Sitdowns With Startups Episode 3: GaggleAMP

Most companies, brands and personalities are making a concerted effort to cultivate a community of advocates which they can call upon to spread their messages across a variety of social networks. Be they internal stakeholders (employees, investors), friends, fans or customers, engaging with and leveraging the support of these constituents online is an essential component of maximizing the amplification of one’s messages disseminated through social media channels. However, capturing the attention of all of these parties at once and alerting them of your latest updates can be a logistical nightmare. In addition, even some in the know would like to do their part in spreading the word, but aren’t necessarily social media savvy enough to do so. Enter GaggleAMP, a Boston-based company seeking to provide solutions to these problems.

I recently sat down for a chat with Glenn Gaudet, President & Founder of GaggleAMP, to learn a little bit more about the company’s history, who they are and what they do. The following video is a sampling of our conversation.

If you can’t see the video above, please click here to watch it.

Afterwards, I spent a few minutes with Jason Nochlin, GaggleAMP’s Co-Founder & VP of Product Development. I asked Jason to talk a little bit about his interactions with other developers in the Boston startup community and to share any advice he had for people that are new to the Boston startup scene. The following is what he had to say (click here to view it if you don’t see the video below):

You can read a review of GaggleAMP by prominent social media speaker, educator and consultant Jason Falls on his Social Media Explorer site here. The company was also featured in this Boston Business Journal piece in December.

To read and/or watch more from this series, please visit


  1. Jason Ross says

    Another interesting, informative discussion. I thought Glenn Gaudet made a great point about being able to essentially take a product out of the box and use it right away with minimal training required. That seems to be where we are headed in terms of technology.

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