Latinos are more than a language

Knowing whether and when to speak Spanish or Spanglish or English is only the first step in starting a relationship with them.

¿Crees que hablar español es sufficient?

Think again.

Look beyond what you think you know

There is no single “Hispanic audience”. Understanding which one you’re talking with is vital to understanding what to say to them – in any language.

The result? More insightful and impactful campaigns that forge stronger ties between your brand and your audience…and deliver better results on your investment.
Let’s get to work

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We’ve Got a Wide Array of Capabilities

In addition to fully-integrated marketing campaigns, we offer a range of specialized Hispanic marketing services, including:

Spanish Language Copywriting and Translation

Hispanic Creative Adaptation

Hispanic Market Primary Research

Hispanic Audience 101 Presentations

Making the Case for Hispanic Marketing

Shared Cultural Trends

Reverse-Assimilation Hispanic Marketing

As the numbers, economic, and political clout of Hispanic Americans has grown, they’ve exerted a pull on the broader culture. Just think about tacos. Over the last couple of decades, tacos have become a part of the mainstream American diet – joining such items as ramen, bagels, pizza, and hot dogs as the latest in a line of ethnic staples that changed how we define quintessentially “American” food.

Fluid Identity

We like to refer to bicultural Hispanics as “200 Percenters” – they’re 100% American and 100% Hispanic, comfortable in both identities. While they might emphasize one aspect over another depending upon context, they reject the notion that they need to cast the Hispanic aside to become American. And when we’re talking about Afro-Latinos, we add 100% Black into the mix.

Retro-Acculturation Hispanic Marketing

Those 200 and 300 Percenters tend to share something else, particularly when they’re young: a desire to explore the cultural heritage of their ancestors. This helps explain the enduring popularity of lotería and quincenieras, among Mexican-Americans, regardless of how many generations their families have lived in the United States. Those are just two examples, but they help demonstrate the strong commitment younger Hispanics have to preserving their own culture even as they grow up immersed in the American mainstream.

Interested in collaborating?