States have approved a wave of K-12 data privacy laws over the past few years, but few of those policies outline specific penalties for companies.
Education companies can take key steps to build better relationships with school district leaders, including a more personal approach that goes beyond contract obligations.
The ability to analyze data and set sales and marketing strategies in the digital age are in high demand as the pace of change in the K-12 market quickens.
Getting a good read on local priorities, and connecting with advisory committees, can open doors for a better understanding of what CTE products and services might resonate.
There are many reasons why K-12 districts don’t put out public bids for purchases. But proactive companies can put themselves in a position to win that under-the-radar work, anyway.
The federal and state elections are unlikely to yield a bounty of new education funding, some analysts say, but the passage of district-level tax measures will likely create opportunities for education companies.
Both established companies and startups can help themselves in pilot tests by providing cost estimates, offering excellent technical support, and building buy-in across a district.
Invest in building long-term relationships, create a vision of an ideal customer, and get your people on the ground where you can, company leaders and industry experts suggest.
States and school districts are increasingly asking for data analytics tools in their requests for curriculum and assessment products and services.
Education company leaders share strategies for the seasonal twists and turns of the school year regarding marketing, product launches, pilot testing, and sales.