Exclusive Pre-conference Event
Driving Over $500 Million in Sales With Video
with Theron Harmon
Views are great. Sales are better.
What do ClickFunnels, Purple Mattresses, Squatty Potty and Poo-Pouri have in common?
Viral videos by the Harmon Brothers!
Join this online event and gain valuable insights from the team that created the most successful video ads for ecommerce.
With over 1.4 BILLION views, Harmon Brothers are masters at creating great marketing videos.
- Marketing content questions you should be asking
- Taking a great product from 6 to 8 figures
- How to make entertaining and informative ads that brand and sell
- How creative storytelling is the key to turning eyeballs into customers
Date and Time
Thursday, August 26 2021 | 3pm EST | Online
You missed the live session, but you’ll get access to the recording and bonus when you sign up for Seller Velocity Conference
Hosted by Chris McCabe
Get access to this recording PLUS:
All pre-conference events
Digital bonuses from each speaker
Recordings of all lightning talks
Bonus Book, From Poop To Gold
The Marketing Magic of Harmon Brothers
Go behind the scenes of some of the most successful video ads in internet history—and the lessons learned along the way.
A stunning number of hilarious videos that have “gone viral”—and which have also managed to sell huge quantities of product (think of Squatty Potty’s pooping unicorn as just one example)—have one thing in common: they were created by a small group of people from a small-ish town in Provo, Utah.
Get their 3 keys to creative success:
- How your culture can & should inspire creativity
- Who, When and Where good ideas come from—and how to get more of them
- The 8 all-important questions Harmon Brothers asks before they take on any project or client
Harmon Brothers clients’ ads have been seen over 1.4 Billion times and have driven over $500 Million in sales.
Originally from Burley, Idaho, Theron grew up in farm country. He held his first paid job at age 5 watering dozens of trees for his grandparents, and started driving a tractor at age 9. Yes, southern Idaho is 100 years behind when it comes to child labor, and all the better for it.
A graduate of BYU, he started his first company as a sophomore in college, and he has worked in small entrepreneurial companies for most of his career.