Hacking Independence 40 Freelance Growth Hacking Tips To Try Right Now \/\/FREE\\\\
About the book Growing Happy Clients: Dit is het perfecte boek voor freelance growth marketeers of growth hacking consultants die bij een growth hacking agency werken. Het is pas in 2020 uitgekomen en bespreekt alle onderwerpen die je kunt tegenkomen bij het laten groeien van een klantbedrijf: van de kick-off tot de ups en downs, en de uiteindelijke projectreflectie.
Hacking Independence 40 Freelance Growth Hacking Tips To Try Right Now
Ward van Gasteren is one of the first certified growth hackers in Europe, has one of the biggest growth hacking blogs in the industry (Grow with Ward), and has consulted 70+ companies as a freelance consultant, among which TikTok, Pepsi, Cisco, and others.
About the book Growth Engines: This growth hacking book is a collection of growth hacking cases from Uber, Snapchat, Yelp, GitHub, Hubspot, Evernote, LinkedIn and Whatsapp, among others. The writers put a lot of effort into interviews and an extensive timeline per company.
Austen Allred has worked as a search marketer at Lycos, AltaVista and eBay and currently works as a Senior Growth Manager at a FinTech startup in San Francisco. Austen also has some fantastic growth hacking blogs written on Medium and secretly these are a few literal chapters from the book The Secret Sauce.
About the book Hacking Growth: Hacking Growth is the perfect book to get acquainted with Growth Hacking. The writers explain how the field originated, give a lot of examples of growth hacking at different companies and describe in a few general steps how the growth hacking process works.
About the book BAMF Bible: This growth hacker book describes step-by-step some well-known growth hacks by Josh Fechter. He is a well-known growth hacking influencer and is a big fan of marketing automation as a growth hacking skill and. those are exactly the kind of growth hacks that he describes in this book. In total there are 30+ growth marketing cases in it.
About the Author: Josh Fechter is a very famous name among growth hackers. He is. He once started answering Quora questions and was promoted to the best Quora contributor of 2017. Later he started sharing his best answers and wisdom on LinkedIn, and he did so in a viral way that LinkedIn, partly because of this in 2018 had to adjust his algorithm. In addition, Josh Fechter is the founder of the growth hacking agency BAMF.media (Badass Marketers & Founders), which is named after his well-known Facebook group. After the BAMF bible, Josh has written 2 ebooks: one book about copywriting and a book about Sales Automation.
The author also clearly describes in his book how you as an entrepreneur can find your acquisition channels and he actually describes what we, growth hackers, know as the growth hacking cycle; ideate-prioritize-execute-analyze.
About the book The Paper Plane Plan: This is a lesser-known book, but nevertheless the perfect book for B2B growth hackers. The author, Ross Davies, describes a complete step-by-step plan for how you can apply growth hacking as a B2B service provider, such as marketing agencies and recruiters. with his own online marketing agency as an example.
About the Author: Ross Davies is an entrepreneur with his own marketing agency. In this book he explains how he grew with his online marketing agency and that it is the same as with a paper airplane; a matter of trial and error. He explains how you as a marketing agency can attract more leads, close more customers and increase your revenue per customer by applying growth hacking.
About the book Hooked: This book is all about retention in growth hacking. Nir Eyal describes the techniques that large apps and software companies use to make users addicted to their product. He also shows the Hooked model (see visual) on how you can make a customer come back via triggers and rewards.
About the book 100 Days of Growth: This book is a collection of growth hacking tactics. Sujan believes that you should not sit still too long and therefore better get started and apply a new growth hack every day, instead of reading a growth hacking blog every day. Hundred practical examples!
About the Author: Sujan Patel is certainly no stranger in the startup world or in the growth hacking scene. He is the founder of several software companies: Mailshake, When I Work, Quuu and Narrow. He is also co-owner of two online marketing agencies (Single Grain and Web Profits) and is a regular blogger for Forbes, Inc. and Entrepreneur.com.
About the book Lean Analytics: The Lean Startup movement has had a huge impact in the startup world, in terms of how one starts a startup. Lean Analytics helps you to understand which data you should pay attention to. The book is not about the use of growth hacking tools or analysis tools such as Google Analytics etc., but more about what to do with the data you have.
About the book Lean Marketing for Startups: In this book, Sean Ellis tries to explain Growth Hacking for the first time before growth hacking was actually a thing. He explains how you as a startup can use your marketing budgets as wisely as possible (spoiler: experiment!) and what dangers are involved when you start as a startup recklessly. This book is, therefore, a really fundamental book, where you zoom out a little further on what the purpose of growth hacking is.
About the book Hacking Independence: This book was commissioned by Fiverr as marketing material. It is a collection of growth hacking tips for freelancers. Not very much depth, but for starting freelancers, this can certainly be a good source of inspiration for new marketing tactics.
About the book Growth Marketing Handbook: This is an ebook and a typical recommendation for growth hackers who want to be inspired by new tactics. The book raised $12,000 in crowdfunding before it appeared in 2014 and with over 100 growth hacking tactics it seems to be worth it.
About the book Growth Hacking: This book is one of the very first books about growth hacking and the fascinating thing is that growth consultants Raymond Fong and Chad Riddersen do not think in a growth hacking funnel, but in a growth hacking machine; the ASP framework. With this, they want to indicate that the steps of the Pirate Funnel are not separate from each other, but that they reinforce each other.
The origin of growth hacking comes from 2010 when Sean Ellis coined the term and has mostly been popular among startups, because of the limited budgets and resources. Since then, more people stood up and started calling themselves a growth hacker, growth marketer, technical marketeer, data-driven marketer or head of growth.
A growth hacker should have 20% of all the knowledge needed to execute 80% of the work. It is therefore much more efficient to at least master the basics of the fundamental and generalistic growth hacking skills and a large arsenal of growth hacking tools, while learning the Specialist Skills on the job.
Skills: Project management skills, writing and verbal communication skills, tech skills (like HTML + CSS), experience with online marketing strategies and concepts (like growth hacking + headline testing), quick to learn new technologies, Google Analytics, project management (like Asana) and email services (like Mailchimp).
I'm currently indie hacking full time, but I was freelance for about 13 years prior. Rates are really dependent on your experience level, service and client. The last few years I was targeting a day rate of $2k for full-stack web development - but that may be fairly unrealistic depending on your situation. It took me years to build up the client base and reputation to charge that much.
The first project I really got my teeth into was the growth hacking ebook I wrote with my good friend Rob Wormley: 100 Days of Growth. Then, at the end of my year and a half in Minnesota, my next ebook on content marketing was up for pre-order.