Plante Moran's merger with a Chicago CPA firm last year moved it up a notch to eleventh place in a ranking of the nation's largest public accounting firms based on revenue and significantly expanded its Chicago presence.
Many accountants use social media for their business as a way to be present online where the like-minded linger. Social media can start and nurture conversations between you and clients, prospects, and other business partners.
Too many firm leaders experience "Groundhog Day" when it comes to reliving old challenges that prevent their company from moving to the next level of success. That message kicked off a session entitled "Common Traits of Highly Successful Firms" at the Winning Is Everything conference.
Branding your firm means putting your firm’s reputation, people, expertise, and knowledge in front of clients and prospects. It means building new relationships, strengthening old ones, and working to keep your firm in people's minds.
The process for marketing an accounting firm includes establishing a niche – industry expertise that differentiates you from other accountants – and marketing your niche in a variety of ways, including a having a specific website for each niche.
CliftonLarsonAllen (CLA), a certified public accounting and consulting firm, has announced that Jenkins & Vojtisek SC, a certified public accounting firm based in Racine, Wisconsin, has combined with CLA effective January 1.
Internet-based tools have become so varied and easy to use that almost all firms can take advantage of them to build a professional presence using their websites, e-mail, social media, blogs, videos, and SEO.
During a presentation at AccountingWEB Live!, Mark Lloydbottom of Practice Management Consulting said that the way to start offering your clients gold medal-level service is by asking meaningful questions and making a difference in their lives.
Baker Tilly tailors accounting and advisory services to more than ten industries, so when the time came to develop its approach to social media, it was clear that a one-size-fits-all strategy wouldn't work.
It's easy to see the power of emotion in purchases like cars and jewelry. But in the tax and accounting world, purchasing decisions are made based on hard numbers and data, not emotion. Right? Not necessarily.
My male boss wanted me to coordinate a "women's initiatives" panel for a group of managing partners across the United States, Canada, and Mexico who are part of our association. I rolled my eyes. I couldn't help it.
In this interesting Q&A, Andrew Rose, Naden/Lean LLC’s director of Marketing and Business Development, talks about some specifics to managing a dental niche practice, his firm’s sweet spot, and how social media has changed the game.