There are more great resources waiting for you:
To answer or not to answer? Does every email really need a response?
In this month’s must-watch video via our Stanford GSB Re:Think email newsletter, Professor Baba Shiv offers advice on how to make better decisions: http://stnfd.biz/i0cPM
Subscribe to Re:Think for more of the latest business ideas and management insights: http://stnfd.biz/i0cQk
Very interesting read from Stanford Business.
Here’s an interactive map that shows the median income of every neighborhood in the U.S.
Rich Blocks, Poor Blocks is an interactive map showing the average income for every neighborhood in America. Type in your address, press search, and there you have it: Your city, shaded by income, according to data from an annual survey conducted by the Census Bureau. The greenest blocks—Census blocks, that is, not city blocks—signify the richest areas, typically bringing in an average household income of $100,000 or more a year. The reddest blocks are the poorest, with annual income somewhere around $20,000. All the rest get some shade of red or green, depending where they fall.
For your marketing needs or just because it is mega interesting. Yes, we said mega!
Come in and try the worst meatball sandwich that one guy on Yelp ever had in his life
Is this a good idea? Is any publicity (attention), good publicity (attention)? No. Of course, restaurant owners and managers get annoyed with Yelpers from time to time, but do not alienate your customers, even unhappy ones. Plus, putting out negativity may get someone’s attention, but how many customers will this tactic actually bring in.
However, we are glad this guy did it, because it is a good laugh. And if you choose this route, you better be sure this is an excellent meatball sandwich or you will have even more Yelp reviews saying the same thing.