STRATEGIC COMMUNICATIONS THAT DELIVER
Montagne Powers is a full-service strategic communications firm helping clients reach and influence audiences in their backyard, around the country or across the globe.
Leveraging our contacts to tell your story to local, national, and international media.
Establishing a cohesive plan for communications across every facet of your businesses’s internal and external audiences.
Maintaining, protecting, and defending the reputation of your organization.
Establishing and maintaining a united relationship between your organization and your community.
PUBLIC AFFAIRS AND ISSUES ADVOCACY
Communicating your business objectives and engaging with local, state and federal audiences.
FEATURED CASE STUDIES
When one of the largest and fastest-growing franchisors and operators of fitness centers in the country wanted to create a new program to help teens develop life-long exercise habits – they turned to Montagne Powers.
With the opioid crisis plaguing the United States and New Hampshire especially hard, Dartmouth-Hitchcock Health, New Hampshire’s largest private employer and the state’s only academic health system, turned to Montagne Powers to showcase its opioid-related research, innovative programs and initiatives.
FEATURED NEWS AND INSIGHTS
Dartmouth-Hitchcock Medical Center is highlighting the importance of mental health awareness during stressful times.
The series, called “Heads Up: Coping Through the COVID-19,” started a year ago during the height of the pandemic.
Alene Candles, based in Milford, New Hampshire, is looking to fill 1,500 positions for its facility there and another in New Albany, Ohio, to meet demand for the holiday season. Company representatives will be participating in a number of virtual job fairs this month.
Single barrel store pick whiskeys have recently emerged as a major trend for beverage alcohol retailers. But the New Hampshire Liquor Commission was well ahead of this movement. In 2001, staff from the NHLC control organization traveled to Jack Daniel’s in Tennessee. The NHLC bought only one barrel, and worried that those bottles would not sell out in the state’s stores.