- Series: Guerrilla Marketing
- Paperback: 396 pages
- Publisher: Mariner Books; 1 edition (November 19, 1994)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0395700132
- ISBN-13: 978-0395700136
- Product Dimensions: 8 x 0.5 x 10 inches
- Shipping Weight: 2.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 3.8 out of 5 stars See all reviews (24 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #927,599 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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The Guerrilla Marketing Handbook Paperback – November 19, 1994
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Levinson and Godin collaborate to produce an irreverent handbook on marketing a product or service. Unlike their preceding publications, this focuses on details: for instance, business cards and their uses, case histories of direct-mail postcards, and ideas about publicity, pricing, and logos. Each of the six major chapters--on advertising, minimedia, targeted media, promotion, telephone, and nonmedia--features from 4 to 14 or so techniques, including lists, common mistakes, definitions, examples, and glossaries. A breezy style highlighted by real-life success examples invites all readers to believe that they, too, can become guerrilla marketing gurus. Barbara Jacobs
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Top Customer Reviews
The book is divided into 7 sections - traditional advertising, mini-media, targeted media, promotion, telephone, non-media, and resources (this last section is the appendix). As I mention in the subject of this review, the only thing missing is a section on web marketing but the Internet was just born at the time of this book's publication. At the very beginning of the book, a few pages are devoted to explaining a seven step process to come up with a marketing plan. This simple process is good enough for most small businesses.
Marketing plan in hand, you are ready to start with the rest of the book. The information is very clear, makes sense, and easy to implement. Here's an example of what you can expect to find on any given page of the book - in the traditional advertising section, there is a sub-section on tips for ads in newspapers and magazines. It starts out with the golden rule of repetition and addresses the topic of designing the ad, the best days to run the ad, 13 tips for doing a successful ad, and headline tips! The sub-section then moves on to magazine ads.
The only downside to this book is the lack of a section addressing the world of the Internet. At the time of publication, the Internet was just being formed so we can't blame the book. I am hoping that the author will release an updated version with at least a third of the book dedicated to websites and web marketing.
With small business budgets, we are stuck doing some of these crucial business activities ourselves. This handbook just like the other books in the Guerrilla Marketing series by the author is extremely useful and carries a small business price! As always, successful Guerrilla marketing is a lot of work and requires a lot of thought. So don't wait - just get started! Good luck with your Guerrilla marketing campaigns!