Whatever your goals, KQED and KQED Plus can help your company achieve them by aligning with targeted and integrated Sponsorship Opportunities. For over 50 years, KQED has been bringing quality public media that has been engaging, informing and entertaining the Bay Area and most of Northern California.
Why Sponsor KQED?
By becoming a Local Corporate Sponsor of KQED, you will help your company achieve your goals by aligning with one of the many targeted and integrated media Sponsorship Opportunities available. Your company will receive high visibility, corporate credibility, and an uncluttered environment that makes your message stand out.
With a combined weekly audience of over 4.1 million listeners, viewers and web users (Source: Nielsen, Nielsen Audio, Google Analytics (January 2014), sponsorship with one or more of KQED's platforms will:
- Increase your visibility before a regional audience of thousands of engaged, active and loyal users
- Enhance your corporate image, benefitting from the "HALO EFFECT" that corporate sponsorship provides for our underwriters
- Break through the media clutter. KQED TV broadcasts an average of less than 6 minutes of non-programming time per hour, compared with nearly 20 minutes on commercial stations. KQED FM delivers less than two minutes of local sponsorship messages. Your message truly stands out!
Through the creation and acquisition of programs, the leveraging of our multiple media assets, and strategic partnerships, KQED delivers television, radio and internet content that makes people think, feel and explore new ideas.
Now, your company can build a strong association with the quality and excellence of which KQED, PBS and NPR are celebrated. Contact us now to learn how your company can achieve its marketing goals and enhance your corporate image as a KQED sponsor.
Also on KQED.org this week ...
Drought Watch 2015: Record-Low Sierra Snowpack
The Sierra Nevada snowpack, which typically supplies nearly a third of California's water, is showing the lowest water content on record: 6 percent of the long-term average for April 1. That shatters last year's low-water mark of 25 percent (tied with 1977).
"Boomtown" History of the San Francisco Bay Area
KQED's "Boomtown" series will seek to identify what is happening in real time in the current boom, and also draw out the causes and possible solutions to the conflicts and pressures between the old and the new.