You can write headlines that grab the brain's attention by changing an expected word to an unexpected word. This tequila ad is a great example.
In this article, I obsess about my hunt for the perfect laptop bag, with a little "paradox of choice" psychology thrown in.
The SXSW Panelpicker is open, and our entry this year is Hook ’em: The Psychology of Persuasive Products – SXSW 2016.
Eyes convey trust and attractiveness. With a few adjustments to your photos you can boost both of these characteristics.
Invicta Books has released a Hungarian translation of Brainfluence, the eighth translation from the original English.
Both apes and humans prefer positive framing. Learn how to use that innate bias to sell more effectively.
Can inhaling a few times make you far more likely to spot erroneous statements? A new study says "yes."
Every year, consumers spend more time using digital devices. Every year, more media is consumed digitally. Naturally, advertising dollars are increasingly flowing to digital as well. But, don’t pull the plug on that direct mail campaign just yet. New […]
The last few months have been mostly good news for neuromarketers. From major university research to corporate investment, credibility is on the rise. But, completely dismissing the sketchy science perception won’t be possible as long as people use and abuse neuromarketing concepts and technology. […]
Sales intuition can be a powerful tool, according to a recent study. Salespeople who acted on intuition outperformed those who over-thought the process. I explain the research and give ways to improve intuition.