Applicable to any kind of business, Matt Watkinson's book provides you with a mental framework for evaluating and refining product and service ideas, reduce risk by thinking broadly of strategic decisions, identifying root causes of business challenges, anticipating market changes and its impact on your business, and collaborating more effectively with your team.
Robert Cialdini's critically acclaimed book on persuasion is a must-read for any marketer or business owner selling to consumers. The book explains the psychology of why people say "yes"—and how to apply these understandings in your life, work, marketing, and more in six actionable principles.
Ann Hadley has written a go-to guide for understanding how you should approach writing great content that inspires and compels readers to take your desired action. The book provides a mental framework for coming up with the right content to create given your audience and business.
Great copy comels your customers and forms the heart of advertising. And who better to learn it from than legendary copywriter Joe Sugarman, whose practical guide provides expert advice on what it takes to write copy that will entice, motivate, and drive customers to buy. A must read for anyone who is looking to break into business.
For beginners as well as for seasoned professionals who are eager to improve their game, Guy Kawasaki, who was legendary in his former role as chief evangelist for Apple, has teamed up with Canva colleage Peg Fitzpatric to offer one essential guide to social media for your time, effort and money. Learn from over 100 practical tips, tricks and insights that help you build a social media strategy from ground-up to creating a compelling presence on these platforms.
Clayten Christensen seminal book is based on the Jobs to be done framework, and insight that when we buy a product, we essentially “hire” it to make progress and get a job done. And if the product hired to do the job does it well, we hire it again. And if not, we “fire” it and look for an alternative. Christensen argues that when companies truly understand the job their customer is hiring their product or service to do, is when companies can drive innovative solutions forward.