Trending Now! Adoptable Trends with Dieste
Find out more about Dieste and “Adoptable Trends,” their latest campaign for Dallas Pets Alive! Are you in?
To provide marketing solutions for multicultural markets is a challenge for most, especially when targeting people’s good will, but not for Dieste. Last year this award-winning multicultural marketing agency, together with Dallas Pets Alive! (DPA!) were able to help save dog’s lives through their campaign “muttbombing!” The response was so massive that got media coverage in every continent, except Antarctica.
Using the power of Instagram, selfies and Photoshop, they were able to help shelter dogs find loving homes. The campaign has been a success, with a $0 investment they helped increase the number of adoptions by 55% giving some well-deserving dogs a second chance in life.
This year Dieste has launched “Adoptable trends” – turning shelter dogs into trending topics – their brand-new campaign for Dallas Pets Alive that leverages social media and search to give new and unique names to rescued dogs and, therefore, improve their chances of being adopted. Of course, as we always admired their work and we have a huge soft spot for shelter pups, we decided to contact Dieste to find out more about their “Adoptable Trends” campaign.
The Adoptable Trends Campaign Unveiled
Q. We have been hearing a lot about your new campaign “Adoptable trends”. Could you share more about how the concept was created?
A. Shelter dogs face a harsh reality. They lack attention and online exposure for them to find a permanent home. This gave us the idea of naming the adoptable dogs after the hottest trending topics. Then, “Lemmon” became “Interrupting Kanye,” “Sadie” became the famous social media debate “What color is this dress” and by sharing about them on social media, they were able to trend and get their much needed exposure.
Q. The idea of redirecting the attention trends get towards the dogs is brilliant. But you did more than just help these dogs, didn’t you?
A. Well, yes, we wanted to give trending topics a social purpose and make shelter pups “trendy.”
Q. Tell us a bit more about your client’s cause.
A. There are 6-8 million dogs and cats entering U.S. shelters every year and only about half are adopted. The other half is not as lucky. On top of that some shelters euthanize animals after a few weeks. Our clients’ mission is to promote and provide the resources, education and programs needed to eliminate the killing of companion animals.
Q. And now that they are trending what have the results been so far?
A. These are partial results as the campaign is still “live.” The average Twitter engagement performance for the “Adoptable Trends” campaign has almost doubled (from 2% before the campaign to 3.7% during the campaign, as of now.) The average engagement on campaign related posts is of 6.2%. From February 14th to March 23rd, the #AdoptableTrends has reached 751,725 Impressions. Traffic to the site has almost doubled and we had four times more adoptions than with last year’s campaign.
Q. Truly impressive. Now, let’s talk about Dieste. What do you consider to be your core strengths?
A. Our core strength is as simple as a twitter post: Dieste develops creative solutions and services to grow our clients’ businesses.
Q. What differentiates you from other Hispanic Marketing agencies in the market?
A. Two things mark the difference. Our very talented people and the fresh approach we take to Multicultural Marketing. We call it Multicultural Marketing Re-imagined. We have a data-driven process that uses quantitative storytelling and genuine cultural insights to deliver results. No anecdotes. No stereotypes. Data.
Thank you, Dieste, for these extraordinary, powerful, and engaging campaigns. We look forward to seeing more of your fantastic work!!!
We thought these adorable pups deserved even more exposure, so we are featuring them on our site as well.
If you’d like to know more about turning shelter dogs into trending topics, visit Adoptabletrends.com or search in social media for the #adoptabletrends hashtag.