Social media is not just about sales, it's about your bottom-line!" – Rob Hagen

henry ford

Pizza Wars Revisited

In February 2010, I wrote a blog titled “Pizza Wars: Why Auto Dealers Need to be Involved in Social Media.” I was reminded […]

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The coolest thing we ever did!

In 2011 we conducted a school pride project with Metro Honda. As part of this contest schools worked to accumulate points in order to win […]

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Social Content Examples for December 2014

Let me start off by stressing the word social, these are going to be topics, events and days of interest that you can […]

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Social Content Examples for November 2014

Let me start off by stressing the word social, these are going to be topics, events and days of interest that you can […]

Cares

Does Your Dealership C.A.R.E.S.? Part 1

Customers Always Receives Exceptional Service, that’s what I mean by CARES. Does your dealership do just what it has to do or does […]

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Beaver Toyota WOWing their customers like they do everyday!!! Love having this dealer as a client!!! ...

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Sorry I got long winded but I share with you the story of the picture behind me and my dads service in the Navy in WWII. ...

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Motivational Wednesday extra! ...

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History of the Cadillac brand! ...

Cadillac, founded in 1902 and named after the French explorer Antoine Laumet de La Mothe Cadillac (who founded the city of Detroit in 1701), was purchased by General Motors on this date in 1909 for $4.5 million. Henry Leland took the role of leader at Cadillac in 1904, with his son Wilfred by his side. By 1909, William C. Durant brought in Buick and Oldsmobile to form the baseline for the General Motors Corporation he founded the previous year. He then managed to convince Wilfred Leland that Cadillac should join the fold in return for $4.5 million in GM stock. Once the deal was done, the Lelands were retained in their management positions, overseeing automotive production. Cadillac became General Motors' prestige division, devoted to the production of large luxury vehicles. The Cadillac line was also GM's default marque for "commercial chassis" institutional vehicles, such as limousines, ambulances, hearses and funeral home flower cars, the last three of which were custom-built by aftermarket manufacturers.

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