Starting a new business?
Reinventing your current business?
You want your business to stand out and connect with your ideal customer. But...how do you make that happen?
Is it about getting an eye-catching logo?
Or putting together some kind of “dreamboard”?
Or maybe taking a dynamic picture of yourself and putting your name on it?
None of the above. (But we've seen experts touting all of these.)
A customer decides to buy from you because it feels good, right and true.
That feeling comes from your branding.
And branding is not a logo problem or a dreamboard mission.
It's a strategy challenge. And addressing it as such is why big businesses usually get branding right.
We've worked for big brands--and now we work for small businesses.
Over 12 years, we’ve developed and refined a small-business branding system based on the best of big-brand thinking.
This system lets you start thinking about branding like a skilled marketer.
It also shows you how to use big-brand thinking in your small business.
Get the branding right, and all your marketing is easier.
Lightning Branding is also a blast.
It emboldens you with new vision and awareness--and you get to have fun and excitement.
Plus, the system is easy enough for anyone smart enough to start a business.
You might call this The $25,000 Formula.
That’s the price of developing a brand with an agency like ours.
And the branding work we’ve done with our clients has translated into millions in sales.
Some folks call us foolish for giving away the store, but you can now have our system for branding our $25,000 clients.
It's also going to cost a whole lot less than hiring us for the full Monty.
Are you willing to do the legwork? If so, we can finish your branding for you.
You get a lot of custom work for about 80% off the full-blown package price.
And if you want to do it all by yourself, you can have our DIY system for under $200.
Either way, you’re in a much stronger position than if you’re grasping at straws in the dark, developing disappointing $5 logos and designing dreamboards that have little impact on the neuroscience of buyer psychology.