We are a Denver public relations agency with all the experience of a large PR firm, but none of the overhead. We are flexible enough to work with you on a retainer basis, an hourly basis, or a per project contract.
For each new client, we create a customized team of independent contractors. This way, we can guarantee you all the focused attention you deserve and a breadth and depth of knowledge and experience that is specific to your needs. Our team comprises experts in their respective fields—media relations, crisis communications, online marketing and brand management. They have worked for news outlets, health care organizations, startups, educational institutions, sports teams, nonprofits and government agencies in Colorado and nationally. Health care is our specialty, but we also work with nonprofits, government agencies, professional services, and iconic brands.
There are many options when choosing a Public Relations firm. There are flashy websites, big promises and mixed messages. We started Pushkin PR, because we wanted to create a public relations firm with a little less flash and a lot more substance.
We believe in authentic, straightforward communication. We believe that strong, long-lasting brands are built on a set of core values including respect, trust, ethics and integrity. That’s how we run our business, and those are the types or organizations we like to work with. Our way of doing business has made us successful and profitable for nearly 20 years and earned us recognition from The Public Relations Society of America, the American Marketing Association, Colorado Healthcare Communicators and many others.
Colorado’s Community Health Centers (CHCs) suffered from a poor reputation among medical students and professionals. The perception was that CHCs were run-down facilities that only served the destitute. CCHN wanted to develop a campaign to help CHCs recruit and retain a primary care workforce to meet the growing needs of Colorado’s medically underserved, and to be considered employers of choice for talented, mission-driven health care providers.
The Purple Heart Foundation’s reputation took a hit when the organization received an “F” from the Charity Rating Guide and Watchdog Report. After making changes to its leadership team and adjusting financial reporting practices, the organization still could not shake the bad rap. They also grappled with an identity crisis —unable to clearly distinguish themselves from other veterans organizations due to a confusing, inconsistent and stale brand, leaving the foundation unsure how to communicate its brand to the veteran community, the public and potential major donors.