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Hundreds of millions of people around the world come to Tumblr every month to find, follow, and share what they love. Our mission is to empower the world’s creators to make their best work and get it in front of the audience they deserve.
As some of the world’s best creators, we’re excited to give you a means to create a brand identity you can be proud of. Tell your story through pictures, animation, text, music, video, and more. Build a following of loyal fans and watch your content explode organically across the network and web.
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Savvy brands understand that the best way to make an impact on an advertising-saturated audience is to go beyond just shouting slogans to tell stories and create useful content. Tumblr’s publishing platform is perfectly suited for this.
Hayes Davis, founder and CEO of Union Metrics (Why 2013 Is The Year You Need To Get Serious About Tumblr — Forbes, Jan 24, 2013)
At Ford Motor Company we are committed to giving our consumers robust content. Tumblr’s ad units helped us launch a successful campaign for the Ford Escape and allowed us to grow interest around the program Escape My Life by aiding in content distribution.
Erica Bigley, Digital Media Manager at Ford Motor Company
Comedy Central has viewed Tumblr as a great platform for our brand for a long time and we have taken great care to build a vibrant community on it. Our fans love the content we put on Tumblr.
Don Steele, Vice President Digital Marketing/Fan Engagement, Comedy Central
We’ve been thrilled to see the Tumblr community’s reaction to the content GE has out there and we’re excited to scale it further with mobile.
Linda Boff, Executive Director, Global Brand Marketing, GE
Tumblr’s geo-targeted ads allowed us to amplify our content and deliver meaningful social impacts. As a very visual medium, Tumblr aligns perfectly with Sharpie as the conduit to creativity.
Susan Wassel, Director Social Media, Sharpie
Tumblr has been a godsend for us. Tumblr has allowed for a positive conversation about TV around our brand – and that conversation is almost all positive. We had success without Radar placement, but those Radar placements helped give a sustained shot in the arm.
Ben Collins, Editor, Hulu

The latest from Marketr

The official feed from Tumblr’s Sales and Brand Strategy team.

If you’ve ever sat in a meeting with a Tumblr brand strategist, you’ve probably heard the term “earned engagement.” Like earned media, earned engagement is the user activity your content generates above and beyond what you buy. But up until now, you really couldn’t tell how many more people were seeing, clicking on, and reblogging your posts than you were paying for. 

Well, no longer. We’ve completely overhauled Tumblr Analytics with a focus on earned media and earned engagement to help brands understand the effective Cost Per Engagement (eCPE) of their campaign.

Take a look at the graph. It’s the only time down-and-to-the-right is a good thing. 

Let’s say you spend $100 on a campaign at a cost of $1 per engagement. We’ll show your Sponsored Post until 100 people like it, reblog it, follow you, or click-through to your blog. That’s your paid engagement. Now, since Sponsored Posts work just like normal posts, anyone who reblogs it will send it to all their followers. And after that, everything is earned. Meaning free. If 100 more people engage with your post, your effective Cost Per Engagement (eCPE) drops to 50 cents. Another 100 and you’re at $0.33. 

And reblogs aren’t the only driver of earned engagement. Likes are a major signal in Search ranking and trending topics, which makes your content more discoverable. Engagement on those pages is also considered earned, by the way, and further reduces your eCPE. 

The reason this system works is because it benefits both sponsors and users: earned engagement increases the value of advertising on Tumblr by reducing the effective cost of the placement; and the amount of engagement a sponsor can earn is determined by the quality of content they put out. Brands can actually measure the benefit in dollars of creating content that users want to see and share. 

Read more at marketr.tumblr.com