Friday, August 29, 2014­ ‑ Inc. magazine ranked St. Paul based Three Deep Marketing, a results-driven digital marketing firm, at number 4721 on its 33rd annual Inc. 500|5000 list, an exclusive ranking of the nation’s fastest-growing private companies.

Each year, the group represents a comprehensive look at America's independent entrepreneurs. This is the 5th consecutive year that Three Deep Marketing has been recognized on this list. Companies such as Yelp, Pandora, Timberland, Dell, Domino's Pizza, LinkedIn, Zillow and many other well-known names gained early exposure as members of the Inc. 500|5000. Details can be found here:

We are honored to be recognized on the Inc. 5000 list again this year,” says Three Deep Marketing's CEO David Woodbeck. “Being included just one year is an honor, but making this exclusive group of business leaders, for five consecutive years is truly amazing. Our organization has a team first approach, strong problem solving skills, hold each other accountable and frankly are just really passionate about making our clients successful. It's their dedication that has allowed us to consistently grow so rapidly over the years. We are excited about future opportunities to provide results driven digital marketing programs for our clients.

The 2014 Inc. 5000, unveiled online at and with the top 500 companies featured in the September issue of Inc., is the most competitive crop in the list's history. The average company on the list achieved a three-year growth of 516 percent. The Inc. 5000's aggregate revenue is $211 billion, generating 505,000 jobs over the past three years. Complete results of the Inc. 5000, including company profiles and an interactive database that can be sorted by industry, region, and other criteria, can be found at

"What surprises me, even though I know it's coming, is the sheer variety of the paths our entrepreneurs take to success, thematically reflecting how our economy has evolved," says Inc. President and Editor-In-Chief Eric Schurenberg. "This year there are far more social media and far fewer computer hardware businesses that there were, say, six years ago. But what doesn't change is the fearsome creativity unleashed by American entrepreneurship."