Imagine an old lady who walks into a car dealership and asks the salesman, “What’s the lowest price you can offer me?”
The salesperson will reply, “Well, I guess we could do that for you. But if we do that, it will be a huge too faced haul!”
You see, this is what marketing does for us: motivates us to think about our products in terms of value propositions and stories. It makes us think of ourselves as value creators and it helps us to look at our products in a whole new way. This is why we are so passionate about marketing.
Too Faced Haul
I’m not saying any of this is true, but if it’s not true…
I do need to make one thing clear: I love Too Faced, and I will read anything you say about them. If you are going to write a blog post that casts Too Faced in a bad light, you should know that the vast majority of people who go on this site do so from a place of love and devotion.
I’m also not saying any of this is untrue (though there are some things about their marketing that I don’t like and I don’t think you can get away with saying those things).
I am simply saying that if it is not true… then maybe it isn’t true.
Too Faced Tarte Makeup4. Too Faced Kat Von D Makeup5. Too Faced Naked Palette6. Too Faced Lipsticks7. Too Faced Brushes8. Conclusions
Since launching in 2012, the brand has grown tremendously. We have many new products, and we’re constantly adding to the offerings. But one thing that has remained consistent is our focus on new product launches.
But getting new products out there is hard, as we really do need to be building a large enough audience for them to take off and make money from them. So how do you get people to buy your product?
How do you get people to use your product?
What if I told you that there are some specific things you can do to increase the likelihood of getting people using your products and reaching their potential?
What if I said that there are some specific things you can do to increase the likelihood of getting people using your products and reaching their potential?
I know what you’re thinking: “A bunch of buzz words? Isn’t this all marketing speak or some sort of hype?” Well, yes and no. Yes because it’s true that these are very effective techniques that have worked well in the past, but they are also useful in a very specific way; they are extremely useful in increasing the likelihood of getting your users to use your products over time (and possibly even becoming a long-term revenue stream). And no because – while they can be used effectively – they aren’t necessarily “hype” or “buzz words”; more like key insights from decades of experience combined with lots of hard science.
So let’s talk about just two of those techniques: ‘huge too faced haul’ (or simply ‘huge haul’) and ‘conclusions’ (or simply ‘conclusion(s)’).
‘Hugehaup’ is something I’ve been using in marketing for several years now. For many years it was simply an umbrella term used when talking about a technique which had been tried before but didn’t work out well enough for us to keep doing it – basically a form of “If you did X then Y would happen” which had worked fairly well at times but didn’t always work out well enough for us… For instance: If You Bet 100% You Will Win A Lot Of Money At Baccarat Then You Don’t Have To Do A Lot Of Work To Get There Because Easy Ways To Reach That Goal Are Available For Sure So Why Shouldn’t We Just Use Those Easy Ways