CoverageBook lets you easily and quickly build and share media coverage reports to clients. The reports look great and provide several important performance metrics. The downside is that you need to copy and paste all the web links by yourself. Also, the tool can't provide metrics for offline coverage. Nevertheless, it is a very useful tool for PR specialists and they like it a lot as our User Satisfaction Index of 9.3 (based on 143 reviews on leading review sites; Q3 of 2020) shows it.
Check out the pros and cons of using CoverageBook (based on our and other users' feedback gathered online) as well as find more details about CoverageBook pricing and specification.
CoverageBook saves a lot of time when preparing clipping reports
Reports look great and provide performance metrics for both online publications and social clips
Coverage reports can be easily shared online or as a PDF file
Several users praise the responsiveness of the support team
The tool is very simple to use
Several users reported occasional minor errors with clipping and screen grabbing (they can be resolved with manual uploading or re-clipping)
You need to manually add your clippings by copying and pasting web links
The tool doesn't provide metrics for offline coverage
CoverageBook was founded in late 2014 and is based in Brighton, UK. Born out of the simple idea that there must be a better way to do coverage reporting using technology. The tool started life as a side project from the day jobs at the marketing agency Propellernet. Over 1,500 PR teams now use our tool to showcase and measure the impact of their work.
CoverageBook lets you easily and quickly build and share media coverage to clients. You do that by copying and pasting web links into your reports and then the software provides coverage screenshots and performance metrics (e.g. online readership, estimated coverage views, social shares, average domain authority) automatically. You can also add offline coverage, but it has to be uploaded as a PDF, and you won’t get metrics.