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5 Ways Your Law Firm Can Benefit from Social Media

Open a phone book, and you'll find a long list of lawyers, even in small communities. If you practice a general field of law, your list of competitors is worryingly long. But if your expertise lies in a niche like immigration law, you probably have problems finding the right clients. What do you do?

Standing out from the crowd of competition is crucial in any industry, but law firms tend to feel the brunt of failure to accomplish that feat. If you cannot distinguish yourself from other firms, you'll have a tough time finding new clients.

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Inbound Marketing for Law Firms: What You Need to Know

By building your inbound marketing efforts, you can substantially increase the number of new clients in your area who are coming your way. 

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6 Steps to Grow Your Real Estate Business with Social Media

You hear it from every corner of the internet: to successfully market your real estate business, you need to have a social media presence. And that's sensible advice.

After all, it's where your clients spend their time! But despite spending hours of time to market your business on social media, nobody seems to actually like or interact with your post.

You're not the only realtor with that problem.

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10 Smart Real Estate Blog Ideas You Should Consider

If you want to rely on content marketing, you better get it right. Every day, countless businesses publish blog posts, ebooks, and whitepapers that receive few or no views. They spend hours of time coming up with content, providing minimal returns to an audience that can't find it or simply isn't interested.

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10 Marketing Automation Tips for Real Estate

How do you reach home buyers and sellers that are choosing the internet as their most trusted resource over getting in touch with a realtor? How do you find just the right moment to offer a partnership with them?

Answering these questions can be difficult. In the real estate industry, audience behavior is rapidly changing. As Homes.com points out, millennials now represent the largest share of home buyers at 32%, and they don't go through the process in the same way their predecessors did:

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