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At What Price Social Media?




I noticed the other day en ex-colleague is now on Twitter.  The interesting part about it: For a number of reasons I’m certain this individual is not sending their own Tweets, but instead tasking interns and/or PR vendors to do it.    

Is that ok?

On one hand, it’s the company/brand that’s trying to gain followers, not the individual – although the account is under the individual’s name.  On the other hand, it’s not disclosed that the conversations/ information could be from others within the organization, thus nullifying the experience.

Putting a dog in the fight

As a Social Media strategy becomes the norm in corporate mandates, how best can a bootstrapped company manage the effort?  Certainly, you want an individual who is passionate about, and knowledgeable of, the company’s core competencies to be the “face”.  As such, IMHO you don’t place that much power in the hands of a green, business newbie intern.  How can an intern represent a company in the conversation if they aren’t empowered to respond, nor can they do so properly?  Or worse, what if the intern doesn’t engage, but simply posts, breaking the most basic rule of listening.  I don’t cook, but that seems like a recipe for failure.

Does reality change loyalty?

How would you react if you “discovered” the presence of a faker?  Would you feel betrayed?  Would the trust be broken?  Would you shrug it off, or would your pendulum swing completely the other way, disassociating from or no longer doing business with the company? 

Does it depend on the company?     

If it’s a technology company that really doesn’t have you interacting with people, does that change things?  What if it’s a high-touch service business?  More important, what if the service (be it technology or personal) is essential to your business?

Tell me, tell me!

I’m really interested in how – if at all – you would react to this.  Please leave your comments for me below.

P.S. How funny is the image?  “Faux Call” – text yourself out of a bad situation!!

Photo Credit

Brandie is an unapologetically candid marketing professional who was recently mentioned on BusinessWeek as a Top Young Female Entrepreneur. She recently co-founded consulting firm MarketingTBD. She's held senior level positions with GE and Fidelity, as well as with entrepreneurial start-ups. Raised by a real estate Broker, Brandie is passionate about real estate and is an avid investor. Follow her on Twitter.

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  1. Ben Roberts

    May 28, 2009 at 11:21 am

    Great article Brandy… I think my personal reaction to the discovery of a ‘faker’ would really depend on a couple of things:

    1. What they tweet about?

    2. Am I looking to their tweets for advice, council, or inspiration?

    If their content is bland and simply informative, I might not give a rip, especially if none of #2 apply. If I feel some sort of bond with the twitter user and find out they are not who I really have a bond with…that would tick me off.

    I think it comes down to trust. Social media IS great because people are transparent when they are involved. If you are misrepresenting yourself or your company, then all that falls out the window. Thanks again for the article.

  2. Ginny Cain

    May 28, 2009 at 2:41 pm

    Brandie, I agree. Companies that are not well known corporate brands should absolutely put a real face to any “transparent” media. Even big corp giants should have a personality…it might not be the CEO but someone who represents and embodies the brand.

  3. Matt Stigliano

    May 28, 2009 at 3:18 pm

    Brandie – I agree with Ben up above. There are certain “people” I follow that I know are just corporate drones doing their latest PR. Some of them do it well enough that I look to them for news, information, or the latest. However, if I think I’m talking to the CEO and find out I’m talking to an auto-tweet set up or an intern or anyone but the CEO, well…then I’m going to be let down and probably feel a little differently.

    I think we’ll see more and more of this in the coming year as more social media clubs form in towns and cities across the world. These clubs are great when they help advise newcomers on how to use social media to their advantage, but of course what you learn is only as good as the person teaching it. If a social media club forms with it’s main focus on “how to get 100,000 followers in 10 days” – we’ll see businesses adapt those policies. I’ve seen several people tout different ways to approach social media already and I’m sure there’s a few ideas out there I haven’t seen.

    At REbarcamp Denver I watched (online) Rob McNealy speak about social media and one of the things that I disagreed with him on was that he feels you have to use your name as your account ID. I disagree as I am building a “brand” (I still hate that word) around the whole “rockstar” thing, so to me it is more important to get that in there then “Stigliano” (a name no one spells right half the time and one that gets butchered more often than not). Although I disagree with that particular point, I agreed with much of what he said. I use that as the example of where did they learn it from.

    I think some companies need to use their corporate identity and some should use the names of the people doing the updating. Look at everything that happened when @tcar stopped by to add his thoughts to the Google/MIBOR mess. Because he is affiliated with NAR, it was quickly assumed that he was speaking for them and a good portion of the conversation then was used to sum up that this or that was or was not official NAR doctrine. Perhaps there is a middle ground that will be found – ie, Bob Dobbs from ABC Company speaks as both “bobdobbs” and “ABCbob” – one account for the more personal social aspects and one for the more company line aspects.

    A good example of who to let speak for you would be a hotel (this is my example). In the case of a hotel, let’s say the luxurious Hotel Atlantic Kempinski in Hamburg, Germany – if they had @hotelatlantic and were tweeting about the hotel, great. If I needed a question answered and wanted a great response I would sure hope that the hotel concierge was doing the tweeting (they have/had a great concierge who can tell you all about the hotel and Hamburg). Concierge’s always are the best resource at a hotel and often know more than just about anyone in a hotel. So in that example, I wouldn’t mind if a person was doing the tweeting for the hotel…now if the maids were doing it or someone 5,000 miles away at corporate headquarters…well, then I might.

    Sorry, I rambled way to much on this comment, but I hope you see where I’m coming from.

  4. Joe Loomer

    May 28, 2009 at 3:28 pm

    Finding out the tweeting was done by the intern/auto responder would be one thing – just stop following them if it bothers you. Finding out a Facebook or other site (Active Rain, LinkedIn, etc.) was delegated would kinda piss me off.

  5. Brandie Young

    May 28, 2009 at 11:48 pm

    Hi Ben! Great feedback, thanks. I couldn’t help but think of meeting a blind who is NOTHING like their pic or description. Yeah, that sucks…

    Miss GC – Good point about the personality. That does help define the brand. Thanks.

    Matt – Thanks for always providing so much feedback. Appreciated! I agree, I think we will see it more and more – as companies want to jump on the bandwagon. I like your hotel analogy … you’re saying you want an expert that is empowered to speak on behalf of the hotel. That’s authentic … and relevant.

    Joe – Hi! Thanks for chiming in. interesting perspective, thanks. Sounds like you ‘expect’ more authenticity from Facebook et al . Interesting …. If you have a chance to explain why the difference, I would love to understand it at a greater level.

  6. Becky Ferris

    May 29, 2009 at 3:42 am

    Hi Brandie,

    This issue is near and dear as I offer SMM as a service to my clients. I would never mislead any of our friends or followers by “faking” direct messages, emails, messages, etc.

    How does VMS handle this moral/ethical situation? We handle all of the status updates, general tweets, etc. We then notify our client each day if they have direct messages or questions/tweets that need to be answered. That way there is no misunderstanding or misleading on our side.

    Does that make sense?

    In a nutshell, that is VMS’ standard. Are there any other solutions that you or anyone else has come across? I am always open to new ideas!

    Have a fabulous weekend!

  7. Joe Loomer

    May 29, 2009 at 9:25 am


    I guess what first popped in to my mind about Facebook was that if I connect with you on a “friend” level – not as a “fan” or “follower” – then I’m expecting some authenticity and more of a social interaction.

    There is also the ability to creat a corporate Facebook profile under your personal account, and then folks can follow that too (and expect more of a business approach to the content – from any source within that corporation).

    Maybe I’m just not twitterated enough to see the difference.

    Navy Chief, Navy Pride

  8. Mark Eckenrode

    May 29, 2009 at 11:03 am

    i’ve put some thought into this and looked at who i follow and it’s become pretty clear to me – i don’t want brands to engage with me. i’m simply not interested enough in a brand or service provider to hear what pours forth from their PR machine. interestingly, i do follow brand advocates. these folks actually tend to supply more value than the brand itself.

  9. Brandie Young

    May 29, 2009 at 11:06 am

    Hi Becky – Seeing as your company provides SM marketing services (and probably more) it’s very interesting to hear from you. I personally don’t know anyone that is providing those services so I can’t share other solutions. Do you Tweet primarily as the brand, or as the individual? If I can ask another Q – how involved in what you Tweet is the client?

    Joe, thanks for coming back – I completely see your perspective and I agree, it would be a bigger letdown to discover a fake Facebook(er) than Twitter(er) because of your definition. There is a different expectation/commitment there. You rock.

  10. Brandie Young

    May 29, 2009 at 11:11 am

    Yay Mark – always a pleasure to see comments from you. That’s interesting, no brands, but brand advocates are ok. You like to follow people (I’m mostly the same) Question: what about news source brands a la CNN or entertainment brands? Or brands that sometimes offer discounts like@JetBlue

  11. Mark Eckenrode

    May 29, 2009 at 4:18 pm

    i also thought it interesting when i looked at how i follow 🙂 while i don’t necessarily follow news sources such as CNN i do follow a number of folks that are members of what i call the “linkerati”. they’re twitterers that dig through the net and uncover interesting news stories and articles and link to them. while not belonging to any one news service, they find some great reads. so again, i don’t follow any company brand but i follow advocates. and if i was in need of a coupon, i’d go searching for it.

    i’m glad you brought this up because i hadn’t necessarily looked at “who/how” i follow before… i’m going to think more about this. thanks 🙂

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Business Marketing

Simple ways to improve your organic reach on Facebook

(BUSINESS MARKETING) Facebook continues to make businesses and pages pay to play, but businesses still have a shot of improving their organic reach, according to experts in the field.



Facebook open on laptop with white desk and small potted plant, open to organic reach.

Facebook organic reach is not dead, but you will need to work harder to get eyes on your pages. Here’s a rundown of what experts are saying will help you reach your audience. Facebook is still the top social media platform that marketers use and where consumers tend to look for and follow brand pages. So don’t despair!

Those running Facebook business pages have been seeing ever diminishing returns on their effort at getting their content in front of their audiences and fans, especially since around 2016. Yet Facebook remains the #1 platform for building an audience. Once upon a time, Facebook was incredibly fertile soil to grow our entrepreneurial and creative gardens in, at little to no cost to us. Many businesses are seeing a drastic reduction in reach, meaning that a tiny percentage of people are seeing our posts, even among those who follow our pages.

Have you ever heard something like, “The first one’s always free; that’s how they get you”? This has long been a business philosophy to hook prospective customers, used by savvy marketers and drug dealers alike. Facebook went and took that to the next level, introducing an easy-to-use platform where almost anyone could find and engage with their target audiences of customers, fans, members, and more.

Of course, there had to be a reckoning, and now that Facebook has more than 2.6 billion active monthly users worldwide, they continue to change the rules. Consider the amount of users and the amount of posts being made, and it makes more sense that Facebook tries to narrow the audience for any single post to a reasonable chunk. Otherwise, our brains would explode (okay, my words, not an actual medical opinion). Really, you don’t need to reach everybody, because not everybody is interested in what you’re offering. You need to reach the right people who are going to engage and build a smaller, engaged loyal group of diehard customers.

Community is key
Here are some of the latest tips and best practices to increase organic reach in 2021, provided by Facebook pros. Mark Zuckerburg keeps bringing up the concept of community, and the algorithm favors engagement, not only on Facebook, but across platforms. Nobody wants products and services constantly jammed in their faces.

This is a conversation, not a one-way portal into your customers’ brains and wallets. A constant barrage of salesy content, urging people to buy buy buy, grows real tedious real fast. “If you build it, they will come.” Only instead of a baseball field in the middle of nowhere, work to build a community.

Ask yourself these questions:

  • Are you creating conversations?
  • Are you using your platform to act as a resource and provide helpful or inside information in your niche or area of expertise?
  • Are you asking your audience what they want and would like to see more of from you?
  • Are you taking current events and trends into account, reacting to local/national/world news at all, and creating timely posts?
  • Are you using a variety of post types (photos, videos, links) and taking advantage of Facebook’s built in post tools?
  • Are you taking data into account for what content people are responding to favorably and when?
  • Do you ever invest in Facebook ads or boosted posts for important content or events?

Find the answer to these questions to reevaluate your strategy, work on promoting a dialogue with your audience, and ideally you will see more engagement on your pages, fruitful interactions that ultimately lead to loyal customers and bigger sales.

Create Conversations
Zuckerburg himself comes back to this point repeatedly in his regular updates on the state of all things Facebook and how the algorithm works, saying Facebook will “prioritize posts that spark conversations and meaningful interactions between people.” Not every industry lends itself to deep thoughts, but it can be simple enough to engage your audience with community questions. People love giving their opinions or talking about a shared interest.

Community questions can be fun, lively, and create fun interaction between your audience and the business. A simple This or That question posted on one of the background color templates can get the conversation started. If people don’t have to invest a lot of time to answer, then great! Depending on the industry, these can be easy one-offs: Red wine or white? Beach vacation or mountains? TikTok or Reels? Mac or PC? Harley Davidson hogs or Kawasaki crotch rockets? Early bird or night owl?

Hot takes, unpopular opinions, are another way to get people chatting. I’m not espousing trying to stir up controversy here, unless that is appropriate for your business, but people get emotional as all get out for something as simple as pineapple on pizza or beans in chili. What’s a popular or common opinion in your field? How can you introduce a hot take to get people chatting? For an entrepreneurial page, you could put out a hot take on a cluttered desk, or making lists, or standing desks.

Sure, these conversations may start out superficial, but who knows? When people begin interacting on your page more, they begin seeing more that you post, and that’s when you can introduce something a little weightier, asking them to share their expertise or advice on a relevant topic.

Become a resource
Whether your business is a science journal, digital marketing, interior designing, or a Texas Hill Country resort, your business and your audience is unique. Real estate agencies have become good at this, so we’ll use them as an example. If you are selling or leasing properties in Austin or San Francisco, sell the area. Don’t only post the properties you’re selling or agent profiles. Post those, yes, but also post industry news and local attractions.

When people are interested in moving to a new city or a new neighborhood or investing in opening a business there, they need to know why the area is attractive. What is the business climate? What are the financial perks associated with living there? What is the area known for (local restaurants, live music hiking trails, swimming holes, no traffic)? Has the area made a list for quality of life, affordability, great job prospects in X industry? Sharing blogs, articles, infographics, videos, and photos highlighting any of these can help your page serve the interests of your target audience. This is a good thing.

Ask your audience
This is a simple tip for keeping things closer to your audience’s interests, helping you identify areas where your page may be lacking–and opportunities for growth, and keeping the conversation going. Be careful not to overuse this one, but it’s an important tool.

  • Try a simple question, such as “What would you like to see more of on this page?”
  • Create a poll, which is much faster to answer, and helps you narrow answers down to what you really want to know.
  • Similar to the community questions, ask them to share something that has helped them. A classic example would be “What is the best entrepreneurial advice anyone has even given you?” Or “Please share some tips to fight procrastination.” Or “What is the top time-saving tool you use in your business (or for scheduling)?” Having your page followers (and hopefully others) chat with each other this way is helpful for them and for your organic reach.

Take current events and trends into account
This one’s simple: Read the room. This goes both ways. If there is renewed interest in, say, downtown lofts or sea shanty dances on TikTok, can you use this momentary heat to bring interest to your page? On the other hand, if there is a natural disaster, tragedy, or financial crash that has caused great suffering in an area? That’s a good moment to review your scheduled posts and delete or postpone anything that could be unintentionally triggering or offensive.

Some types of businesses are better suited to jumping on the latest trend. Do you have a bar or restaurant with a fairly young, social media savvy crowd? Go ahead, Photoshop that Bernie-Sanders-in-mittens image sitting on your patio (only if you can do it as the trend is hitting). Are you targeting an area that has recently been hit by extended power outages? I’m sorry to tell you, but this is not the time to promote that popup restaurant where diners experience eating in the dark.

Mix it up and use native Facebook tools
Of course you want to stay on brand, but please don’t get caught in a rut where all of your posts are one type. Consistency is one thing, but beware that this doesn’t turn into monotony. Assess where you can change things up. Add photos, videos, links to relevant blogs and articles, or community questions. Different people respond differently to different types of input. Use all the tools at your disposal to generate interest, draw people in, and get them reacting to and engaging with your page.

Facebook and all social media platforms have built in tools. They want you to use them. Often, this is a Facebook effort to capitalize on a similar, competing app. Trust me when I say, you will get brownie points (higher reach) when you take the time to use these native tools. Facebook Watch, Facebook Live, Facebook Stories, even using a background color template from the Facebook options, are all ways to show Facebook you’re paying attention and want to optimize the tools they are giving you.

Use provided data
You need to be able to look for patterns, evaluate the factors that made a particular post popular, and know when your customers and followers are likely to see your page and interact with it. Facebook provides a number of insights in the platform, but there are numerous external marketing tools you can purchase or sometimes use for free (depending on how many pages and platforms you are running, and how in-depth you want your data to be).

Posting willy nilly is not the most effective way to be. Decide what data is useful to you and make time to study it, and be willing to make changes to your content strategy based on the data. Like many other aspects of marketing, expanding your organic reach is a mixture of art and science, a balancing act of intuition and cold, hard numbers. Use them.

Consider paying to play
I know, I know, this story is about organic and not paid reach, but the fact is strategically paying for a Facebook ad or boosting a post to highlight a launch, event, special deal, or other important news will bring more people to your page. If the other tips, tools, and best practices referred to here are in place, once they find your page, you have the ability to keep their attention through organic means.

Keep on truckin’
These tips should help you expand your page’s organic reach. More importantly, they should help you build and support a community, earn loyal followers and customers, and generate positive buzz about your business. Keep working on becoming a resource and sharing helpful information. Have fun with it and experiment with new media and types of posts. Know yourself. Know your audience.

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Business Marketing

Buffer’s four-day workweek experiment: Boost or bust?

(BUSINESS MARKETING) After trying out a four-day workweek last year, Buffer is moving forward with the format going into 2021, citing increase in productivity and work-life balance.



Man working in office with headphones on, making use of flexible four-day workweek.

The typical five-day workweek is a thing of the past for Buffer, at least for now. The company has decided to implement a four-day workweek for the “foreseeable future.”

Last year, the company surveyed its employees to see how they are dealing with the ever-changing landscape of the pandemic and the anxiety and stress that came along with it. They soon learned employees didn’t always feel comfortable or like they could take time off.

Employees felt guilty for taking PTO while trying to meet deadlines. Juggling work and suddenly becoming a daycare worker and teacher for their children at the same time was stressful. So, Buffer looked for a solution to help give employees more time and flexibility to get adjusted to their new routines.

Four-Day Workweek Trials

In May, Buffer started the four-day workweek one-month trial to focus on teammates’ well-being. “This four-day workweek period is about well-being, mental health, and placing us as humans and our families first,” said Buffer CEO and co-founder Joel Gascoigne in a company blog post.

“It’s about being able to pick a good time to go and do the groceries, now that it’s a significantly larger task. It’s about parents having more time with kids now that they’re having to take on their education. This isn’t about us trying to get the same productivity in fewer days,” Gascoigne said.

Buffer’s one-month trial proved to be successful. Survey data from before and after the trial showed higher autonomy and lower stress levels. In addition, employee anecdotal stories showed an increase in worker happiness.

With positive results, Buffer turned the trial into a long-term pilot through the end of 2020. This time, the trial would focus on Buffer’s long-term success.

“In order to truly evaluate whether a four-day workweek can be a success long-term, we need to measure productivity as well as individual well-being,” wrote Director of People Courtney Seiter. “Teammate well-being was our end goal for May. Whether that continues, and equally importantly, whether it translates into customer and company results, will be an exciting hypothesis to test.”

Trial Results

Company Productivity
Buffer’s shorter workweek trials showed employees felt they had a better work-life balance without compromising work productivity. According to the company’s survey data, almost 34% of employees felt more productive, about 60% felt equally as productive, and only less than 7% of employees felt less productive.

However, just saying productivity is higher isn’t proof. To make sure the numbers added up, managers were asked about their team’s productivity. Engineering managers reported that a decrease in total coding days didn’t show a decrease in output. Instead, there was a significant output increase for product teams, and Infrastructure and Mobile saw their output double.

The Customer Advocacy team, however, did see a decline in output. Customer service is dependent on customer unpredictability so this makes sense. Still, the survey showed about 85% to 90% of employees felt as productive as they would have been in a five-day workweek. Customers just had to wait slightly longer to receive replies to their inquiries.

Employee Well-Being
With more time and control of their schedules, Buffer’s survey shows an increase in individual autonomy and decreased stress levels reported by employees. And, the general work happiness for the entire company has been consistent throughout 2020.

What’s in store for 2021?

Based on positive employee feedback and promising company results, Buffer decided it will continue the company-wide four-day workweek this year.

“The four-day work week resulted in sustained productivity levels and a better sense of work-life balance. These were the exact results we’d hoped to see, and they helped us challenge the notion that we need to work the typical ‘nine-to-five,’ five days a week,” wrote Team Engagement Manager Nicole Miller.

The four-day workweek will continue in 2021, but the company will also be implementing adjustments based on the pilot results.

For most teams, Fridays will be the default day off. For teams that aren’t project-based, their workweek will look slightly different. As an example, the Customer Advocacy team will follow a different schedule to avoid customer reply delays and ticket overflow. Each team member will still have a four-day workweek and need to meet their specific targets. They will just have a more flexible schedule.

Companies who follow this format understand that output expectations will be further defined by area and department level. Employees who aren’t meeting their performance objectives will have the option to choose a five-day workweek or might be asked to do so.

If needed, Fridays will also serve as an overflow workday to finish up a project. Of course, schedules will be evaluated quarterly to make sure productivity is continuing to thrive and employees are still satisfied.

But, Miller says Buffer is “establishing ambitious goals” that might “push the limits” of a four-day work week in 2021. With the world slowly starting to normalize, who knows when a four-day workweek might reach its conclusion.

“We aren’t sure that we’ll continue with the four-day workweeks forever, but for now, we’re going to stick with it as long as we are still able to hit our ambitious goals,” wrote Miller.

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Business Marketing

Should your content management system go headless?

(BUSINESS MARKETING) You may be familiar with your typical content management system, but had you heard of a ‘headless’ model? Let’s dig into it together.



Person using content management system with hands on keyboard and small bit of desktop visible.

At some point, you have probably worked with a content management system (CMS) like WordPress or Drupal. If you haven’t already, you at least know that this computer software is used to manage website content.

But, have you ever heard of a headless content management system before? We didn’t. So, we set out to find out what it’s all about and how beneficial, or not, it can be for your company.

What is headless CMS?

Unlike your classic CMS, headless CMS is a back-end only content management system. It decouples where your content is stored and authored (body) from the front-end where your content is displayed (head).

This CMS isn’t tied to a particular output like a web page. Content is transmitted as data over an application programming interface (API). It’s a content repository that delivers content seamlessly to any device.

Benefits of Headless CMS

More versatile
Headless CMS isn’t your classic “monolithic” CMS so you aren’t constrained to an all-in-one system that might work for websites but not mobile devices.

Content is consumed by customers in more than one place now. Headless CMS provides a more versatile way to deliver multi-channel content to websites, Android and iOS apps, and even IoT (internet of things), like a smartwatch or in-store kiosk.

Businesses will benefit from this because only one back-end is needed to manage and publish content for different services and products.

No need for specialized developers
Developers aren’t tied to a specific programming language or framework. A developer can choose between using Javascript, PHP, Ruby, or any language they prefer.

If you already have a talented developer, you don’t have to scramble to find someone else who specializes in a specific system or language you are moving to. Your current developer can do the job for you in the best way they know-how.

Better Security
Security is important. Not being married to the front-end, headless CMS has a security advantage a regular CMS doesn’t. Usually, content provided to a headless CMS is read-only, and the admin portion lives on a different server and domain.

With the back-end detached from the presentation layer, there is a smaller target area to attack. Also, layers of code can be used to hide the content-delivering API making it safer than a traditional CMS.

Real-time collaboration
With two separate systems, content editors and web developers can work concurrently. This shortens a project’s timeline and helps get your product and services to market quicker. Also, content editors don’t have to spend more time creating the same content for each system. Designers and developers can take care of that.
Downsides of Headless CMS

As with anything, headless CMS isn’t perfect and isn’t for everyone. It has its disadvantages.

More technical
Little technical involvement is called for in a traditional CMS. As a result, the tool can be picked up quickly by almost anyone.

A deeper understanding of CMS, coding languages, and front-end technologies is needed when using headless CMS. You must have a developer that can build the web or app just for you.

Increased maintenance
With the body separated from the head, there are two systems to maintain. Implementation and maintenance could potentially become complex.

Bigger price tag
Building a system from scratch costs time and money. With a traditional CMS, there is one account, and, most likely, one payment. With headless CMS, you’ll have multiple payments for the CMS, a developer, and the infrastructure running your website or app.

Your custom CMS also isn’t coming from a pre-built content management system. All that hard work takes time (and patience) to get it done right.


Headless CMS lets you create a unique user experience and allow for cross-platform publishing, but it isn’t a one-size-fits-all content management system.

Before you jump ships, take inventory of all your content needs. Does your content need to be published on different platforms? Will a simple stand-alone website work for you? Only you can decide what works best with your business, but we hope this information helps.

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