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What if your website knew whether your visitors had opened the last email offer you sent them? What if you could trigger an email offer to customers featuring the top products they viewed on your website? What if you could see the important interactions that customers had taken on your website, right alongside their sales histories?
Your marketing technology is important. So is getting the most value from it.
Drip marketing can go by many names. Autoresponder. Trigger. Automated campaigns. Drip programs. Whatever you call it, we’re talking about similar tools within the marketing automation toolbox.
I always appreciate a visually appealing site or app. You know how it works: you’re clicking around and come to a website that makes you sit back and think, “Ahh, this is where I want to be.” You might even share the link with a few friends or colleagues. You assume when you dig into the site, you’ll be able to easily find the product or service you want and complete some kind of transaction. Perfect, right?
At Sundog, we help manufacturers get the most out of their partner channel. And in this blog series, we’re sharing practical ways to improve partner performance. In my first post on lead follow-up, I touched on setting expectations - and following through - with your partners. In part 2 below, I’ll drill deeper into that idea.
Partners play a critical role in your success as a manufacturer. And you want to work with the ones who have a vested interest to represent and sell your brand well. After all, you’ve invested time, energy and dollars to build effective partnerships that benefit both your organization and theirs.
Marketing and sales teams often grow into silos. And although both are working toward the same goal, they have a lack of shared knowledge about where - and how - they can fit together based on customer activity.
Priorities in business usually revolve around financials and forecasting, resources and revenue, team building and technology. It’s easy to become myopic and lose focus of the most important thing in the world: your customers.
The other day, I sent a birthday wish to my brother, living on the other side of the globe, via Facebook Messenger. Right after I hit “Send” on the message, Facebook's very own M popped up asking if I needed some help.