Wednesday, November 14, 2018
Close  
  • share this

Content Marketing Summit 2015: ‘Tis time for disruptive content

10:45 AM June 22, 2015

CMSPost-Event

“Your customer has changed. We, as audiences, are also producers of content: we have complete control of what and how we consume it,” said Damien Brey, Global Business Head of Brand New Media during the first Content Marketing Summit 2015 in Bayanihan Events Place, Mandaluyong City.

ADVERTISEMENT

Speaking before almost 200 strong audience of digital content, PR and marketing professionals, Brey outlined the current and upcoming content marketing trends in his presentation The Perfect Storm for Disruption.

“Every day of the week, there’s a new change, new fragmentation, new disruption,” Brey revealed. He emphasized that as digital professionals, we should know how to adapt. In the Philippines, the only thing that’s holding back waves of disruption is the slow bandwidth.

FEATURED STORIES

“YouTube comes along and flips everything on how we consume videos,” said Brey. He maintained that while TV is still a growing market, YouTube in a smartphone can be watched anytime, anywhere.

Dennis Lim, Head of Digital Media Services of ABS-CBN, confirmed this phenomenon by confirming that 1 out of 3 millennial watch mostly online videos and almost NO broadcast TV. Brands know this: in fact, 9 out of top 15 most viewed videos in the Philippines in the past month are from brands.

YouTube, with average daily views of 7 billion, is virtual home of surprising disruption: like an unpretentious unboxing toy channel like Kid’s Toys with 1.2 billion lifetime views. It has currently one million subscribers with its top video, an unboxing video of Disney Junior Minnie Mouse Bow-tique Electronic Cash Register, raking in 87 million views.

How a low budget, simplistic video has beaten, other ABS-CBN big-budgeted, big-starred videos is still a puzzle in Lim’s mind but this disruption is enough to move the TV network giant to launch Chicken Pork Adobo (chickenporkadobo.net), a multi-media network that helps YouTube stars (existing and upcoming) manage their assets, sharpen their skills, track and analyze online presence, promote channels across ABS-CBN properties, and collaborate with other content creators.

Earlier, Google Philippines’ account manager Jolly Estaris discussed the Hero-Hub-Hygiene concept of creating video campaign. While Hero content should be memorable, elicit emotional connections, and invite viewers for further engagement, Hub content should push complimentary materials to viewers’ passion like apps and supplementary videos. Hygiene content is “always on” and optimized to entice viewers interest for all seasons.

“For supporting Hygiene content, you should have broad keywords, not just your search list, and make sure it is discoverable and well-optimized,” said Estaris. “The shelf life of your content should also be longer than what you think it is.”

Organized by the Certified Digital Marketer Program, Crafting Content Experiences:  Content Marketing Summit 2015, which kicked off last May 21, brought together international and award-winning speakers in the field of video which also includes Jimmy Cassells of Spiralytics, Carlo Ople of Digit, Merlee Jayme of DM9 JaymeSyfu, Mike Constantino of BrandNewMedia, and Kichi Madlansacay of Unilever.

ADVERTISEMENT

The event will cap off with a hands-on demo of video production in BrandNewMedia at TV5 Studios on May 28th, 2015.

Learn more about digital marketing and content creation in the Certified Digital Marketer Program. Sign up at imadigitalmarketer.com to get the latest updates on courses and events. ADVT

Read Next
Don't miss out on the latest news and information.
View comments

Subscribe to INQUIRER PLUS to get access to The Philippine Daily Inquirer & other 70+ titles, share up to 5 gadgets, listen to the news, download as early as 4am & share articles on social media. Call 896 6000.

TAGS: Content Marketing, Content Marketing Summit 2015, disruptive content
For feedback, complaints, or inquiries, contact us.


© Copyright 1997-2018 INQUIRER.net | All Rights Reserved

We use cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. By continuing, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. To find out more, please click this link.