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What we learnt at the IPA Unlearn event

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What we learnt at the IPA Unlearn event

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On 4th September 2015, the IPA gathered Byron Sharp, Russell Davies, Les Binet, Paul Feldwick and more for a day of intense marketing "Unlearning". This presentation condenses each speaker’s main points into a one-slider, then attempts to make sense of the whole thing.

I might be naive, but for all the heated debate that happened on the day, I thought everyone was actually in violent agreement (basically, I agree with Les Binet and Jim Carroll, which feels like a pretty good place to be).

So here’s what I've taken out of the event:
> The debate between people who see brand building as an art, and those who see it as a science, has gone on for years. It’s been exacerbated in the recent years by the parallel rise of Big Data and Behavioural Science, all powered by the digital transformation of certain categories - but it’s not new.

> All the evidence points to the fact that it’s actually a mix of both emotional and rational, long-term and short-term, brand building and sales driving strategies that drives the best results.

> So, to grow your brand, think about to a) removing barriers to usage or purchase by ensuring your product/ service works very well and is widely available, then b) making your product or service really sticky by creating memorable assets/ features that are distinctive and salient.
Voila.

On 4th September 2015, the IPA gathered Byron Sharp, Russell Davies, Les Binet, Paul Feldwick and more for a day of intense marketing "Unlearning". This presentation condenses each speaker’s main points into a one-slider, then attempts to make sense of the whole thing.

I might be naive, but for all the heated debate that happened on the day, I thought everyone was actually in violent agreement (basically, I agree with Les Binet and Jim Carroll, which feels like a pretty good place to be).

So here’s what I've taken out of the event:
> The debate between people who see brand building as an art, and those who see it as a science, has gone on for years. It’s been exacerbated in the recent years by the parallel rise of Big Data and Behavioural Science, all powered by the digital transformation of certain categories - but it’s not new.

> All the evidence points to the fact that it’s actually a mix of both emotional and rational, long-term and short-term, brand building and sales driving strategies that drives the best results.

> So, to grow your brand, think about to a) removing barriers to usage or purchase by ensuring your product/ service works very well and is widely available, then b) making your product or service really sticky by creating memorable assets/ features that are distinctive and salient.
Voila.

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