Pinterest is more than just a pretty place to pin images to your business boards. We suggest these five simple steps to integrate Pinterest constructively into your business website or blog.
Do you feel like it’s a little bit of a business cheat spending time on Pinterest instead of doing something “constructive”? Most of us female entrepreneurs are drawn to Pinterest thanks to the chic, feminine and inspiring images and yes, we often use it as a bit of an escape from the business building.
But Pinterest is more than just a pretty place to pin images to your business boards. It’s a great, functional platform that can serve your business and brand if used constructively to drive traffic to your website, which can increase your engagement and also help build your social media following.
Wondering where to begin now that you’ve learnt how to Pin? We suggest these five simple steps to integrate Pinterest constructively into your business website or blog.
This is a guest post by Nadia Finer, a business coach specialising in strategy and support for female entrepreneurs. She helps women like you to step into their own unique awesomeness and GO BIG IN BUSINESS.
Perfect pricing – it’s neither an art nor a science, but a combination of awareness and gut instinct, with perhaps the occasional punch thrown in. More of that later.
Pricing is a key issue when it comes to making your business soar. Charge too much and you can scare off your clients. Charge too little and you devalue your services and – let’s be honest – cheapen yourself. When your palms are sweating and you desperately want to finalise the sale for which you’ve worked so long and hard, that’s the moment at which you might be tempted to lower your price.
You can avoid this by good planning long before you’re sitting or speaking with your client.
Do you feel that you’re constantly watching people out of the corner of your eye, trying to be exactly like them in business? Ever wondered what that looks like?
Imagine that you’re jumping up and down in a thousand strong, beige-sweatered crowd, shouting “Pick me! Pick me!” along with everyone else. What a lot of effort and in the end all you have is a big beige coloured noise that drives the people you want to impress off in the opposite direction. There they go. Bye!
It doesn’t really work, does it? This is not for you, whatever you’ve been told. And oh boy, I bet you’ve been told, even by that little voice in your own head. Be like them. Fit in. Copy someone else’s success. Go compare. Really?