Go to Market
Go to Market
Preparing for Success
You’re getting ready to launch a new product or service – or you know your company needs a new direction to compete in a changing market. It’s an exciting time, but it also brings uncertainty, logistical challenges, and a whole lot of work.
Altman Solon has engaged in thousands of Go to Market initiatives for our TMT clients, tapping our industry expertise, financial understanding, and analytical strength to create plans for success. We are the calm, experienced advisor amid the GTM swirl, ensuring that your new big product or direction has a big benefit for your company.
We start with a comprehensive market evaluation and a thorough assessment of a client’s capabilities. Then we identify product and service concepts that our clients can develop and launch in the marketplace using innovative pricing, media, and channel strategies.
Our expertise includes: product development, pricing, marketing and sales restructuring, establishing operations, and managing the critical first weeks after the launch of a new product or service offering.
We have decades of experience in developing new business for our TMT clients: from the development of new media offers for TV and the Internet, to designing pay TV packages, to creating new broadband offerings or mobile devices.
This expertise means that we bring invaluable knowledge and experience to the product development process, as well as its introduction and distribution, and preparation for mass-market operations.
As you prepare to Go to Market, Altman Solon can advise and support you at every single step of the way.
Go to market projects
Go to market insights
The negative macroeconomic effects of COVID-19 have been swift and
Extensive Report on Broadband Models for Pool of 6,500 Unserved and Underserved Communities in the U.S.
US Ignite and Altman Solon are pleased to announce the results of a comprehensive study of municipally enabled broadband deployment in a new report: Broadband Models for Unserved and Underserved Communities.
In most European countries, fiber overbuild is an unlikely scenario. It is mainly driven by the high capital requirements, operational complexity, and required penetration levels needed to justify the investment (competing fiber infrastructure would put it on risk).