customers alike will see you as their first—and best—resource.

  • First of all, good news, being the worst email marketer is a lot easier than being the best, but it still involves some work on your part. So here you go: 10 email marketing worst-practices you can emulate—or avoid. It's up to you.