5-Day Marketing Plan for Startup Founders [With Examples]

Follow this playbook if you have zero ideas for the next marketing week. Your one-person business will thank me later.

5-Day Marketing Plan for Startup Founders [With Examples]
5-Day Marketing Plan for Startup Founders [With Examples]

There are SO MANY marketing ideas.

You can do everything. And this makes a choice so much harder.

Here is my 5-day marketing roadmap for Solopreneurs who are just getting started. With actionable next steps and real-world examples.

[That will be a big article. Get ready to grab value]

Day 1 — Positioning

Positioning for Solopreneurs
Positioning for Solopreneurs

Product positioning is the foundation of your marketing.

Fail it, and users will ignore your product.

Hopefully, you won’t be in this situation with our playbook.

Why should you care? 🧠

There are three reasons why you should focus on sharpening your positioning.

  1. All marketing activities depend on your positioning. Even the best copywriter won’t save you if you have a poor value proposition.
  2. Upgrading positioning is a quick win. Different messaging can increase the conversion rate instantly. It can also decrease, but we will be careful there 😂
  3. Working with positioning makes you smarter. The better you understand the target audience and market, the easier it is to craft a stunning positioning. Today you will learn more about your niche.

How does it work? 🎱

Positioning answers three essential questions:

  1. Who are you?
  2. What value can a customer get from you?
  3. How are you different from other solutions?

Here is how this framework applies to a to-do app.

Product Positioning Framework
Product Positioning Framework

1. Competitive alternatives

Customers are already solving their problems. Love or hate it; your product has competitors.

Study their weak points to make your product and marketing better.

Your competitors are a goldmine of insights.

Competitors of our to-do app have the following weak points:
- too many features confuse users
- time tracker is a different product
- too much time spent describing each task

2. Target Audience

There are a lot of segments that have your problem. But you need to start somewhere.

What segment cares the most about the value you are providing?

Describe it as Persona. Don’t be afraid to niche down.

The ideal Persona of our to-do app:
- Role: Startup Founder
- Jobs-To-Be-Done: Be more productive
- Context: Read a Twitter thread about time-management
- Motivation: Earn more money
- Pains: Hate describing a task every time
- Barriers: Current to-do app is integrated with Notion

3. Unique Product

Your product has a set of unique features that differentiate you from others.

We won’t sell your features. But we will sell value from these features.

Make sure you know the difference.

Unique features in our to-do app:
- No need to describe the task; just pick one from 300 templates
- Send your daily and weekly analytic reports to Notion
- Goal-setting system to make users more disciplined

4. Value proposition

It’s your Jobs-To-Be-Done, the reason why people buy your product.

Describe as simply as possible what value your product brings.

Don’t focus on the process; sell the positive outcome.

Value proposition of our to-do app:
Nail your startup goals without spending hours on a to-do app

5. Objections

Selling a product is the ultimate test of your positioning.

Your customers ask tough questions about the promised value. The better you answer them, the more money you will get.

That’s why handling objections is a critical part of your positioning.

Objections to our to-do app:
- I can use Notion (We have templates specifically for Startup Founders)
- You won’t save me much time (Don’t spend hours describing tasks, just choose pre-described templates from Marketing, Product, Sales, Legal, HR, and Finance)
- I won’t stick around for too long (We have a support system to make you feel accountable without feeling guilty)

Free resources to learn more 🤩

What’s next? ⚡️

Today we focus on the foundation to nail the rest of marketing week.

Don’t skip this exercise.

Analyze your competitors

  1. Pick 3 direct competitors and 1 indirect competitor.
  2. Analyze your competitors.
    <> Landing page
    <> Social media
    <> Review platforms
    <> Product itself
  3. What do your competitors share in common?
  4. What weak points do your competitors have?

Segment your target audience

  1. Who is your ideal customer?
  2. Describe this customer.
    <> Role
    <> Jobs-To-Be-Done
    <> Context
    <> Motivation
    <> Pains
    <> Barriers
  3. Add a photo and name to make it more memorable.

Define your unique product

  1. List 3-5 features that differentiate you from the competitors.
  2. What value can customers get from these features?
  3. How will you promote these features?

Understand your value proposition

  1. What is your Jobs-to-be-done?
  2. What emotions will people feel after solving their problems with your product?
  3. Write your value proposition in one sentence.

Understand your value proposition

  1. List 5-7 objections to buying your product.
  2. Answer each one: short and confident.

Structure positioning

  1. Summarize your positioning in one document.
  2. Write a 30-second pitch about your product.
  3. Pitch five people and collect their feedback.
  4. Iterate on the positioning to make it irresistible.

Now you better understand your product and how to market it.

We will rely on this knowledge a lot.

Day 2 — Landing Page

Landing Page Optimization for Solopreneurs
Landing Page Optimization for Solopreneurs

Let's talk about your landing page.

Making a website that sells is hard. But there is a way to increase your conversion rate in 3 hours.

Let’s learn how to nail your Hero block.

Why should you care? 🧠

Hero block is the first screen that your users see. Here’s why it’s so important

  1. If it doesn’t click, users will leave. People have more important things than reading a website that can’t describe itself clearly.
  2. If it grabs attention, imperfections are not critical. You won’t have a flawless landing page in the beginning. Your users will be okay with it if your Hero block is outstanding.

If you have one day to optimize your landing page, spend it on the Hero block.

How does it work? 🎱

Your landing page is divided into the first thing users see (Hero block) and everything else.

Hero block helps you to deliver a value proposition without overwhelming users.

Let’s learn about Hero Block with the Sponsor This Newsletter example.

Sponsor This Newsletter — Hero Block
Sponsor This Newsletter — Hero Block

1. Heading 1

Describe what value customers will get after using your product. Add emotion, bold claim, or handle the objections.

Don’t tell users what your product does. Instead, tell them what positive outcome they will get.

Heading 1 is your Positioning from the previous lesson.

Heading 1 of Sponsor This Newsletter:
Get high-quality traffic from your audience’s favorite newsletter.

This is a good Heading 1 for three reasons:
- Focus on the result, not the process (get traffic, not the database)
- Emotion is embedded: high-quality traffic, favorite newsletters
- It’s self-explanatory. You don’t need to reread it 10 times to get the point

2. Product description

You got users’ attention. Now it’s time to explain how your product will deliver the promised value.

Describe your product by highlighting unique features. Keep the description brief — 2 or 3 sentences.

Repeat your positioning in a slightly different way. This way, more users will understand your offer.

Product description of Sponsor This Newsletter:
”Explore the database with 100+ newsletters ready to promote your product. Sell without “selling”.”

We describe the product as a “database with 100+ newsletters” and clarify how you will get the promised value — “ready to promote your product”.

Moreover, we repeat positioning from a new angle — “sell without selling”.

3. Product visual

Show your product with images, gifs, and videos. People scan visuals faster than they read the text.

Focus on the most critical flow. Simplify design not to overwhelm users.

The stunning design is usually more important than 90% of the text on your landing page.

Product Visuals of Sponsor This Newsletter:
We have a blurred screenshot of the Airtable database with three critical facts about it.

The screenshot clarifies what the product looks like. And facts engage users to learn more.

4. Social proof

You are likely a new player in the market. As a result, users will have doubts about your product.

Show them that you can be trusted. For example, embed the Product Hunt badge, the number of customers, or the average rating.

But don’t overwhelm users with info. Keep it short. You will have more social proof below.

Social proof of Sponsor This Newsletter:
We are selling to startups. They know the #1 Product of the Day on Product Hunt is a big deal.

It’s instant social proof for them.

5. Call-to-Action (CTA)

This is the desired next step for users. It should be aligned with your Heading 1 (Value proposition).

Don’t hesitate to include “free” in the button text if you have a free plan or trial. If your product is complicated, a CTA could lead to the next block on the landing page.

Pro-tip — “Book a demo” is often a poor CTA.

CTA of Sponsor This Newsletter:

We have two buttons. It’s not ideal, but for the marketplace, it’s acceptable.
- Get database. Not too pushy as “Purchase database” and not too cheesy as “Get more traffic”
- Submit newsletter. Straightforward and short.

We dropped “a” and “your” to shorten the buttons.

Free resources to learn more 🤩

What’s next? ⚡️

Before acquiring new users, we need to ensure that the landing page will convert them to customers.

Let’s level up your Hero block.

(We have some bonus tasks if you got free time)

Write your Heading 1

  1. What is your value proposition?
  2. What emotions can you add to your Heading 1?
  3. What objections can you handle in Heading 1?
  4. What bold claim can you make in Heading 1?

Write a great product description

  1. Describe your product in 1 sentence.
  2. Clarify how you will deliver the promised value.
  3. Repeat your positioning from a different angle.

Craft your product visuals

  1. What will better explain your product: image, gif, or video?
  2. What will customers understand after interacting with your product visuals?
  3. What emotions can you embed in your product visuals?

Add social proof

  1. Can you add some fancy logos to your Hero block?
  2. Can you add some stats to your Hero block?
  3. Can you add one-sentence testimonials to your Hero block?

Nail the CTA

  1. What is the best next step for users?
  2. How can you remove the barriers for users to take the desired action?

Test your Hero Block

  1. Design a new Hero block.
  2. Tweet about it with #buildinpublic to get feedback.
  3. Ask users with your problem to give you honest feedback.
  4. Get at least 10 reviews.
  5. Iterate on their feedback.

BONUS: Landing page tasks (if you have some spare time)

  1. Analyze your landing page with our ultimate checklist
  2. Perform usability testing with 10 customers
  3. Make revisions

Now you have a Hero block that converts better.

We will test it soon.

Day 3 — Cold Twitter DMs

Twitter Cold DMs for Solopreneurs
Twitter Cold DMs for Solopreneurs

Let's talk about cold DMs.

Twitter DMs could be ugly and annoying. We will learn how to make them clear and useful.

This lesson will unlock the power of outreach.

Why should you care? 🧠

Twitter DMs are a critical acquisition channel for Indie Entrepreneurs. Here is why:

  1. You often don’t need a lot of users. Sure, going viral is nice. But in the beginning, you only need a few sales to validate the problem and iterate on the solution.
  2. Get leads. If you are building a B2B product, you can get new leads weekly.
  3. Get partners. If you are building a B2C product, you can get new partners weekly.

Cold DMs help you to get started. Then you can steadily switch to inbound marketing.

How does it work? 🎱

I’ve reached out to hundreds of people on Twitter. This is how my cold DM framework was born.

Let’s analyze it on the example of the real cold DM for Sponsor This Newsletter. I sent it to newsletter creators to get them in the database.

Template of a good Twitter DM
Template of a good Twitter DM

1. Personalization

Use Creator’s name. That’s enough to make it look more human.

Mention their latest tweet, article, or episode to go beyond.

The more famous Creator, the more genuine personalization you need.

Personalization for Sponsor This Newsletter:
”Hey there Connor” is a very primitive personalization. But it still works.

2. Elephant in the room

They know it is a cold DM. Acknowledge this and make it less awkward for everyone.

Icebreakers signal that you are not a bot (if you write them well enough).

Elephant in the room for Sponsor This Newsletter:
”I don’t do cold DMs” — it’s nice to know that I haven’t sent this message to half of the Internet. That makes my reader feel special.

3. Context

Creators don’t understand who you are and why you are DMing them.

Give them a quick overview in one sentence.

But don’t tell your whole life story.

Context for Sponsor This Newsletter:
”Free tool for Newsletter Creators to get sponsored posts”.

Clear and straightforward:
- I am Maker
- It’s free
- You will get sponsored posts

4. Offer

Answer the question, “So what?”.

Bonus points if you highlight positive outcomes for users (I forgot to do it 😅).

But don’t get too cheesy. Smart people don’t believe in “get rich fast” schemes.

Offer for Sponsor This Newsletter:
”I would love to get your newsletter in the database”.

Reasonable offer based on the tool I am building. It’s also not cheesy like “I want to get you 10 sponsorships for free”. The last one sounds suspicious.

”It’s both high-quality and promising for advertisers” — I meant to compliment Creator and reinforce personalization. But later, I understood that people connected it to my database. English is hard 😅

5. Call-to-Action

Your next action should be a no-brainer to Creators.

Otherwise, they will procrastinate answering your DM.

Jumping on the call is not a great offer. Start smaller.

CTA of Sponsor This Newsletter:
”Do you have 5 minutes to complete the survey about your newsletter?”

It wouldn’t work if I sent the link right away.
- Twitter hates cold DMs with links
- People would procrastinate submitting the newsletter

It’s easier to say “Yes” and then fill out the survey than just to fill out the survey. By the way, the survey takes 10-15 minutes in reality. But 5 minutes sounds better.

6. Objection

Creators have doubts about your offer.

Handle the biggest objection before they type it. This way, more people will respond.

Objection for Sponsor This Newsletter:
”It’s 100% Free”

Nobody wants to pay a random guy on the Internet. So handling this objection was critical to get responses.

That’s why I mentioned twice in this template that this is free. Sometimes you need to repeat yourself.

Free resources to learn more 🤩

What’s next? ⚡️

It’s time to send some cold DMs.

Let’s tell the world about your product.

Decide on the goal

  1. Get leads to sell.
  2. Get feedback on your product.
  3. Get testimonials for your landing page.
  4. Get partnerships.
  5. Get data for your product.
  6. Get data for your marketing (curate advice in a Twitter thread).

Write a great template

  1. Finish the first version.
  2. Show it to 5 friends for 10 seconds and ask them to summarize the offer.
  3. Iterate on the feedback.

Improve you trustability

  1. Use an account with at least 300 followers.
  2. Use your real photo.
  3. Align your username with your Name.
  4. Have a self-explanatory and appealing bio.
  5. Have fresh tweets that got more than 5 likes.

Find accounts to DM

  1. Source your leads
    <> Find leads in “Twitter Explore” with relevant keywords.
    <> Find leads in the “Who to follow” section.
    <> Find recommended leads in the Feed.
  2. Engage with their content
    <> Follow their account.
    <> Like 1-2 tweets.
    <> Reply to the latest tweet.

Send your DMs

  1. Follow before sending the message.
  2. Don’t send the link in the first message.
  3. Don’t send more than 200 DMs in one day.
  4. Engage with 1-2 posts before sending a DM.
  5. Don’t use tools for mass DM. You can do it manually.

Now you know how to promote your product directly. Leverage this skill daily.

Just don’t spam people, please.

Day 4 — Audience Building on Twitter

Audience Building for Solopreneurs
Audience Building for Solopreneurs

Let's talk about audience building.

Indie Entrepreneurs can’t spend $100K on Facebook ads. But they can build a loyal tribe and have “free” marketing.

Start growing on Twitter, and user acquisition will never be the same.

Why should you care? 🧠

Audience building is often the primary acquisition channel for Indie Entrepreneurs. Here is why:

  1. Audience building is “free”. You only spend your time creating and distributing content.
  2. People trust people more than brands. Competing with a big brand is easier because following Indie Entrepreneur is more exciting than following Nestle.
  3. Tech Twitter is full of early adopters. You will need first beta-testers and customers. There are plenty of them on Twitter. People are willing to test and pay for imperfect products.

If you are not already building an audience, it’s your sign to start.

How does it work? 🎱

Audience building is a HUGE topic to uncover.

Today we will master three quick wins:

I will share examples from my audience-building journey.

1. Converting bio

Remember positioning from the first day? You also have one on Twitter.

And the better you communicate it in your bio, the more followers you will get.

Follow the simple formula:

  • Social proof
  • Value for followers
  • CTA to check
Dan Kulkov — Twitter Bio
Dan Kulkov — Twitter Bio
My Twitter bio:

- Social proof: Co-Founder of MakerBox and Marketing Co-Pilot AI
- Value for followers: I share my Indie Entrepreneurship journey here.
- CTA to check: My newsletter

Notice that the profile picture and background image are aligned. It took me 2 minutes to make my bio more professional.

2. Effective content matrix

The biggest audience-building mistake? Tweeting random stuff that comes to your mind.

People followed you, expecting certain content. So you need to deliver it.

I use this formula to plan my content

  • Divide a week into 14 content slots (twice per day)
  • List 3 big topics I will tweet about
  • Fill each slot with a topic and format
    <> One-liner
    <> Thread
    <> Visual
    <> Engage
    <> Screenshot / Video
  • Tweet accordingly
Dan Kulkov — Content Matrix
Dan Kulkov — Content Matrix
My content matrix:

I have only 3 topics:
- Marketing
- Entrepreneurship
- Build In Public

I educate on the workdays and engage/inspire on the weekend.

Moreover, content is evenly distributed. I repeat every topic every 2 days.

3. Viral-friendly threads

Love it or hate it, threads work. They increase your authority and boost engagement.

But only if the content inside is one of a kind. Nobody likes platitudes.

Follow the FUEL framework (by Kevon Cheung) to increase your chances of going viral.

  • Facts — provide stats, screenshots, quotes, templates, and real stories
  • Unfold — grab attention within 2 seconds
  • Emotion — help your readers experience an emotion
  • Learning — make people smarter with your content
My thread:

This is the best thread I’ve written. It gained me tons of followers and paying customers.

Here is why it worked.
- Facts — I share a Gumroad screenshot to prove my revenue milestone
- Unfold — “We had nothing 6 months ago” instantly grabs readers’ attention. It works because it’s relatable
- Emotion — This thread inspires readers to start building their business
- Learning — Readers learn how they can grow their businesses more effectively

Free resources to learn more 🤩

What’s next? ⚡️

It’s time to acquire new users on Twitter.

Get ready to grow.

Improve your bio

  1. Add an eye-catching profile picture (your face and contrast background).
  2. Add a simple background image with your positioning.
  3. What social proof is relevant to your target audience?
  4. What value can you deliver to your followers?
  5. What CTA should your new followers click?

Create your content matrix

  1. Write down your personal brand positioning in one sentence.
  2. List 5 topics you want to tweet about.
  3. Divide every day in the week into 2 or 3 slots.
  4. Fill slots with your topics and one verb:
    <> Educate
    <> Inspire
    <> Entertain
    <> Challenge
    <> Engage

Write a great Twitter thread

  1. Pick the problem to solve.
  2. Generate 2-3 ideas for the hook tweet.
  3. Write great content:
    <> Add facts
    <> Embed emotions
    <> Teach your readers
    <> Add stunning visuals
    <> Format to make skimmable
  4. Take a rest for 30 minutes.
  5. Review the content from another device (mobile).
  6. Polish the hook tweet.

Share it on Indie Hackers.

  1. Share it on Indie Hackers.
  2. Create a discussion on Product Hunt about it.
  3. Share it on your favorite subreddit.
  4. Create a carousel on LinkedIn with it.
  5. Share it in Slack and Discord groups.

Today you will spend a lot of time on Twitter. Without feeling guilty 😅

Day 5 — Content Marketing

Content Marketing for Solopreneurs
Content Marketing for Solopreneurs

Let's talk about content marketing.

You should always go beyond audience building on Twitter and start creating content on external platforms.

It can be your Product Blog, Medium, Newsletter, or Indie Hackers. You name it

Why should you care? 🧠

You should level up your content marketing game for three reasons:

  1. It’s free marketing. You don’t need to spend money on buying ads. Just publish a great post and distribute it well — users will come.
  2. Educated (or entertained) users are more likely to buy your product. If you give a lot of value for free, people will start to trust you. It will be a piece of cake to sell your product later.
  3. It makes you smarter about your niche. You can’t create high-quality content without getting new knowledge about your target audience. So every article makes you a better Maker.

The bottom line, you need to double down on content marketing.

How does it work? 🎱

You can’t just write content and click “Publish”. It could work 15 years ago, but now you need to compete for attention.

This process will help you out:

  1. Research
  2. Create
  3. Promote
  4. Distribute

Let’s apply this approach to an article in MakerBox Blog — 10 Low-Budget Marketing Ideas For a Startup in 2022” article.

Article About Low Budget Marketing Ideas for Solopreneurs
Article About Low Budget Marketing Ideas for Solopreneurs

1. Research

Someone already created content you plan to share. So let’s learn from their experience.

Search for 2-3 references before writing a single line. This rule works with everything: articles, threads, TikTok, and Youtube.

Understand what is missing in their content and how to improve it. You will save hours of procrastination.

If you write content that should be SEO-friendly, pay attention to keywords,  estimated traffic, and competition. I use Keywords Everywhere for MakerBox. It’s the most affordable SEO tool.

Keyword Research for the Blog Article
Keyword Research for the Blog Article
Research for a “10 Low-Budget Marketing Ideas For a Startup in 2022” article:

We got the “Low-budget marketing ideas” topic from keyword research for MakerBox Workbook. First, we tried “marketing ideas” and then found this long-tail keyword.

After analyzing the first page on Google, we understood the following:
- most articles cover outdated tactics like “hang your offer on doors”
- most articles focus on either brick-and-mortar or corporations
- most tips are not actionable at all

That’s why we have selected marketing ideas relevant for Indie Entrepreneurs in 2022. And we added a step-by-step guide to each one.

2. Create

Now it’s time to create killing content. These 5 tips improved my content marketing dramatically.

  • Have a clear structure. Users don’t have time for abstract and unclear content. They skim your content, and if it looks promising, they read it. A clear structure is a must-have in 2022.
  • Use unique visuals. Photo stock images and generic illustrations are red flags. Invest a few hours and create high-quality slides and gifs. People desire visuals better than a copy.
  • Have an opinion. The time of generic content has ended. People follow you to read your opinion about a specific topic. Even if you are a company. Create content from a unique angle.
  • Create custom frameworks. Everyone loves frameworks. You should create yours too. It doesn’t have to be the new AIDA. Start small, and you will see a massive boost in authority.
  • Don’t worry about the length. If your newsletter issue is 200 words, it’s fine. If your article is 10000 words, it’s fine. If you have value to provide, don’t think about it.
Content Formatting in the Blog Article
Content Formatting in the Blog Article
Content creation for a “10 Low-Budget Marketing Ideas For a Startup in 2022” article:

Writing high-quality content was a piece of cake. Because we copied 99% of the information from our product — MakerBox Workbook.

We divided each tip into two sections: overview and deep dive. The first one gives a quick understanding of the advice. And if it is interesting to readers, they can open a step-by-step guide.

We optimize our content for busy Entrepreneurs who don’t have time to read abstract essays.

3. Promote

You create content to promote your product.

The critical mistake is to only have the link to your product at the end of the article. This way, you will lose 50-80% of possible clicks.

Instead, embed your product in the content. Your promotion becomes less annoying because it also brings value.

And add a straightforward promotion in the first 25% of the article. Most users don’t need to read the full article to click on your CTA.

Organic Promotion in the Blog Article
Organic Promotion in the Blog Article
Promotion for a “10 Low-Budget Marketing Ideas For a Startup in 2022” article:

The whole article is the promotion itself. We promote a paid product by taking 10% of it and sharing it for free.

This type of content converts like crazy. Because users don’t feel marketed. Instead, they think they hacked the system by accessing a paid product for free.

4. Distribution

Now the fun begins. You need to show your content to as many people as possible without being annoying.

Distribution includes SEO, social media, email list, repackaging, and integration in the marketing funnel.

The more effort you put in, the more outcome you will see.

Marketing Distribution of the Blog Article
Marketing Distribution of the Blog Article
Distribution for a “10 Low-Budget Marketing Ideas For a Startup in 2022” article:

We did a lot of distribution:
- Optimized name of the article
- On-page SEO
- Blog email list
- Indie Hackers post
- Twitter thread
- Reddit post

Not everything worked (Reddit this time). But few visitors are better than no visitors.

Free resources to learn more 🤩

What’s next? ⚡️

It’s time to create breathtaking content.

If you have a newsletter, write a new issue.

Otherwise, go with an article. Publish it on your blog, Medium, or Indie Hackers.

Pick the topic

  1. What problem can be solved with your article?
  2. How do you know this is a hot topic right now?
  3. Is it deeply connected to the problem your product is solving?

Do your research

  1. Find 3-5 pieces of content that solve this problem.
  2. What can you “steal” from them?
  3. What can be improved?

Create content

  1. Start with a decent structure.
  2. Create a custom framework that boosts your authority.
  3. Share your unique opinion.
  4. Add stunning visuals.
  5. Embed storytelling in the introduction and conclusion.

Promote your product

  1. Embed your product natively.
  2. Add straightforward promos at the beginning and the end of the article.

Distribute your article

  1. Write a Twitter thread
  2. Share 40% of the content in the thread
  3. Nudge to open the article to get the 60%
  4. Share it on the relevant subreddits.
  5. Share it on Indie Hackers.
  6. Share it in Product Hunt Discussions.
  7. Share it on Facebook and LinkedIn groups.
  8. Share it in Discord and Slack servers.
  9. Send it to your email list.
  10. Share it on HackersNews and Dev.to (if you target developers).
  11. Share it on other platforms that your target audience engages with.

Content marketing is a hard skill to master.

But acquiring and nurturing new users will bring you joy once you have it.


Every week should be a marketing week.

Mix your development task with marketing tasks, and your product will skyrocket.

Use this marketing plan as a starting point. Adapt it to get better results.