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Martech Stacked Episode 16: The 3 Ad Platforms that Diogo Felippelli from Tagger Couldn't Live Without

Blog Post Author – David
David10th September 2020

I’m joined today by a man with over 10 years of experience producing innovative multi-platform marketing campaigns for top entertainment brands and Fortune 500 companies including DreamWorksTV, Google Play and PepsiCo. He currently heads up the marketing for an all-in-one influencer marketing platform and social listening tool. Welcome to Martech Stacked, the CMO of Tagger - Diogo Felippelli.

Listen to Martech Stacked on Apple, Google Podcasts or Spotify.

Here are the 3 top tools in Diogo’s current martech stack:

#1: Google Ads Get in front of customers when they’re searching for businesses like yours on Google Search and Maps. Only pay for results, like clicks to your website or calls to your business.

#2: LinkedIn Ads Manager Generate leads, drive website traffic, and build brand awareness with LinkedIn Ads. Reach decision makers. 630M+ member reach. 3.5x higher CVR for B2B.

#3: Facebook Ads Manager Create and manage ads on mobile or desktop. Ads Manager is your starting point for running ads on Facebook, Instagram, Messenger or Audience Network.

Full transcript:

David Bain: I'm joined today by a man with over 10 years of experience producing innovative multi-platform marketing campaigns for top entertainment brands and Fortune 500 companies, including Dreamworks TV, Google Play, and PepsiCo. He currently heads up the marketing for an all-in-one influencer marketing platform and social listening tool. Welcome to Martech Stacked, The CMO of Tagger Media, Diogo Felippelli.

Diogo Felippelli: Hello, you're doing great. You got my name perfect!

David Bain: Okay. Well, thank you. We were laughing about that beforehand and saying that I was going to butcher it, but you say I did fairly well. So that's a reasonable start. Great to have you on Diogo. You can find Diogo over at taggermedia.com. So Diogo explain what your business does and how you use marketing technology to make it better.

Diogo Felippelli: Sure. So we are a SaaS platform, 100% SaaS in influencer marketing space. Basically we developed a tool based on data, deep analysis on audience behavior to really help brands and agencies globally to match with influencers. Across Instagram, Facebook, YouTube, Twitch, Twitter, TikTok - anywhere. We pride ourselves to be fully compliant. We don't disrespect any privacy law. We follow the rules, but we have been accumulating data for the past four and a half, five years. So our database is really strong, really heavy.

Diogo Felippelli: So with that, brands come to us. Let's say you're a direct to consumer brand, you're going to launch your new sneaker brand. Which influencers and which audiences fit perfectly with my brand, and why? Our platform analyze all this data super quick, find the influencer that have better fitting with you, based on your parameters, your location, the size. If you're on a micro, mid, macro, doesn't matter. We've got you covered. And we try to make a really seamless experience from the discovery process, from social listing, to the similar your competitors are doing, to really campaign management, connecting, approving content, sharing content, to the final just reporting, just to get the results in the end.

David Bain: I love how you mentioned Twitch and TikTok as well as other platforms as well. Do you think in general, a brand is better to focus on just one platform, and get as many incredible influencers from that one platform to begin with? Or is a brand generally better to spread their efforts across different platforms?

Diogo Felippelli: It depends what you're looking for, right? If you think about gaming, for example. Talking about Twitch. Twitch, it's really strong on gaming. Both Twitch and YouTube, right? If you go to a platform, you have to find where your audience is. If your audience is spread through Instagram, YouTube, Twitch, whatever platform it is, go broad. If your audience is watching content on Twitch because they love gaming, if they're watching your content on YouTube because they love gaming, go there. TikTok is like the newest, and making most noise than anyone else. We, as a platform, they don't allow you access data yet, but we help you to connect with audiences. Like common audiences, you have an influencer A, his audience matched with sneaker brands. He also has a TikTok profile, so that's how you link to him. TikTok is not as robust data set as Twitch for us, but just think you have to focus your campaigns on your audience. See where your audience is.

David Bain: I like to try and make podcast episodes evergreen. However, we're talking at a time when Donald Trump is potentially looking at banning TikTok. Is that a concern for a business like yours?

Diogo Felippelli: It is. It is because we try to ... It's not really for us, but for our clients. If they're using TikTok as a platform that they use, they're focusing their marketing efforts, and you're banning that, you're not just hurting a business, but you're also hurting the creators. In our front, we try to offer to our clients as much as information platform access data as possible. Of course there's a lot of boundaries that we don't cross. TikTok, again, is like the perfect boundary. We don't have access right now to their data because they don't have API access. Any company that says that they have API access to TikTok, they're not saying the truth. So we respect that. We're not trying to scrape data or anything. But the concern is removing TikTok, massive platform that generate massive revenue for both creators and brands, remove them it's not the right move. It's just not.

David Bain: We might delve a little bit deeper into TikTok and other platforms that you think are key for brands to be thinking of at the moment, but let's veer back into marketing technology for now, and ask you what parts of your business would you say are working more effectively at the moment than others thanks to marketing technology?

Diogo Felippelli: For sure lead generation. We're focusing on B2B. We're not really like a consumer brand. We're focused on really having clients are brands and agencies on the global scale. So for lead generation is like the main focus of the Martech tools that we use. Right now, if you say our lead gen goes out all on paid advertising. This goes from Google Ads, really deeply exploring search, like the SEM strategy, our display strategy. We are launching next week our first really video push. Have a great ad that's running out. So we're going to run through both the discovery all on YouTube, Google Display Network, et cetera. That's our main focus right now, lead generation is our main focus.

David Bain: So let's dive into the tools that are most important for you then. So starting off with number three, what are your top three tools in your current Martech stack, and why?

Diogo Felippelli: Right now I see Facebook and Instagram as a Martech tool, as like their Facebook Ads Manager. It would be the number three. They're perfect for narrowing down your audience, narrowing down your reach, your target. But I'm being super niche. I need brands and agencies. If I go to those channels, you're greater, broader. And I'm bringing creators, of course, I always want creators to join our platform. It's like opt-in. It's free for creators to join. But since our main focus is leads, B2B leads, Facebook and Instagram, something that we focus like a quarter of our marketing spend.

David Bain: Wow. Okay. And so I've talked to people like Dennis Yu and Gavin Bell before, people who are Facebook Ads experts. And they say that generally for Facebook advertising, it's a multistep approach. You have to publish content to begin with, get people to engage with that content, and re-target people who actually consume a reasonable percentage of that content. Did you have that similar kind of multi-step approach for your Facebook campaigns?

Diogo Felippelli: We do. We do. We focus a lot. We have a great director of content strategy in our team. She's developing really outstanding thought leadership pieces, both on the editorial front, video. And we are soon to release a show, like under the table, like a podcast show to reach audio. And our goal, go for all the Facebook, Instagram, we try to share all this content. We're getting some good organic traction. We use those articles as like a paid media tool. Instead of just pushing ads out, we try to bring people to our website through our articles, through the content that we're producing. Content, I'd say, it's really important for us.

David Bain: Does that mean that you pay to boost every single piece of content that you publish on Facebook?

Diogo Felippelli: Not every single piece. The ones that we see they're getting the most traction, that's really converting to leads. We're really precious about how we spend our money. If you say we have three pieces of content, one is not really driving any leads. People are just reading but it's not driving, we're not tracking conversions. But we have A and B, and they're driving conversions. We're going to focus on that. So usually we launch a piece of content, every Tuesday we'll have a new like editorial piece, for example. Every Monday, we'll have a new video piece. If we see after a certain window, that that content is driving some good organic engagement, that's like a big contender for us. You start pushing through paid.

David Bain: Okay. And so you're finding that you are still getting a reasonable amount of organic engagement on a Facebook page?

Diogo Felippelli: What's reasonable?

David Bain: Well I would say it's obviously Facebook have decreased the percentage of organic engagement that you can get on pages. It's hard sometimes to make a decision on something that you don't get much engagement on certainly.

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah. We don't base our decision just on Facebook organic reach. It's a mix between email marketing, LinkedIn, Facebook, Instagram. So it's like a combination of every single channel we have to really reach our audience, even our clients are prospects. We basically regroup. We come in and say, "This piece of content, they're performing. So let's pay more attention, and let's try to make them become a lead generation."

David Bain: Yeah, I think that's a great tip there, to look at other channels, and look at the metrics within those channels as an indication as to whether or not something is worthwhile paying to promote on Facebook. Because bringing back to Dennis Yu, what he does is he publishes in his personal profile, and the videos or the content that he gets most interaction on his personal profile is the content that he will pay to promote on Blitz Metrics or whatever other Facebook page he's promoting. So I think that's a really great tip there.

David Bain: And just staying on Facebook just one more second. Is there any kind of common thread between the different types of content that you do choose to promote, ie. is the video a certain type of format, maybe a one by one resolution with subtitles on it? Or is there not necessarily any kind of common trait between the type of content that you choose to promote?

Diogo Felippelli: So right now we're promoting mostly editorial. So it's most copy-based. I'd say 60 to 70% of all of our content push is in editorial. Because this also helps our SEO, it helps ... Because we create content like thought leadership content. And so we see that engaging more. On the video front, we always add subtitles, answering your question. This is helping a lot because people basically watch without sound most of the time. I was reading research, I don't remember where, that says people are more and more watching content without sound. Because if I'm working here I have distractions. If I put more sound, even more distractions. If I'm just browsing, I see the subtitles easier. We try to put widescreen right now because it's easier for us to share across LinkedIn, like multi-platform. Just regular six by nine.

David Bain: 16 by nine.

Diogo Felippelli: 16 by nine, thank you. If we go to Instagram, we do a square, a one by one crop.

David Bain: Okay.

Diogo Felippelli: We did some IGTV like that, in that we do a different crop. Even like our video campaign we are launching next week, we have two versions. We have a wide screen and a one by one.

David Bain: Yeah. I think the challenge for me is also the length of video as well, because obviously for Instagram, they only allow a maximum of a one minute long video. And then for LinkedIn it's 10 minutes long, and for Twitter it's like two minutes 40 or something like that. And because of those differences, it's difficult sometimes to use the same piece of content and have it optimized for every platform out there.

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah. It's challenging, because you have always to be optimizing, always being changing. Our rule of thumb we do every Monday we have a video series called Tagger Insights that basically... we just chat with industry leaders that really can give some insights on their perspective. We're not trying to push our platform, it's not like a sales tool. Is more to give insights for the audience about industry. We try to always keep under five minutes, and we edit smaller versions for other channels. But five minutes, we found that five to seven minutes is the sweet spot to have a better engagement.

David Bain: Interesting. So Facebook Ads Manager is your tool number three. What is your tool number two?

Diogo Felippelli: Our go for focus on lead gen, LinkedIn Ads Manager. The goods and the bads. You can be super narrow, you're finding the targets. I'm looking for B2B. I'm looking for professionals. You get them there. They are there. The bad, the conversion's not that precious. And I spoke with other marketers that also try to use LinkedIn as a lead gen. It's really not as efficient on the cost per conversion. The return by advertise spending is really expensive. So your money doesn't go that far. That's what I'm trying to say. You can be super narrow, you can find the right audience. You can build lookalike audiences that are what you need, but it's really expensive. It's challenging.

David Bain: So when I spoke to AJ Wilcox, and he's a popular LinkedIn advertising expert, and he says that, "Yes, it's expensive, but you have to measure everything full cycle. And when you compare the cost of LinkedIn advertising against other advertising opportunities, if you really go full cycle and see how many people become customers, and how much they spend as customers, then actually the cost of LinkedIn advertising isn't that much compared with other advertising." Is that something that you've tried to do?

Diogo Felippelli: I try to do, but we're seeing other channels that our returns being more efficient. Our cost per conversion, cost per leads are more efficient than other channels. Yeah, and also when we launch a campaign, we try to do the whole approach, like trying to really re-target people. Website, re-targeting website visitors, find the audience on LinkedIn, find the audiences on Facebook. So it's like the whole holistic approach of across the main channels. But we've seen other channels that are more cost efficient than LinkedIn for sure, and we're getting good results.

David Bain: So what's the best use of LinkedIn advertising at the moment? Is it to reach out to new audiences? Is it to re-target existing browsers and hopefully turn them into customers? Or something else?

Diogo Felippelli: I'll say a bit of both. We use LinkedIn a lot right now as also a way to position ourselves as thought leaders. We are breathing every single day influencer marketing. We are deep dive every single new trend, every single new tool, every single new platform. So we usually then should really push that awareness around the internet marketing industry. Our platform of course, but positioning ourselves as thought leaders, and that we know what we're talking about. On the second front, a lot of our LinkedIn campaigns, our own lookalike audiences. So we get the list of our visitors and we find them audiences similar to them on LinkedIn. So that's where we see the best conversion, but I'll say that's like 30% of our focus on LinkedIn right now.

David Bain: Okay. And obviously you can only advertise on LinkedIn pages, but LinkedIn profiles have a lot of organic reach. Do you have an organic strategy for LinkedIn profiles as well?

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah. On the organic side, again, content is a big push. We basically have a piece of content almost every day on LinkedIn. Sometimes just sharing partner content. We have videos, we have our editorial. So it'd be like Mondays we'll have our video series. Tuesdays, we have our editorial. We try to get, even share articles from other publishers during the week. We have platform updates. We have a LinkedIn live session every Thursday. So we try to keep our audience engaged on the organic side. And we have seen a slow growth on our page development.

David Bain: So how are you finding your LinkedIn live numbers going? Because I've had LinkedIn live for the last year or so. And to begin with, I find that I got quite a few people, maybe 50 plus people watching live, and within 24 hours getting 2000 views of a video. Recently when I've gone live, I've only had maybe 10 people, if I'm lucky, watching live and maybe a few hundred people watching live. So I'm not sure if it's something that I'm doing, the fact that there are so many, perhaps more people going live, or perhaps LinkedIn are doing something with their algorithm there.

Diogo Felippelli: We don't get a lot of people on the live. It's already said, it's like only the few dozens that we get. But they'll be pushed later, and we don't promote that but we see some viewership later on. Live, we don't get a lot of people in. Again, we just started this about a month ago.

David Bain: Yeah. I'm going to say it's important to experiment with LinkedIn. And LinkedIn, the length of time ie. a number of days that you can get a decent, organic reach is quite significant. You can get a week plus sometimes depending on how many people interact with your post, of people that actually discover your post quite easily on LinkedIn. I just published a post on LinkedIn yesterday actually. And it was a survey, a poll, which is, I think, a fairly new feature. I just decided to try it on LinkedIn, and just asked the question, "When was the last time you listened to a podcast?" Just to trial the feature. And within the last 24 hours, I had 166 votes and over 2000 people viewing that post, and ranking number one for the hashtag podcast. So it's about experimenting and just trying something new, and just offering content as opposed to a direct call to action I think.

Diogo Felippelli: I agree with you. I think you should experiment. And all these platforms, they give you so many tools nowadays for you to just try different things. And not try to be salesy. The content that we're producing, we're not trying to be salesy. People are tired to receive ... I'm tired to receive cold calls or like cold email calls saying, "Hey, you need my service." No, I don't.

David Bain: Yeah, exactly. And start publishing native content on these platforms. Don't just publish links to your own blog posts, because you won't get any engagement.

Diogo Felippelli: Exactly. You get none. We share. If we really like an article, it's interest for our industry. We are sharing. It doesn't need to be ours. We don't need to always drive traffic to ourselves. We are here to be sure that our audience, our clients, our prospects are coming to us because they trust us. They know they're not going to be harassed by us.

David Bain: And you're still building a brand.

Diogo Felippelli: I'm still building a brand.

David Bain: So Facebook Ads is your tool number three. LinkedIn advertising is your tool number two. What is your tool number one?

Diogo Felippelli: Our bigger spending, Google Ads. It's where we're seeing the most results. We have been doing a Google Ad space since I started the company about a year and a half ago. And we just seem like, if you go really deep diving, optimizing, taking our time to make it right, we are seeing results. When it started, our conversion rates, because we divide our conversion rate between the creators that come to our platform to opt in, but basically we're not generating revenue with them. And the other ones like brands and agencies, and anyone that are possible clients. In the beginning, we're seeing a really higher number of creators coming to us. And now through really learning, optimize our campaigns. We go for search, display, re-targeting, anything we can imagine, video. We're seeing more and more our conversion rates getting better, and better, and better for really brands, on the B2B front.

David Bain: Interesting.

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah.

David Bain: So you're not finding that over the last year or so that your average cost to acquire a new lead using Google Ads has increased? It's actually gone down?

Diogo Felippelli: It went down. On ours went down. And because we are focusing a lot of time on that, a lot of time.

David Bain: So you think it's because you're providing better content, a better call to action. And your ad score is probably improving because of that.

Diogo Felippelli: I believe so.

David Bain: Yeah.

Diogo Felippelli: And I also have an amazing programmatic person in the team that he knows the tool back and forth. He's a genius. It's improving more, and more, and more. You always have to be aware that it's a crowded space. But if you put in concentration, like we are doing search. There's direct trying to be like lead gen to display and retarget. People who use our website, they leave. More and more people start seeing your brand from both content, advertising. What you said, we are building our brand. It's a testing, we are always testing something new. There is always AB testing running for us to see what's performing best. And always optimize what's the best performer. And they leave, they go to Facebook, they go to Instagram, they go to LinkedIn. They always seeing something about Tagger. That's, I think, why we're seeing our cost to conversion on search decreasing, because people are just getting more familiar with our brand, more and more.

David Bain: Okay, and obviously Google Ads is a lot more complicated than it used to be. It used to be a case of selecting keyword phrases, and just targeting those keyword phrases. And you could choose exact match, or phrase match. But now it's a bit more AI-driven, and you have to trust the machines a little bit more. And you can maybe target return on ad spend and just let the machines do the work for you. Are you finding it better if you just trust the machines?

Diogo Felippelli: Kind of. We have monthly, bi-monthly calls with our Google rep. That's the point, let the machine learn. Let the machine learn. It's usually like a two week window for the machine learning to improve. I give them a two weeks window, and after that I, "Okay, let's optimize because the two week window is not enough." So I think you should give a trust because they know what they're doing. But also you need that personal touch. If you're talking about, if you're putting campaigns under keywords, you know what people are looking for you. You know how people are searching you. So don't give all the power to the machine, you need to have the personal touch. And we're building a brand with only influencers. Influencers like face to face, interactive, direct interaction of audiences. We want to build a brand that we have a direct touch with our audiences. We know what they're talking about, and want them to come to us because we're personable to them. You cannot leave just a machine dictate what you have to do.

David Bain: But I think what you said initially is very important as well. You need to give the machines a little bit of time. I think many businesses will see initial results, and then be very scared and turn things off too quickly, and not give the machines enough time to learn.

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah, you need patience. Of course, more time means more advertised spending, more of your budget that they hit. But if you don't have patience you're never going to get the results in the day. We start our campaigns a year ago, pretty much. We have always on campaigns running, both ads and content. If we give up right off the bat, we're never going to be reaching the cost per conversions, the cost per leads that we're reaching right now. It's about patience, about knowing where to optimize, and where to change.

David Bain: Do you use YouTube advertising as part of your Google Ads mix as well?

Diogo Felippelli: Yes. We just started. We just launched our first real piece of ad that we are launching. We launched this ... yesterday. It was yesterday that we just pressed. We're finishing a nice landing page it should drive for lead generation. And it looks really nice. So again, in two weeks, if you come back in two weeks, "How did it go?" I can tell in two weeks.

David Bain: I think the lovely thing about YouTube advertising, and not too many marketers know this, is you can target people who have searched certain phrases on Google over the past period of time. And that's a very niche audience. So you can get highly targeted with YouTube advertising.

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah. More and more I love working with the Google advertising ecosystem. Because it's a combination of you can go super granular, more and more granular. You can connect the search with video, and everything else. So it's fun. It's a fun game.

David Bain: Okay. So, the big G is number one for you, but let's go back and talk about Martech in general a little bit more and ask you the question, as your business grows what's an example of a process that you currently do manually that you may wish to automate using marketing technology in the future?

Diogo Felippelli: We are on the works to try to figure out some more automation. We're considering a few tools to really help us to create a better email, like a email marketing strategy for visitors to come in. If we lose them in the middle, they drop, they bounce out from our website, I mean how can we talk to them? So we are looking for some automation, it should improve our marketing touch points with our prospects.

Diogo Felippelli: But we're just in conversations now, seeing what makes sense for our business and the stage that we are. That is the next thing we're doing. We use a lot of project management tools, like Jira to really manage any requests into the team. Or First Rate is the tool that we use to measure our back end. But those are just operational ones. And also we are trying to create some kind of automation on dashboards to really see, to compare our advertising spending with our lead generation, what's converting to clients. So we're trying to automate that too. Right now we're looking in between Google Data Studio or go to Tableau. We don't know yet. Because that just takes a little bit more of groundwork.

David Bain: Sure.

Diogo Felippelli: Now we're doing everything manually, so it's time consuming.

David Bain: Those are all great platforms, but you have to know why you're using them to begin with. So you're right not jumping in straight away. You also mentioned email marketing there to actually perhaps define where perhaps in your funnel people are dropping off. Did you actually use Hotjar, or a tool like Hotjar to see what customers are doing on your site?

Diogo Felippelli: We are using right now to see how they are using our site. There's a tool, I forgot the name, but basically you can track the whole cycle of the consumer in our website. Where they scroll, where they click, where they drop. I literally have the tool, and I forgot the name. I'm sorry.

David Bain: Okay. That's okay.

Diogo Felippelli: It's a really cool tool. Our development team they share it with me once and said like, "That's money. That's beautiful." You literally just watching little videos of people browsing your website. It's like a interactive heat map, if you say so.

David Bain: Okay, but it's not Hotjar, is it?

Diogo Felippelli: It's not Hotjar.

David Bain: It's not Hotjar okay. Because you can ... Okay, well maybe whatever service it is, don't do a great job of branding because you might have remembered their name. But it's good that you're doing that as well. So let's ask you one other kind of related question. What is something that you have in mind that would be a wonderful piece of marketing technology, but it perhaps doesn't even exist yet, but you would love to see created?

Diogo Felippelli: Okay, so we see the boom of podcasts, right? If we can easily make the podcast also become an editorial, like a tool to ... Let's say transcribe the podcast in an editorial piece. So basically you're building ... We're launching a podcast in September. How can I amplify that? So things like where would you do mainly the articles. But I see if we can have a tool that can just get your podcast, get your videos, transcribe them to possible articles. So you could create, okay, we'll have options for everyone. If you like to read, you can read. If you want to listen, you can listen. If you want to watch, you can watch. Content for me is key. You don't build a brand without building content. So I think more and more tools that we have to generate high quality and engaging content is the best.

David Bain: I think that's interesting point, because people don't write the same way that they speak. And just because a tool can do a great job at transcribing doesn't necessarily mean that that is going to be a great experience as an article, or a successful article for you. We currently use rev.com. I've used a tool called Happy Scribe, and they're both great tools at transcribing. But I've also published a book in the past, or a couple of books in the past. And I've taken content from an eight hour livestream and had that transcribed, and that's resulted in 60,000 words or so, which is the length of an average book. But I had to do so much editing and rewrite things to actually make things readable in proper book form. I would have been probably faster to just write the content myself to begin with, without transcribing everything beforehand. But I think what you're looking for is a tool that can take the transcription, and then turn it into something that's really nice, and readable, and a pleasure to read. And perhaps AI is some distance away from being able to do that.

Diogo Felippelli: Yeah. Trusting the machine again.

David Bain: Yeah.

Diogo Felippelli: But to your point, we use Rev. Rev is like our main tool to create our subtitles for our videos. There is always editing. We always have to go back and read and ... And it's funny because we have offices in London, our main headquarters in LA. We'll have London, New York, and then we go to ... We have Asia, we have a reseller in Russia. So we also have to translate our videos to multiple languages. And I trust Rev, I made the translation and I hope that that's right, and we go for it. But I-

David Bain: I think Rev are 99% great, and 1% pretty bad. Because when they-

Diogo Felippelli: I had some problems with Portuguese. I had some problems with Portuguese translations there.

David Bain: Yeah. Yeah. I mean, they're not perfect, but they are very good. I think one comical transcription that I seem to keep on challenging them with, is actually talking about pay-per-click advertising because often they transcribe it as paperclip, for whatever reason. It's nothing to do with marketing at all. But I'm just chuckling away to myself, because I'm going to be checking out the transcription of this podcast on Rev, just to see what happens to be produced as a result of me saying that.

Diogo Felippelli: Oh we're going to have some fun. My strong accent on Rev, it's a blast. I have some videos that I had to put some subtitles on, you're going to have a lot of fun.

David Bain: Well, we'll see what happens here. Diogo, thank you so much for your time and your tips today. What's the best way for the listener to find out more about you and what you do?

Diogo Felippelli: Our website taggermedia.com, that's our main platform. And also find on LinkedIn, linkedin.com/in/DiogoFelippelli. I try to be super present, engage with content there. LinkedIn for sure is my platform that I go the most.

David Bain: Wonderful stuff. Well, thank you again.

Diogo Felippelli: Awesome. Thank you.


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