Aberdeen-based PR, marketing and design agency, think has celebrated a successful six months, having secured over £160,000 worth of new business in the latter part of the year.
The company has expanded its portfolio with a number of new clients including: Montrose Port Authority; AgileTek; BiSN; Banks O Dee Gym & Sports Club; Front Row Energy Technology Group, The Law Practice, Well Centric and ClearWell – as well as Sessions, Aberdeen’s first music and craft drinks festival.
Annabel Sall, CEO of think Group, said: “It’s been a significant six months for the company as we steadily add to our growing and diverse portfolio. The range and amount of work secured highlights our abilities in raising company profiles through tailored support and sound customer service.
“There are important projects on the horizon for many of our clients, and we’re delighted to be involved, and to help communicate them to their target audiences.”
To support the company’s growth, two appointments have been made, including Jessica Murphy, who joins the company as PR and Marketing Manager. Jessica brings six years of combined experience in both PR and journalism, having previously worked as a reporter at the Press and Journal and latterly as PR Manager at Aberdeen-based Jasmine Group.
Annabel continued: “We’re really excited to have Jessica join our team. Her work on successful, high profile PR campaigns including Aberdeen Inspired and the inaugural Nuart Aberdeen festival, brings skills to the team that our clients will appreciate and benefit from.”
think has also increased its commitment to supporting the third sector community, donating its time and expertise to aid Sue Ryder Dee View Court’s £3.9 million Capital Appeal. The appeal aims to double the size of the charity’s neurological centre in Aberdeen.
Annabel concluded: “It’s part of the company ethos that we use our skills to support third sector enterprises and I’m passionate about our work with Sue Ryder. It is a charity which is of huge importance to those living with devastating neurological conditions across Scotland.”