About Us

Ring Communications is an integrated consultancy that offers full service public relations, social media, direct, and digital marketing solutions.  We are a team of talented and creative individuals who deliver only best of the breed strategies to help clients build brands and get noticed.

Public Relations

Ring Communications fuses traditional public relations values, with new media techniques to make sure your brand gets the media attention it deserves.  Some of the services we can provide are:

  • Story pitching and press release writing
  • Blogger and journalist relations
  • Media training
  • Crisis communications planning
  • Events


Marketing is not dead.  It has just branched out into different forms.  Our team understands, plans, and executes successful digital and direct marketing strategies that get the right messages to the right audiences.  Some of the services we can provide are:

  • Message creation
  • Branding and identity
  • Collateral consultation and design
  • Online identity consultation and design
  • Email marketing strategy, design, and execution
  • Sponsorships and promotions

Social Media

Do we need to tell you how many people are on social media sites every second of the day?   Statistics EVERYWHERE tell us that any given second, on any given day, people are online that could be advocates for your brand.  Sites like Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, and apps like Instagram, have opened up the ears to which you target your messages by 100 fold.  Social media has changed the way society absorbs marketing and is a must to build a business.  Our team members are known influencers in a number of social networks, on a number of topics and know the proven methodology to build, grow, and sustain an impactful social media presence.  Some of the services we can provide include:

  • Social media profile analysis and design
  • Social media strategy design
  • Social media team training and workshops
  • Social media strategy execution and daily maintenance
  • Blog creation and ghost writing


A few of the clients we are currently working with include:

Athletic Evolution
Anthem Kitchen + Bar
Auto Body Clinic
The Briar Group
City Bar / City Table
Committee to Elect John DePinto
Dani and Dan’quell
Dart World
Elyse Fine Jewelers
General Insulations
Green Briar
Hago Harrington’s
The Harp
La Galleria 33
Lucky Quarter Productions
MJ O’Connors
Modus Collection
Ned Devine’s
Plenty O’ Twenties
Santi DeOleo, aka Krazy Kulo – radio personality
Together Festival
the Point

Contact Us

Email us at info@ring-communications.com

Follow us on twitter.com/RingComm

Like us at facebook.com/RingComm

RingComm Blog

12 / 16 / 2012

When is too much publicity a bad thing?

I struggled with the decision to write this.  I worry that with every word I write, I too am capitalizing on a tragedy.  I also worry that I am speaking out against my own profession.  But there comes a time in every publicist’s career, when they question whether something that is “newsworthy” should be shelved for something more important.   That time, for me, came yesterday as I sat glued to the tv, to my Twitter, and to any source that could shed some light on the events that occurred in Newtown, Connecticut on Friday morning at around 9:40 am.

This post isn’t about gun control.  It isn’t about mental illness, the impact of violent video games, or the importance of fact checking within “breaking” news.  It’s about one simple thing:  trading in publicity for personal communication.

First, I want to make something very clear:  I am NOT taking a dig at any media that has been covering the Newtown, CT tragedies.  We are a society that feeds off of 24-hour news consumption and you have all been doing your jobs, many with little sleep, cold hands and feet, and very heavy hearts.  I know it must not have been easy and I’ve read every word, listened to every interview, and watched every press conference.  I wonder if we the people realize how our constant need for facts and information can often lead to incorrect identifications, misleading alignments between illness and motive, and awkward reactions of officials that offer information that the public just doesn’t need to know.  It is our hunger for “truth” that leads the media to rush to break a story, and in the case of what happened on Friday, scramble to release facts before facts are actually known – often doing more harm than good.

As a publicist, I’m often tasked with creating a story, or crafting a statement, or responding to a crisis.  As a daughter, an aunt, and a friend, I’m realizing that there comes a time when the news should be tuned out, and stories should be told in the home.  Sometimes, too much information can be damaging and lead to misconception, fear, even judgement.  A very wise man said “don’t seek out the devil so you can sleep at night.”  No amount of news coverage can make sense out of senseless.

I’m not telling you to stop watching the news.  But, if you’re like me, take a step away and focus on life.

Try to turn off the tv.  Talk to your children.  Hug your loved ones.  Tell the stories that should be told, the ones that celebrate life.