Over the years, Juliette Powell has spoken to corporate clients about the convergence of media, new media and social media and how it applies to their bottom line.What I Do
Juliette has tailored her consulting work and thought-provoking keynotes to reflect current issues, while empowering listeners with new collaborative tools, frameworks and solutions.Learn More
33 Million People in the Room delivers a practical guide to social networking that empowers readers to build social and cultural capital in view of increasing financial capital.Learn More
Watch videos of Juliette's various interviews and keynotes over the years, and get the latest video clips from the Vibrant Data project.Watch More
Reading Juliette Powell’s book is like perusing the secret trade documents of the most connected social butterfly. Upon first meeting Juliette, she immediately grabbed me by the arm and introduced me to the most important person in the room. When you pick up her book, it’s the same experience. She reaches through the pages and gives the reader entree to the halls of power through online networking.
Juliette Powell’s book, 33 Million People in the Room, is right on brand–a crash course in social media. She has an enviable network, as evidenced by her A-list clientele. This consultant is the ultimate connector.
If you are in business or starting one, and wonder what the heck all this talk about social networking is about, this book is the best quick guide I’ve seen. It’s full of juicy stories, backed up by sound social science, lucidly explained
Juliette Powell isn’t just an expert in community, she lives it. Her ideas are a must for any person or company working with social networks.
Juliette Powell reveals the power of connections, the strategies to gain audience and the best practices to build community in this brisk-paced canter through the new tools and techniques for doing business. It’s jargon-free and an easy read for those who have never dipped a toe in the water, but even experienced networkers will find wisdom in its pages. Real-world examples make a compelling case for her notion that social capital makes sound business sense and when successfully established can translate into capital in the bank.