Since its official launch in 2011, WeChat has become one of the most indispensable social media platforms in China and most businesses with their eyes on the Chinese market will have heard of WeChat by now. WeChat marketing offers a dynamic way to connect with customers, bring brand awareness and collect consumer feedback. For Chinese consumers, it’s become something of an essential service, which means your brand really needs an effective strategy for the platform if you’re looking to succeed in China.
China has a multifaceted digital economy that everyone seems to want a chunk of. With over 1.4 billion people and China’s surging strength in digital innovation, there’s a good chance that your target market is here. But, entering the market alone doesn’t make it just start showering money for your business. For your business to get a hold of the market share, you need to at least come in prepared with a well thought out, Digital content marketing strategy.
WeChat, the ever-present social networking app, with over 1 billion users, has brands scrambling to set up shop and optimize new ways of engaging with their audience through this all-encompassing platform. WeChat continues to seek opportunities to evolve and finally outdid itself by venturing into e-commerce and even live-streaming. And it makes a great deal of sense as to why WeChat Mini Program has gained a lot of traction.
China’s decision to ban Instagram in 2014 following pro-democracy protests in Hong Kong paved the way for other competitors to take over the local photo-editing landscape. Several apps have capitalized from Instagram’s decline, most notably Nice. But what makes Nice better than other Chinese photo-editing applications? Is it really just another Instagram-remake? Find out all there is to know about Nice in our review of the service.
From primary schools through to universities, educational organizations are becoming increasingly active online. Depending on their target market and the resources at their disposal, the marketing initiatives they put in place differ and while certain schools believe interacting with current and prospective students on social media is sufficient, others prefer to use the entire spectrum of online channels to convey their messages to a larger audience.