"Always be a student." It’s the principle that keeps us relevant in a constantly evolving community. We’ve dedicated ourselves to being ardent pupils of the industry, freely sharing what we’ve learned so that we can all work smarter.
Camp Reality is what we at Stone Ward call our internship program. And the name lives up to the expectations.
Internships are a funny thing. You may pursue opportunities in a “big city,” assuming the companies have “big” work projects and offer a more immersive experience. You think the program is a “bigger deal.” Did it ever cross your mind you can find something just as valuable in Little Rock?
You have until December 31 to view the latest exhibition at the Arkansas Arts Center — The Art of Seating: 200 Years of American Design. With more than forty exceptional examples of American chairs, this is the first comprehensive survey of its kind to be shown at the Arkansas Arts Center.
I built a house this year, which I have never done before, and it was awesome. Didn’t have a single argument with my wife nor had to “give in” on anything. I took the approach that I wasn’t going to fight over shades of gray. But that’s not what this is about. This is about realizing there are people who do their job every day and are a lot smarter than me when it comes to their work.
PR News annually designates its “Top Places to Work” based on employee growth opportunities, best communication practices, benefits packages, salaries, office perks and a collaborative workplace design.
Among several cultural aspects that contributed toward Stone Ward receiving this recognition for the second year in row, the agency enjoys these employee perks:
Stone Ward’s clients are all great, however, superstar clients are hard to come by. Throughout the years I’ve been at Stone Ward, there has been plenty of opportunities to rub shoulders with clients I would place in this “superstar” category. Having been a client for most of my career, I have grown more appreciative of those clients that know their role and really take part in the process.
The paradigm that exists in millennial buying patterns is something that has been escaping marketers for years. What do they buy? How often do they buy it? Where do they buy it from? How many digital channels do we need to be on for them to buy from us?