Category Archives: Lead Generation

Optin form personalization

4 Simple Ways to Personalize Optin Offers on Your Site (and Why You Should)

Summary: 4 simple optin form personalization tactics that make your lead generation and nurturing 100% more powerful. All of this without a pricey automation tool.

Personalize, segment, and target

No, we aren’t going to get into any marketing jargon here.

But, we will talk about the above terms and see how they impact your business revenue’s bottom line.

And it doesn’t matter whether you run an online store, a publication, or a business site; these concepts apply seamlessly to all. Consider them to be the 3 stages in any high-converting lead generation and conversion funnel.

Let’s consider an example to understand these terms better.

Assume that you run a popular diet magazine and publish stories around various diets like Vegan, Paleo, Zone and others. Let’s also say that you’ve hired some of the top diet experts from each niche, and that your magazine attracts followers (or potential followers) of the different diets.

Personalize (your optin offers)

Now let’s look at a random site visitor, (we’ll call her Jane). You realize that Jane spends some time reading your content around the Paleo diet.

What does this data tell you?

Well … it gives a hint that Jane is interested in the Paleo diet.

So, if you had to ask Jane for her email, what should you say?

“Hey Jane, give me your email and I’ll SPAM you about every single story (on about 20 different diets) on my magazine?”

OR

“Hey Jane, why don’t you give me your email and I’ll send you tips, recipes, and expert advice on the Paleo diet?”

What would Jane prefer?

The second one, right?

Right.

This is what optin personalization is all about: personalizing the optin offer to match the interests of the visitor.

For implementing optin form personalization, all you need to do is create different optin forms for the different kinds of content on your site and show them to the visitors who land on or spend time on the different content categories.

Personalization helps you way beyond collecting more emails. It enables you to segment your list in a meaningful way, so you can send targeted offers to your list. Let’s talk about segmentation first.

Segment (your email list)

The biggest benefit of creating multiple optin forms is that it lets you divide your list into segments.

Here’s how it works:

In our example, your master list will be divided into segments like Paleo, Vegan, Zone and more representing the different categories on your site. And as discussed in the above section, each of these content categories will have personalized optin forms.

The submissions from an optin form get added to the corresponding segment in the email marketing list. And so you end up with multiple segments in your list.

In our example, Jane and all the other people who fill out the optin form personalized for the Paleo diet will be added to the Paleo segment in the list.

For implementation details for this step, check out our earlier post, How Publishers Can Use Email Personalization to Reduce List Churn .

By adding Jane and other subscribers with a similar interest to the right segment, you can ensure that you only send them the emails they signed up for (updates from the Paleo category).

Let’s now see how such segmentation helps you get more sales.

Target (your subscribers with relevant offers)

Since you know that Jane is interested in the Paleo diet, and because you’ve added her to the relevant segment in your subscriber base, you’ll know exactly when to email Jane.

With personalization and segmentation, you’ll know exactly when to email your subscribers and about what. Such targeting is impossible without knowing which segment a subscriber belongs to.

In the example we’re discussing, we could email Jane when we:

  • featured a celebrity Paleo follower
  • had a deal on Paleo snacks
  • published an expert interview

And so on. As you can see, these offers are targeted and people in the Paleo diet segment will find them relevant.

If you contrast this situation with one without segmentation, you could keep pitching your list with content upgrades, offers and deals, all of which would be irrelevant to the majority of your subscribers.

For example, if you had a list of 10,000 subscribers, of which just 1,200 were into Paleo, your Paleo update emails would be nothing but SPAM to the rest. And such updates would obviously lead to many unsubscribes.

Now, imagine if I took away the first step of creating personalized optin forms from this process…

Would we have the right segments in our list?

No.

Would we be able to send targeted offers?

Unlikely.

Personalization is the ONLY way of building a well-segmented list, especially for sites that cater to audiences with such varied interests.

Before we see the different ways you can personalize your optin forms, let’s look at the two types of optin form personalization.

The 2 types of optin form personalization

Essentially, optin form personalization can be classified into two types. The first one is manual; the second one is kind of automated.

Type #1: Manually personalizing the offer using different form copies and triggering rules

Manual personalization involves two steps:

Step #1: Creating multiple optin form copies based on the different audience types and categories.

Step #2 : Setting up rules or conditions for triggering the different forms.

If you were to implement such personalization using a lead generation tool like Digioh, here’s how you could do it.

Just choose an optin form template and customize it, just as I’ve done for the optin form for the Paleo followers from our example:

personalized optin forms

Next, for the rules, I’m setting up the optin form to trigger on all the pages/posts that are about Paleo:

optin form personalization rules

With this rule, this optin form will show up before all the users who show interest in any of the posts on the Paleo diet.

Notice that I’m setting up the form to trigger after the visitor spends about 10 seconds on the page. This rule is just to ensure that the reader is fairly engaged before we pitch the subscription.

The only downside of such personalization is that if you have way too many content categories, it won’t be possible to create forms for each.

In such cases, real time or dynamic personalization is your best bet.

Type #2. Real time or dynamic personalization

In dynamic personalization, you create just one template optin form and insert HTML tags into it. These tags pull the relevant elements from the page/post a user is reading and show an optin offer based on that.

So for this example, your optin form copy will look like:

Sign up to get all our <tag> stories in your inbox.

The rest of the form contents and design stay the same.

This time, though, Digioh will identify the right values to fill into the tags. The same optin form will show up differently based on the visitor’s reading session.

For example:

  • Sign up to get all our <Vegan>diet stories in your inbox.
  • Sign up to get all our <Blood type> diet stories in your inbox.
  • Sign up to get all our <Oatmeal> diet stories in your inbox.

So that’s about it for real-time personalization. Let’s now see some specific implementations.

4 ways to personalize your optin offers

You can implement personalization in a number of ways. Here are 4 great ones to get you started.

#1. Personalizing the optin offer based on what the visitor is looking at

This is the same personalization we were discussing above —the one implemented with HTML tags.

Here, you see the content the visitor is reading and personalize your optin offer based on that.

GameSpot, does some terrific dynamic personalization for their gaming review site. Dynamic personalization is the only way to go for them because with over 100,000+ game titles, it’s not possible for GameSpot to create customized signup forms for each.

GameSpot uses Digioh to automatically detect what game title the visitor is looking at and then shows them a targeted lightbox by pulling in the game title and image from the same page.

The following screenshot shows how Digioh picks the game’s title and image for making the personalized optin offer:

GameSpot optin form optimization

You can also implement this manually by creating different signup forms according to the different game categories (if not titles).

#2. Personalizing based on user type

Sometimes, a site has different types of users. AirBnB for example. It has both guests to book the lodgings as well as hosts.

For such sites, it’s best to personalize optin offers based on the interests of the different audience types.

A great example of personalization for user types can be found on Saatchi, the world’s leading online art gallery. Saatchi personalizes its optin offers for its two main users — Artists and Buyers.

Here’s the optin form they show to their buyers:

user type optin form personalization

#3. Personalizing based on PPC ads

Once a user clicks on a PPC ad and lands on your site, your landing page’s job is to get the sale.

Now, you’ll know that a discount is a great incentive for getting that sale.

With Digioh’s personalization power, you can actually make such discount offers in real-time. Because Digioh can read in the keyword from an ad click, it can create dynamic discount offers based on the keyword.

For example, if you sell white T-shirts and run PPC campaigns for the same, and a searcher Googles “White T-shirts” and clicks on one of your ads and lands on your store, you can show this person a “10% Off all White T-Shirts” offer.

This is a great way to hook your readers on your landing or product pages.

#4. Personalizing based on visitor data

A tool like Digioh uses cookies to read/collect a lot of data about a site visitor, including things like a visitor’s:

  • Location
  • IP address
  • Source (organic or social or other referral sites)
  • Campaign parameters

And more.

You can use all this data to design optin offers that are highly personalized and relevant to you visitors.

Conclusion

Optin form personalization is your first step toward building a high converting list. If you aren’t implementing it yet, start today.

If you’d like to learn more about how Digioh’s optin offer personalization works and want to know how you can use it to grow your lead base, get on a call with our marketing team. Book a free Digioh demo now.

So … do you personalize your optin offer? If so, how has it affected your email campaigns’ open and click-through rates and sales? Let us know in the comments.

 

Convert More Customers with a QA Widget

How to: Boost Your Leads By Implementing a Basic QA Widget into Your Site

Welcome to this week’s how-to, where we’ll be covering one of my personal-favorite tools for lead generation: the Question/Answer Widget, or “QA Widget” for short. The QA Widget is sort of the middle-ground between live chat and a basic “contact us” form. It provides the ease of using a contact form without your customers worrying they’ll never receive a reply, and combines that with the personal touch of live chat without requiring a big budget (from you) or a time commitment of unknown length (from the customer).

When a customer asks you a question, the likelihood of them buying from you is dramatically increased. With the QA Widget, your customers have a quick way to send you their inquiry.

Should You Use the QA Widget?

If you offer B2B services or you have an ecommerce model, then absolutely. Compared to a standard contact page, the QA Widget has ten times the success rate, and several major sites already use them (we’re integrated with Salesforce and HubSpot, for example).

Example QA WidgetAn example QA Widget in use by a ventilation business.

The QA Widget brings with it seriously increased conversion rates, and its customization means that it isn’t limited in style or application to just one type of site. As seen in the example above, the QA Widget can have a chat-like design without requiring immediate response from you. After the customer enters their info and their question, the QA Widget displays a thank-you message (which is also fully customizable) and their query is sent to you for response at a time convenient to you.

Setting Up the QA Widget

Getting a QA Widget set up for your site is a quick and painless process!

Step 1: Creating a New Lightbox

The first thing you’ll do is log in to your Digioh account. From there, select the “New Lightbox” button.

Lightbox Main Page

Scroll down a bit until you find contact-type Lightboxes, and select the one you best like. For this tutorial I’ll use the sample legal assistance box.

Selecting a QA Widget

Once you’ve chosen the Lightbox you want want to use, go ahead and select it and give it a name. Go to the main Lightbox page and select it.

Select your QA Widget

Step 2: Setting the Conditions

Now that you’ve selected a Lightbox, you have a few options for how your QA Widget will function. I’ll cover two of them here: timed + on-click, and only on click.

Timed Method

Using the timed function is a rather aggressive approach which causes the QA Widget to pop up after a given period of time. Setting it up is a quick three-step process:

1. Go to the “Conditions” tab in the accordion-style tabs on the left, and select “Edit Conditions.”

QA Widget: Edit Conditions

2. Click on “Add Conditions” and then “Add New Rule.”

QA Widget: Add New Rule

3. From the drop-down, select “Total Seconds on Page.”

Timed QA Widget: Total Seconds on Page

And you are good to go. Adjust the number of seconds as necessary.

On-click Method

For some sites, an aggressive widget just won’t work. The on-click method causes the QA Widget to remain minimized until the visitor manually opens it. The process for setting it up is the same as for the timed method, plus two more steps:

1. Change the number in the drop-down to something extremely high, like 4000. At that rate, a user would have to stay on a given page for more than an hour before the QA Widget would open itself.

QA Widget: Passive Setting

2. Go back to the main Lightbox editing page and select the “Teaser” tab on the left. Make sure the “follow me” option is turned on.

QA Widget: Follow Me

And you’re good!

All there is left to do is to customize it to your liking. You can change text, you can move things around or resize them, you can personalize the coloring, and you can do so much more! The possibilities are nearly endless.

Tips for Optimizing Your QA Widget

So you’ve got your QA Widget set up now, but just like anything else in this world, there’s a science to getting the most out of it. Here are some helpful tips for getting the best conversion rates possible:

Use a casual (but personal) image.

For many businesses, a selfie or other nonprofessional image can help your customers feel more connected to you.

Avoid using the word “chat.”

If a customer submits a question expecting to get an immediate answer only to find that they have to wait for a reply, they can feel cheated. Make it clear that you’ll get to them soon without letting them think a response will be instantaneous.

Avoid a generic “contact form” look.

We’ve all filled out a contact form in the past only to have our inquiry enter the black hole of no response. You will generate more leads if your customers are confident they will hear from you.

Don’t ask for too much personal information.

You may find it best to ask for things like a ZIP code or a phone number, but for some businesses this can be off-putting to customers.

Combine it with the Teaser Follow.

With the Teaser Follow, your customers will be able to find and use this form no matter where they are on your site. You can read more about that here.

Final Words

Like I said at the beginning, this is one of my favorite tools. It’s so versatile and it’s so effective at converting, and it’s so easy to set up and personalize! There are a lot of options and tweaks you can make to it, so if you find yourself overwhelmed (or maybe you just can’t make that final decision), the Digioh team is happy to help out and can be easily contacted.

That wraps things up for this week’s how-to. Have you had experience with the QA Widget? Tell about it in the comments below!

Don't let your visitors click the exit button

How to: Increase Your Conversion Rate By Repurposing Your Exit-intent Offer

This week’s how-to—effectively repurposing your exit-intent strategy—is absolutely fantastic for e-commerce sites (and frankly one of my favorites from a consumer standpoint). All the major e-commerce providers (like Shopify, BigCommerce, and Magento) use it with great success, and if you’re a smaller business or have a custom-built site, it will work great for that as well.

What It Means to Repurpose an Offer

So then what does it mean to repurpose an offer? It’s not nearly as complicated as it may sound. There are no tedious tasks to take care of, no complex coding to complete, and no profound plans to perform. Instead of going through all the work of designing a new offer or completely reworking your entire strategy, you can dramatically increase your conversion rate by stating the same offer in a different way upon exit intent.

An exit-intent offer that is a carbon copy of your regular offer won't help much A poorly-executed offer Lightbox—such as this one that is effectively a carbon copy of the in-page offer—won’t convert as well.

The offer needs to be written in such a way that it seems like an even better one than what was offered in-page. An example of this is to list a savings in percentage in the exit-intent offer that is equivalent to the offer on the page.

What Is Exit Intent?

That’s fine and dandy,  but for those out of the know, what exactly is exit intent? Well, when a visitor to your site decides to leave the page they’re on (or your site in general), it could be for a variety of reasons; this is exit intent (pretty much self-explanatory).

A restated exit-offer intent can have a seriously positive effect on your lead generationVisitors are more likely to jump on the offer you present to them when it’s worded in another way that seems novel to them.

Regardless of the reason a visitor may have to leave, that action can quickly lose you a potential lead. By repurposing your offer to specifically target a new visitor with intent to exit, you get a chance now to not only earn a customer but to also grab their email.

Effectively Repurpose by Using an Email Drip Sequence

There’s an art to email marketing. Everyone with experience with it knows that. With the exit-intent Lightbox, this art is mastered for the greatest effectiveness. The emails most likely to be read are those that are received immediately after providing an email address, so with the exit-intent offer we’ll send an email instantly.

It’s important not to bombard a potential lead, but it’s also good to be aware of how easily people can forget things or misplace them. Sending a follow-up email 24 hours after the first one is the perfect sweet spot here, and then as a benefit of the doubt let’s send one last email reminder seven days later.

The teaser follow is a great tool to combine with an exit-intent offer
The teaser follow is a great tool to combine with an exit-intent offer.

An easy-to-set-up tool that you can effectively combine with this email drip sequence is the teaser follow. With it, a visitor can easily access the exit-intent offer again in the event that they accidentally close it out or decide later that they still want to take advantage of it, leading to an average increase of .5%-1%! We covered this in last week’s how-to, so if you missed it go ahead and check it out here!

How to Set Up Your Exit-intent Offer

Getting your exit-intent offer set up is super easy. There are only a few steps, so let’s go over them so you can get to getting more leads!

Step 1: Initial Navigation

Log in to your Digioh account. If you weren’t automatically dropped at the “Lightboxes” tab then go ahead and click it, then select the Lightbox you intend to edit.

Your Lightbox homepage

Step 2: Setting up Your Conditions

Next, hit the “Conditions” tab, then click “Edit Conditions.”

"Edit Conditions" button

Click on “Add New Rule.”

Add new rule

Select “Exit Intent” from the drop-down list.

Setting things up has never been easier!

Now click on the left drop-down (to the right of “Exit Intent”) and select “Any of these events occur.” Following that, click the little plus in the box and go ahead and add the other three options from the list, one by one.

See? So easy!

And you’re set up! Whenever a visitor goes to leave your site now, they will see your exit-intent offer pop up.

Bonus Strategies: Targeting Specific Traffic and Certain Landing Pages

Let’s say now that you only want this offer to be shown on a specific page of your site. All you need to do is add one more rule to your Lightbox.

The new rule is titled “Current Page URL”:

Add a URL-specific rule

And now that you’ve added that, go ahead and put in the directory of the page you want the exit-intent offer to appear on. For this example, we’ve used a generic “products” section of the site:

Products URL

Web Source Referrals

And if you want to target visitors coming in from specific sites or referrers, you can do that with this rule:

Specific referral

Which brings up these options:

Referral Source Options

You also have the options to target visitors from different search engines, from specific URLs, or from any number of other sources, among other customizations.

And with that, we wrap up this week’s how-to. Have you had success with exit-intent offers? Let us know in the comments! And if you think this would be great for your business, go ahead and give Digioh a try! You can give it a test run for free. Till next week!

the teaser is like a hot air balloon

How to: Always Keep Your Call To Action Front-and-center with the Teaser Follow

What Is the Teaser Follow?

The teaser follow is exactly what it sounds like: it’s the ability to have your teaser follow a visitor as they navigate your site, no matter how many times they change pages. The teaser grabs the visitor’s attention, which gives you the chance to get them on your mailing list in exchange for something—handy, eh? When the user clicks on the teaser, one of two things can happen: a sidebar will pop out; the Lightbox will pop up.

Teaser
A simple teaser button balances functionality with flashiness.

And why is this so handy? Because visitors may close out popups or ignore teasers, only to later run into a problem: they’ve decided they are interested in what you’re offering, but now they can’t figure out how to get it.

There are a few ways you can use the teaser follow, and we’ll cover two broad methods here.

How to Be Aggressive with the Teaser Follow

The first method we’re discussing is the aggressive method. This doesn’t mean that you’re badgering the visitor or throwing a barrage of things at them (because we all know that doesn’t work). Instead, it is a subtle but, well, aggressive way of reminding them that what your product is exactly what they need.

Lightbox A Lightbox that instantly appears is aggressive, but it also has a great conversion rate.

When a visitor comes to your site for the first time and you’ve set up the aggressive follow, the Lightbox (or sidebar) pops up and alerts them to whatever it is you’re offering—an ebook, a discount on a product, etc. As they navigate from page to page, the teaser continues to follow them, and the Lightbox will continue showing up on each new page-load.

For an ecommerce site or something similar, this is fantastic: it keeps your visitors’ minds on your product.

And the best part about it? How quick and easy it is to set up. Seriously, this is all that you have to do:

 

Step 1: Navigation

Log in to your Digioh account. If you weren’t automatically brought to the “Lightboxes” page, go ahead and hit the tab for it. Select the name of the Lightbox you plan to edit.


Homepage

Step 2: Setting Conditions.

Select the “Conditions” tab in the accordion list on the left. Click “Edit Conditions.”

"Edit Conditions" button

Click “Add New Rule.”

Add new rule

Select “Total seconds on page” in the “Choose a property…” drop-down.

Total Seconds on Page


And that’s it! Your visitors will now see your teaser
and the related popup every time they go to a page on your site.

How to Be Passive with the Teaser Follow

“Well that was easy,” you say. “What if I don’t want my visitors to be shown this sort of popup every time they navigate to a new page, but I still want them to be aware of my service and able to access a Lightbox?” Then by golly if this other method isn’t exactly what you’re looking for! Whereas the aggressive method continually (and aggressively) reminds your visitors of what you’re offering, the passive method still makes them aware of it without the “in your face” marketing of the aggressive method.

With the passive method, your visitors will still see a simple teaser button, and it will still follow them as they scroll through the page, but it will not take over the page. And you guessed it, this is just as easy to set up as the aggressive method is.

The process is exactly the same, plus one simple step. Do what you did to create the aggressive teaser. Once you have done that, find the 0 in the second drop-down (after the “Greater than” drop-down) to a much larger number (e.g. 4000).

 

Total Seconds on Page Greater Than 4000With these settings, the Lightbox would not appear for more than an hour—and if your visitors have been there that long, they may actually appreciate a popup about a product offer!

And you’re done! With just a few clicks of the mouse and keyboard, you have access to some serious versatility.

Design Hacks with the Teaser Follow

What else can you do with this? Lots of things! You can choose from several preset themes for your teaser, and if you want to change something (even if it seems small), you have that option!

 

The Digioh lightbox has tons of preset themes perfect for you
There is a great variety of themes to choose from, of which these nine are only a small taste.

You can also completely customize when, where, and why the teaser shows up on your pages. Anything from limiting its appearance to only desktops (rather than mobile) to targeting certain geodemographics is possible.

Sadly, that’s it for this edition of “How To.” Be sure to subscribe for more weekly hacks and how-to’s! If you don’t have Digioh, sign up for a personalized demo to see if it’s right for your business. Chances are good that it is!

How Publishers Can Use Email Personalization to Reduce List Churn

How Publishers Can Use Email Personalization to Reduce List Churn

The average unsubscribe rate for media and publishing sites is 0.22%. So, for a list of 10,000 subscribers, you can expect about 22 unsubscribes, which is not too bad if you send a monthly campaign or so.

But we all know that online publishing doesn’t work that way…

Publishers send emails as frequently as once a week or even daily because frequent emails result in frequently returning visitors, which translates to higher ad impressions.

So, considering the usual email frequency for publications, an unsubscribe rate of even 0.22% is a highly undesirable one.

When people unsubscribe from your list, their lifetime journey with your digital media is cut short.

Because of this, you may lose up to 17 times of the revenue you would have made if the subscriber stayed with you.

As you can see in the following chart, SecureService estimates the lifetime value of a subscriber to be $20 when compared to the lifetime value of a site visitor at just $1.13.

lifetime value

These numbers clearly show that you don’t just need subscribers, you need them to stay with you.

Now:

You can’t ELIMINATE list turnover. But you can certainly bring it down.

That’s what we’re going to discuss in this post:

But before we do that, let’s look at some of the main reasons people unsubscribe. After that, we’ll see how personalization can put a check on them. Finally, we’ll discuss some practical ways to segment your list for sending personalized emails while reducing the list churn.

The top 2 reasons that lead to most unsubscriptions

Litmus rounded up 9 reasons that make people unsubscribe from an email list. This list established undesired email frequency and irrelevant content as two the top reasons leading to unsubscribes.

unsubscribes

A study conducted by ConstantContact too echoed the same reasons for major unsubscribes:

unsubscribes reasons

And that’s not all. These two reasons keep surfacing in all email list exit studies. The one conducted by Epsilon concluded that irrelevant content drove 64% of the unsubscribes while the email frequency triggered another 60% of them.

Now that we’ve a reasonable idea about what causes most unsubscribes, let’s look into why they cause unsubscribes.

Reason #1: Email frequency – When people join your email list, they’re generally not ASKED about their desired email frequency. This results in the subscribers getting more emails that they’d appreciate, thus prompting them to unsubscribe.

On other times, they are asked how frequently they’d like to hear from, but publishers fail to segment their list to reflect this preference. This, again, leads to unsubscribes.

Reason #2: Irrelevant content – The problem of irrelevant content occurs when there’s a mismatch in the subscriber’s content needs and in what gets promoted to them in the email.

The problem of irrelevant content is even more acute for publishers because of the nature of stories they cover. Often, digital magazines cover articles that cater to different kinds of audiences. Plus, a lot of these stories tend to outdate quickly. If the people on your list get content that doesn’t interest them, they’re prompted to unsubscribe.

So what’s email personalization really

Simply put: Email personalization is a way of personalizing your email’s content, timing, and frequency using data like your subscriber’s:

  • name
  • location
  • gender
  • company
  • designation
  • desired contents
  • desired email frequency

… and more.

What email personalization is NOT

I work on a lot of email campaigns. Most of the people I work with don’t need or aren’t using advanced CRM software like HubSpot or Marketo or any other shiny options.

So, when I mention email personalization to them, they’re like “But how can we do it, it’s not like we’re using …”

Perhaps even you think like them.

But it’s not your fault.

Before I explored email personalization, even I was of the view that *personalized* emails only get triggered when some sassy CRM “detects” a particular kind of user behavior.

But I was so wrong.

When I dug deeper, I found that an incredible degree of personalization could be achieved by just building the right segments in the email list.

As you may have guessed, for advanced personalized emails like transactional emails (like the cart abandonment email, for example), you will need inputs from a CRM tool.

But like I said above, a good degree of personalization is possible with simple information about the subscriber. And any good lead generation tool will help you collect this.

How email personalization helps offer relevant content (at the desired frequency)

I hope the above primer on email personalization has given you a head start. Let’s now dig into some statistics that prove how effective it is.

In their Email Benchmark Study (2013 edition), Experian shared that personalized promotional emails got 29% higher unique open rates and 41% more unique click-through rates. Experian also stated personalized emails deliver 6x higher transaction rates.

These are not the only stats . You can find many more that will help you tie email personalization with improved email marketing ROI.

An example to show you how email personalization makes the subscriber’s email experience more meaningful:

Suppose you run an online sports magazine where you cover news about football, stories about NBA, and cycling tournaments.

Now:

At the broad level, your target audience are sports fans.

But…

On a more granular level, you’ve at least 3 types of sports fans in your list:

  • Those who love football
  • Those interested in basketball
  • And those who enjoy cycling

Now, news about a soccer match may not be relevant to basketball fan and nor will news about basketball interest a cycling enthusiast.

You get the idea, right?

You might think that you’re delivering *relevant* content to your *sports fan audience*, which you’re doing in a way. But your content is still not relevant to all your subscribers at all times.

The thing is this:

Specific stories are cut out for specific audience groups. And that’s what email personalization is all about — identifying the “specific” audience groups or SEGMENTING.

If you can find a way to offer the different segments news about the topics they care about, you MAKE the content relevant to them thereby reducing unsubscribes.

And while you might not realize, asking your subscribers about their desired email frequency is but a way of personalizing their email experience. This one looks subtle, but it can bring down the number of unsubscribes significantly.

4 ways to segment a list to reduce churn

Let’s now dive into the different list segmentation tactics that you can use today and improve your next email campaign’s bottom line.

Tactic #1: List segmentation using email frequency preference

Like I said above, allowing people to choose their desired email frequency is a form of email personalization.

By using this tactic, you can make your subscribers feel that they have control over how many emails they’ll receive and when. I love the sites that let me decide this because I like to get just one email a week. Preferably on Tuesdays.

Instead of giving people the option to personalize their email schedule upfront (when they’re just getting added to the list), most people use it as the last resort on their preference center, which users mostly access when they want to unsubscribe.

(To add the desired email frequency field to your signup offer, you need to create a custom signup form field – I’ve discussed how to do this in the following tactic.)

Tactic #2: List segmentation using a subscriber’s content preferences

At Digioh, we create different content types. Here’s a general breakdown of what we cover and the various audience types it caters to:

  • Potential clients – Case studies, promotional posts, general tips about email marketing
  • For current customers – Posts about making the most of Digioh
  • For our publisher customer segment – Exclusive tips and tactics that work for digital magazines (like the post you’re reading or the one here.)

Now:

A person who’s looking at case studies to make a buying decision may or may not be interested in our publisher content series. Our other audience segments too might not be interested in our special tips for publishers.

And so, such posts could look irrelevant to people other than those in our publisher audience group. Needless to say, these subscribers will be easy to lose if we keep creating and sending publisher exclusive content updates to them.

To stop this from happening, all we need to do is to segment our list based on the subscriber’s preferred content types. Doing so will ensure that our subscribers are only updated when topics relevant to them get covered.

To give you an example and a walkthrough, I’ll personalize the email content for all the publishers on our list.

The implementation is pretty straightforward: We will create a signup form that will show up exclusively on our content for publishers. This form will have a custom field that asks the readers if they’d be interested in our publisher content series. This way, we’ll know that the signups from that form where people say “Yes” in our custom field are people who’re interested in our publisher exclusive content alone. To identify such signups in our BLOG SUBSCRIBERS list, we’ll create a segment called “PUBLISHERS”.

The whole process takes about 5 steps or so. (Note: For this example, the lead generation tool is Digioh and the email marketing service is Campaign Monitor.)

Step #1: Identify a group in your audience that enjoys a particular kind of content.

In this case, I’ve already chosen the publisher group from our audience that finds our publisher exclusive tips helpful.

Step #2: Choose all the popular posts on that topic from the blog.

Our audience received the following post very well. As you can see, it’s written for publisher sites, so I’ll go with it.

power moves

 

Step #3: Add signup forms (with custom fields) to the shortlisted posts from the second step

In this step, I’m going to design a signup form with one custom field. The value that users input in this custom field will determine which segment they get added to.

How it works:

The email marketing software will see the subscriber’s data and check the value of the custom field to decide if the subscriber belongs to a particular segment.

To keep things easy, let’s call the custom field in our example as “Send me exclusive tips for publisher”

For creating the signup form, I’m choosing one of Digioh’s premade themes and adding a custom field to it. Also, I’m entering values that this custom field can take.

creating custom field

When a user fills out this form, the email marketing software will see the value that’s submitted in this field and dedice the segment in which this user should be added.

Here’s how the preview looks like:

lightbox preview

 

Step #4: Add a custom field to your list in your email marketing software

For list segmentation to work, your email marketing software must identify any custom fields you use in your signup form.

Since we created a custom field in our signup form, we now need to tell our email marketing software about the same. So, I’ll go to Campaign Monitor to add a custom field to our email list.

(This custom field will fetch the values that people input in our signup form’s custom field.)

As you can see in the following screenshot, I’m listing the different values that this field can take: Yes and no.

custom field

Once you’re done with this, reach out to Digioh’s support team, and they’ll get the two to work together for you. If you’d like, you can also get access to our designers to design customized and exclusive email signup forms (for free).

An easier way to go about this would be to create separate lists but that’s not advisable. Besides, when you use a tool like Digioh, there are endless possibilities of segmenting your list using custom fields on signup forms.

Step #5: Setting the rule for list segmentation

Now, that the signup form has a provision to collect the custom field and that the email marketing tool, too, is set to identify the custom field, we’re good to segment our list.

All you have to do is to click on “Create a new segment” and then set the rule for segmenting. In our case, my rules goes like:

Add a subscriber to the “Publishers” segment if the value of the custom field is ”Yes”.

custom segment

As I click on the “Save and preview” button, I’m shown the new segment.

viewing segments

(Yes, right now – it’s just me!)

That’s all about creating segments in a list using a subscriber’s content preferences.

Note:

In the above example, I’ve walked you through segmenting your list using Digioh and Campaign Monitor. If you use a lead generation tool like Digioh, you can get it to work with all the popular email marketing services.

But for any other lead generation tool or email marketing service, the overall process will be the same.

So if you use any other email marketing service, just Google:

[Email marketing service provider name] + custom form fields

For example: MailChimp + custom form fields

How will we use the publisher segment:

With the publisher segment, every time we publish publisher exclusive tips, we’d only reach out to the subscribers who’re in that segment, thus ensuring that these subscribers always find the content relevant.

When MailChimp analyzed the response of 9 million subscribers to segmented campaigns across different domains, they found that campaigns segmented using the subscriber’s interests got up to 86.34% higher clicks when compared to unsegmented campaigns.

Along with the high click through rate, the unsubscription rate was also recorded to be lower by 24.45%.

better CTR

 

So it’s clear: This kind of list segmentation and email personalization works.

But you should be careful about the segments you need because if you think too broadly, you might not achieve effective personalization. On the other hand, if you try to zoom in a lot, again, you’ll end up 100s of segments. All of which may not be necessary.

Tactic #3: List segmentation using demographics – Segmenting a list based on information like a user’s location and other details is simple. Most email marketing tools allow this straight out of the box.

Campaign Monitor, for example, enables you to easily create segments using the subscriber’s location.

geotargeting
Publisher sites can use this segmentation to set the campaign delivery schedule. For instance, we prefer sending emails to our US-based subscribers on Tuesdays at 11 AM.

In addition to fine-tuning the sending schedules for campaigns, you can also use this information to promote local events to the relevant user segments.

By default, the most that an email marketing software can tell on its own is the subscriber’s location.

To enable segmentation using information like your prospect’s age, gender, or designation, you will need to add more fields to your signup form. These custom fields will pass on the right information to your email marketing service, which will use it to build segments.

Tactic #4: List segmentation using subscriber activity

Subscriber activity is another list segmentation criteria that businesses use. Subscriber activity uses information like the subscriber’s engagement levels to segment the list and personlize a subscriber’s email experience. MailChimp states that campaigns segmented using the subscriber activity data get about 13.49% more clicks than unsegmented campaigns.

An example of list segmentation using subscriber activity would be to resend a campaign to all the subscribers who didn’t open it the first time it was sent.

Neal Taparia from EasyBib tried this tip and increased his email reach by 54.7%.

“The original was sent to 2,723 people. 579 people opened it (21.3%) and 224 people clicked on the call to action (8.2% CTR).

The second email was sent to those who didn’t open the first email. 309 people opened this email and 114 people clicked on the call to action.

This means that between both emails, we reached 53.2% more people, and received 51.1% more clicks compared to the first! The number of unique opens between both emails was 32.6%.”

When you resend your campaigns to people who didn’t open it the first time, remember to change the subject line!

In addition to list segmentation, you might also want to try subject line personalization. In subject line email personalization, you use your subscriber’s first name to personalize the subject line.

Subject line personalization is proven to work for a lot of emails. In fact, in a series of 7 A/B tests that MarketingSherpa ran, the personalized version beat the non-personalized one. Each time. Not only did the customized subject lines win, but they also improved the email and click through rates by an average of 17.36%.

I must admit that I couldn’t find any data to show if subject line personalization works for digital publishers. In fact, Experian marketing services didn’t find any impact of personalized subject lines for publisher sites.

But I guess you should try before discarding the idea because campaigns that benefit from it see huge improvements.

So how many segments do you need

The Direct Marketing Association (DMA) surveyed more than 70 organizations and found that 42% of them had more than 6 customer segments.

no of segments

That said, there’s no “right” number of segments that your email list needs. While most companies opted for more than 6 segments in the cited study, there are some that create hundreds of them.

So, the safest answer to how many segments you need is: as many as you need.

Conclusion

As I said above, a good lead generation solution and an effective email marketing service are all the tools you need to start sending segmented campaigns. While a cool CRM software would be a good-to-have addition to the mix, you certainly don’t have to wait until you get one.

If you’d like to see how you can use Digioh to segment your list and bring down the unsubscribes, just sign up for a FREE demo here.

Do you have any questions about email personalization or list segmentation? Let me know in the comments!

P.S To all the Digioh power users, we were fairly surprised to learn that a few of you don’t segment your lists. We hope that this post inspires you to get started. Tell us if you need any help to take this off the ground.

The 10 Power Moves Every Publisher Site Should Know to Collect More Emails

The 10 Power Moves Every Publisher Site Should Know to Collect More Emails

Running a publication is hard…

Building a loyal audience is even harder…

And getting a loyal audience to keep RETURNING to a site is the hardest part — about 70% of users don’t return to a site after abandoning it.

Here’s where collecting emails helps.

As a publisher site, collecting emails should be your priority because if you build an email list, you will build a steady stream of returning visitors. Every time you send a content update email – it will be these readers who will revisit to your site. Their visits will result in more page views and translate to higher ad revenue (and income from other possible cross-selling/upselling).

So to help you build a humongous list, we’ve put together these 10 tested list-building tactics. Try them on your site and put your list-building on autopilot.

1. Offer incentives based on what your visitors are reading

An incentive-based technique – the one where you offer a freebie – works. This is like list-building 101. But targeted incentive-based technique works even better.

Most blogs do reasonably well with a generic site-wide freebie, like, a WordPress blog could do well enough by offering a freebie called “How to speed up a WordPress site.” In this case, the freebie WILL appeal to all the readers because, well… who wouldn’t like a blazing fast site?

However, a publication that covers varied topics won’t see similar results with a generic site-wide freebie. This is because a publication caters to different kinds of readers.

For example, an educational publication might target both – educators/universities and students. Due to the different audience segments, it will only make sense to offer targeted incentives: one for the educator segment and the other for the student segment.  

Here’s how we could approach targeted incentives in our example:

To appeal to the student segment, we could create a free report called “The top colleges for graduation,” whereas, for the other (educator) segment, we might want to put together a report called “The state of academics – 2016” (look at the following lightbox).

content-based targeting lightbox

A lightbox targeting the educator audience segment

You get the idea, right?

Targeted incentives personalize the optin offer and make subscribing a no-brainer.

Game Rant, a happy Digioh user, tried offering content-based incentives and saw their signups shoot to 120 per day.

Before this targeting, Game Rant was only getting 5 emails/day (Game Rant started offering a freebie called “Fallout 4 Survival Guide” to all the visitors who landed on any content about Fallout 4 and stayed on it for at least 30 seconds)

Game Rant offered content-based incentives and boosted their signups from just 30/day to 120 per day

Game Rant offered content-based incentives and boosted their signups from just 30/day to 120 per day

2. Try multi-step forms

Multi-step forms are optin forms that don’t ask for an email directly. Instead, they aim to engage the visitor.

The most common way that blogs use multi-step forms is by asking their readers to participate in quizzes or polls. Then, after the visitors give in to the first request, these blogs make their second request of asking for emails.

(This technique is also called the foot-in-the-door marketing technique where marketers ask for a small favor and then ask for a second, bigger favor after the prospect obliges to the first one.)

To try a multi-step optin form, you can create a quiz that is specific to your content.

If we go back to the educational publication example from the first point, we could create a quiz called, “Are you eligible to apply to the X University?” where the X university is the university about which a reader (from the student segment) is reading on the site.

Like, if a student is reading an article about, say, an imaginary Hummingbird University, we would offer a quiz about the Hummingbird University’s eligibility criteria.

Quiz popup

Some of the questions could look like:

  • What’s your percentage?
  • Aggregate?
  • Year of passing?

Maybe 2 or 3 more…

After the student takes the quiz, we would ask them to share their email to get the result.

Needless to say, this quiz will work only for the student audience.

For the other segment (the educator segment), we could come up with something more personalized – like, maybe a poll asking the readers if a particular education bill under consideration should be passed or not. And then, again, to know the results, we’d ask the readers to give their emails.

3. Use the reader’s choice popup (Or give the choice to “NOT SUBSCRIBE”)

The most common list building mistake that I see blogs make is to give subscribers just one choice: the choice to subscribe.

The problem with a single choice optin form is that when users don’t want to subscribe, they can simply shut down the popup with a single click. That’s it.

Now contrast this situation with one in which the subscribers have to think before rejecting an optin offer, i.e., consider putting the subscribers in a situation in which they have to choose between opting in and opting out.

Copy Hackers, a site about copywriting tips, uses a two-choice optin form to pitch their freebie. Since March 2015, 4 in 5 optins on Copy Hackers have been happening from the two-choice optin form implemented on their site.

Multi-choice optin forms are nothing but multi-step optin forms where you first get the user to commit to subscribing and then ask for the email.

To give you an example, let’s go back to our educational publication. Suppose we had to try the two-choice optin form to collect emails from students interested in the Hummingbird University.

So for our optin copy, we could write something like:

Yes

Hand-hold me to my dream university

No

I don’t need help — I’d rather struggle and find my way

And then we would use a tool like Digioh that comes with customizable two-choice optin form templates to design our lightbox. Here’s a lightbox I designed in under two minutes using an editable template:

Digioh Yes/No lightbox

4. Create personalized optin offers for your best referrals

Some referring sites send consistent traffic. Creating exclusive optin offers for these highly targeted visitor streams is a great way to leverage such traffic.

For our hypothetical educational publication, if we had a friend site that published a review of our magazine and sent consistent traffic to our site, we would create a customized offer for the inbound referral traffic.

We could offer the referred visitors a gift card or some discount on the magazine subscription. Such an offer would be very relevant to a visitor because the visitor has just come to the site reading a highly positive review.

5. Estimate the visitor’s engagement level before showing the optin form

Sometimes an optin offer gets ignored because it shows up too soon. Think of the times when you reach a site through a Google search and the moment you land on it, you’re requested to signup.

Most likely, you’ll turn down the optin offer.

The problem with such early signup forms is that they don’t give the readers a chance to get a feel of the content – and so they get ignored.

Perhaps if you were shown the optin offer after you went through half of the post or after you spent a few seconds scanning through it, you’d respond differently to it – perhaps you’d subscribe.

The time spent by a reader on a page indicates the reader’s engagement level. If a reader spends a few seconds, you can be sure that the reader finds the content engaging.

A tool like Digioh can help you create lightboxes that show up only when a reader shows interest in an article and stays on it for at least a few seconds.

Digioh also lets you fire lightboxes based on your readers’ engagement levels by looking at their scrolling patterns. So if a reader scrolls through a certain preset section, the reader will be shown an optin popup.

The following screenshot shows the settings of a lightbox (see Field 2 – Total seconds on page) that gets triggered after a reader stays for 30 seconds on a page.

Digioh - Game Rant

6. Target using cookie data

A visitor’s cookie data can determine if the visitor is already a subscriber. This knowledge is helpful because it helps push the already-subscribed visitors further down the sales funnel by asking for other meaningful information from them.

For example, if you know a particular visitor to be a subscriber, you’ll definitely not want to waste their visit by showing the “Join our newsletter” lightbox.

Instead, you could use this visit to ask for more personal details like the visitor’s occupation, address and more. You could do so easily by offering the visitor a discount coupon for some product or by offering an incentive like a gift card.

Overdrive, another happy Digioh user leverages the cookie data collected by Digioh to target subscribers and non-subscribers with different offers. Paul from Overdrive says that personalizing the subscriber segment with cross-selling offers has produced excellent results:

“Right now, we are primarily segmenting non-subscriber visitors to our website so that we can target them for newsletter and magazine subscriptions. We have also run a limited amount of promotions to current subscribers that cross-sell paid products. The conversion rates have been excellent.”

They also target their existing subscribers with offers to subscribe to their print subscription.

If we apply this tactic to our educational publication example, we won’t show a generic signup form to our subscribers (because they’re already subscribed to our site).

Instead, we will show them signup offers for specific universities – like in our instance, we’d build a special segment of the people interested in updates from the Hummingbird University.

Digioh cookie based targeting

And the next time that we publish content about this university, we’ll email just this segment. This way, the readers will find the content relevant and won’t unsubscribe.

7. Don’t show interstitial ads and email capture lightboxes together

For many publisher sites, the main revenue source is ads. It’s common to see a niche publisher site show 10s of banner ads on each page. Interstitial ads are also common (interstitial ads are the ones that show up as lightboxes and often cover the entire screen).

If you show both ads and lightboxes, show just one of the two at one time. That is, when a user is on your page, show the ad OR the email optin form in the lightbox. Don’t try to cram both the ad and the optin offer at the same time.

With a solution like Digioh, you can integrate your optin lightboxes right into your Ad Server. This allows you to suppress an email optin form when an ad is about to fire. So you get both – ad impressions as well as targeted email optin form lightboxes.

8. Make sure your lightbox is fully loaded before showing up

Most publisher sites are content-heavy and so they take many seconds to load. If you run a slow website, your lightboxes will suffer too. Instead of getting loaded instantaneously, your lightbox might show up as a framework (without the elements). It might be a few seconds before its elements start showing up.

As a result, your audience will only see the lightbox without its content, which is enough to prompt them to shut down your lightbox.

So make sure that your ligthbox pre-loads text, images, and other form elements before showing up. So that when it does show up, your users see the exact signup offer that you’ve planned for them to see.  

When your lightbox doesn’t load fully before showing up, here’s how it can look as the elements get loaded one by one:

when lightboxes don't load fully

9. Test different versions

The best way to know what works is to test. Without testing, you’ve no way to tell if a particular freebie works better for your readers than the others. Or if simple lightboxes produce better results than multi-step forms.

The best approach to testing is to first optimize the larger picture and then finetune for better results.

Like, for the educational publication example we were discussing earlier, we’d first start by testing different kinds of optin forms and triggering conditions:

  • Types of lightboxes – simple newsletter signup lightboxes / multi-step optin forms / multi-choice forms
  • Trigger settings – like setting the lightbox to show up after 30 seconds of page loading or after the visitor has scrolled through some content
  • Targeting – choosing to show the lightbox only on specific page containing specific keywords or only to visitors referred by a particular domain

Suppose our tests show that offers with freebies and targeting work the best, then we could experiment with different types of freebies:

  • A university evaluation worksheet
  • A university selection process pdf

and more…

Finally, we’d focus on the more minute elements in the form:

  • Copy
  • Template
  • Design
  • Button

When you choose a tool for collecting emails, go for one that lets you test different versions. Decisive A/B testing will help you earn many more emails using the same efforts and during the same time.

10. Target mobile users with mobile-friendly lightboxes

Many people assume that a lightbox on a mobile may not be so necessary or wouldn’t extend a great user experience. This assumption can prove costly because more and more people are using mobiles over desktops to search and read content.

We’ve hit an inflection point where more Google searches are taking place in mobile than desktop in 10 countries, including US and Japan.” — Jerry Dischler, Vice President of Product Management for AdWords

Overdrive sure used this insight and optimized their lightboxes for the smartphones – when they realized that their readers were reading their content on mobiles, they moved to Digioh and started showing mobile-friendly lightboxes. Till date, 68% of signups for Overdrive have happened on mobile devices.

This might be true for your readers too. If you login to your Google Analytics account, you’ll be able to see how your mobile traffic looks like. If a considerable amount comes from mobile devices, you should show mobile-friendly lightboxes.

Conclusion

Collecting emails isn’t too hard – but it can be if you offer the same optin offer to all your visitors, show your optin forms too early, stay too afraid to show optin forms on mobiles, or refuse to try different tactics. Break free from these practices and try some of the above tips.  

The results might surprise you!

P.S If you’re looking for a solution that lets you do all the above, check out Digioh. Digioh is an all-in-one lightbox solution with disruptive list-building abilities. As a lot of our customers are publisher sites, we understand your challenges and can offer customized insights to drive better results for you. Book a FREE demo now.

 

Digioh

Why Digioh Is the Best Lead Generation Software (and How to Use it to Turbocharge Your Lead Generation)

Do you know that Buffer has stopped building their email list?

Seriously.

Why?

Well, because they didn’t get what to do with the humongous blog subscriber list they were building.

Instead of building that list, Buffer has started concentrating their efforts on getting people to sign up for their free plan.

Do you find this strange — the stopping of the list-building exercise?

I certainly did.

But then I read on to know why and realized that they’re interested in leads and not just emails.

Perhaps you too are building your email list.

But the problem with most “list building” solutions in the market is that they just help you collect emails (even if they do it well). That’s all they do.

And that’s the best you can expect from them.

But when you’re into serious business, you need to do better than that. You want to do more than just collect emails.

First, you need to start thinking in terms of a lead-base and not a subscriber-base.

And that’s why you need a solution that doesn’t just give you an email but also gives you insights into how you got that email and how you can handhold that lead into becoming a lifelong customer.

Step in: Digioh

Digioh

Digioh is a disruptive lead generation solution for businesses of all sizes.

The differentiator between Digioh and all the other lead-generating solutions is that Digioh is almost psychic!

Really — it has some super powers when it comes to generating (and handling) leads.

Basically, it won’t just ADD another email to your list.

Digioh will:

  • Tell you the subscriber’s story.

Digioh will tell you a data-backed story of how someone got added to your list. A story that gives you, the marketer, as many insights about the subscriber as you need to make laser-targeted offers.

You’ll know if the subscriber was referred by a search engine or came from some of your campaigns.

(Digioh uses cookies to get this information.)

  • Help you leverage the data using powerful rules and handhold your leads further down your sales funnel.

Digioh comes packed with a number of rules (with practically unlimited possible combinations) that you can use to pull your leads further into your sales funnel.

For example, you can set a rule to show a particular popup only when a user is referred by a search engine and lands on a particular URL on your site.

Any maybe you could choose to show another popup when the lead is referred by a particular domain.

Consider this scenario:

Suppose you have an online store and some third party site reviewed an item from your store. So people who click through the review and land on that item on your store are obviously interested in that item.

With Digioh, you can show such a visitor a very customized offer.

Even better, you can offer a discount coupon to these quality leads right when they get on your site!

Now picture this scene WITHOUT Digioh:

  1. The visitor would have been offered a generic popup (something that he or she may simply have ignored)
  1. The (really interested) visitor may have opened another tab and looked up for your store’s discount coupons (C’mmon — we all do this. Don’t judge!)
  1. The visitor may or may not have found a discount coupon.

… and then you know how distracting the internet is.

In most cases, you would have lost the lead by the third step.

But as you saw above, Digioh cuts short the lead generation process by 3 steps by enabling you to make a super-targeted offer the moment the visitor lands on your site.

Digioh is indeed the best lead generation software because it’s almost like your site’s salesperson, always on its toes — engaging leads as they drop on your site.  

  • Analyze and improve

Digioh lets you run different versions of lightboxes and other optin forms so you can see which one works best for you.

You might be surprised to find that by just changing the color of your CTA buttons, your conversions could go up!

  • See the bigger picture

Digioh shows you what’s working for you.

Once you start interpreting the data that Digioh collects, you’ll start seeing patterns, and you’ll know what messages and channels appeal to the different segments of your audience.

And then you know the drill, you keep repeating (and tweaking) all that is known to work.

With the right insights and extreme control, Digioh lets you stay on top of the lead generation game.

Now that you know what Digioh is all about, let’s take a closer look at its features and how you can benefit from them.

A ton of stunning themes across different categories

It’s true: it all starts with your site visitor’s email and that’s all you want initially.  

But would you approach a blog’s reader the same way as you’d approach an online store’s potential buyer?

I don’t think so.

You need different approaches, different offers, and therefore, different TEMPLATES.

For example, if you run an online store, you might opt for a template like the following:

eCommerce template

Alternatively, to promote your white paper, you might use a template like the one below:

free ebook Digioh template

Digioh comes packed with 50+ templates suitable for making different kinds of offers.

template library Digioh

You can choose one that suits your offer the best.

What’s noticeable about the template designs is that they’re designed to boost conversions.

A special shout for the following two templates:

The yes/no template: The yes/no template works because it forces a reader to decide. With the yes/no template, turning down your offer to subscribe isn’t the mindless hitting of the cross button on your popup.

YesNo template

Instead, the visitor has to decide about the option to choose.

Chat template: With the chat template, you can give your users an impression of live chat and get them to submit their queries.

chat template DigiohYou’ll be surprised by how effective this template is.

(It has got some excellent results for a lot of our clients. Try it for yourself!)

You also get the full-screen subscription form — the one that covers the entire fold area.

fullscreen optin form

Fully editable templates with live preview

While all the templates are ready for deploying with minimal editing, if you’d like, you can choose to customize each element of a template.

As you can see in the following screenshot, the live preview option lets you see all your changes as you make them.

live preview Digioh

An array of conversion-friendly placement options

Digioh doesn’t restrict you to just lightboxes or popups.

You can create conversion-friendly subscriptions bars that remain sticky as a user scrolls through your site.

sticky top bar

Using sticky bars like the above, you can direct your traffic to a specific page of your choice.

sticky footer optin form

You can either show them on your site’s top (as Amazon does) or show it near the bottom of the fold area.

Because of the high visibility that sticky subscription bars/boxes get, they’re absolute hotspots for collecting leads.

Powerful trigger rules

I’m sure the best that you’ve seen with targeting is choosing to show specific popups on specific pages.

Most lead generation tools allow that.

But Digioh takes it to a whole new level.

Digioh lets you target your visitors based on their source, geographic location, engagement level, referral, device, and so on.

Digioh rules

Multi-step optin forms

You can use Digioh to create a sequence of popups with each popup linking to the next popup in the sequence.

Such sequences get great conversion rates because they engage the prospect early in the process.

You can use this feature in a number of creative ways.

For example, you could use it to create a quiz where popups show the different questions. And then maybe you could ask for your users’ emails to send them their scores.

This is also called the foot-in-door marketing technique where you ask the prospect to do a small action (take the quiz) and then do the big action (share email).

In the following video, Rishi shows how you can use Digioh to create conversion-friendly popup sequences and leverage the foot in the door marketing method.

Accurate channel-wise marketing ROI calculation

If you use UTM parameters like most people, then probably the most that you get from them is some data about your campaign performance.

That’s IT.

But if you look at how people are now starting to use UTM parameters, you’ll be baffled. Lots of companies now transfer the UTM data from the site cookies directly to their CRM software or their email marketing software.

Importing such raw data about a user enables companies to make informed marketing decisions. This information is also very handy when it comes to segmenting email lists. Segmented campaigns are known to get 59.99% higher clicks than non-segmented campaigns.

Not all lead generation tools allow you to capture such data. But Digioh has you covered.

For all the people who join your list, you get emails with a lot of details about them.

 

email notification

As Digioh integrates with most of the popular CRM software and email marketing services, you can use the above data to segment your lists and make highly relevant offers to the different segments. 

CRM integration

In the greater sense, you can use this data to calculate the ROI of your different marketing channels and campaigns.

Global settings

You know how some sites keep on showing their email subscription forms to you even when you’re a subscriber.

It’s annoying.

But with Digioh’s global settings, you can make sure that your site doesn’t annoy its visitors, especially the subscribers.  

Digioh’s global settings are rules that apply across all your lead generation forms.

Digioh global rules

4 easy steps to turbocharge your lead generation process with Digioh

Step #1: Design

Choose a ready-to-use template from Digioh’s template library.

Customize the message and brand it by adding your logo.

(You can even request Digioh’s in-house design team to customize a template to suit your business. They’ll help you for FREE)

Step #2: Set the trigger rules

After designing your lightbox, your next step is to decide when Digioh should show your lead generation form.

For example, at this step, you could decide if your lead generation form should only be shown to people from a particular geographic location, or if it should only be shown when a person lands on your blog for the first time and scrolls down your content.

You can also choose the number of times that your lead generation form is shown to each visitor.

It’s possible to combine different rules.

Step #3: Convert

Once your popups or lead generation forms are live, start integrating the data of each lead with your CRM software.

By sending this data to your CRM or email marketing software, you can segment your lists and make laser-targeted offers.

Gleanster states: 87% of top-performing marketers say targeting campaigns to audience segments and individual consumers is the largest value driver, with 78% listing segmentation as the #1 marketing-automation capability they can’t live without.

Step #4: Optimize

Test.

With Digioh, you can test different versions of your optin forms/bars/boxes against each other and choose the best one based on their performance.

You could run a test for a fixed number of impressions for fixed lengths of time.

AB testing Digioh

Wrapping up…

Just the way a great story has a beginning, a middle, and an end, a customer journey too has a flow. One that begins with discovering your business, getting on your list, and converting.

A lead generation tool like Digioh gets into action the minute a lead discovers you and lands on your site. And then Digioh helps you engage the lead and convince him or her to get on your list. Finally, Digioh lets you make ultra-targeted offers that seem so relevant that your leads just can’t ignore.

Digioh powers the lead generation for more than 2000 brands. See what Digioh can do for your business, book your free demo now.

book Digioh demo

P.S As a Digioh customer, you can speed dial the Digioh team, and they’ll work with you so you can excel at generating leads.

 

Get more leads with the foot in the door marketing technique

How To Get More Leads Using The Foot In The Door Marketing Technique

Do you know why marketers draw sales tricks from psychology?

Well, they do so because PSYCHOLOGICALLY DRIVEN MARKETING METHODS WORK.

They work because:

They understand what gets the audience ticking…

They identify the cues that get the audience to comply…

And they know how to get the audience to say, “YES”.

The foot in the door marketing technique is one such effective, psychologically backed marketing technique.

The Foot in the Door Technique of Persuasion

In the foot in the door marketing technique, a prospect is first asked to do a small action. After the prospect completes this small action, he or she is asked to do a big action.

Foot in the door marketing technique

For example, if you try using the foot in the door marketing technique to collect emails, you won’t make an upfront request of asking for the email. Instead, you will ask for a risk-free mini-commitment like asking the user to answer a poll question or take up a small survey. Once the user complies with your first request, only then you will ask for the email.

The foot in the door marketing technique is a classic example of our tendency to stay consistent with ourselves once we have made a commitment.

This technique is based on the commitment and consistency principle as laid down by Dr. Cialdini in his seminal book, Influence: The Principles of Persuasion.

To understand its underlying psychology, let’s first look at its two main aspects:

  1. Commitment

When you ask a prospect to do a small action, you’re getting the prospect to commit to you.

After complying with your small request, the prospect feels committed to his or her choice of complying with your request. The prospect’s commitment then triggers the second part of the principle — consistency.

  1. Consistency

As human beings, we like to stick to our choices. We also like to stay and look consistent with them.

So if a prospect has listened to you once, he or she is very likely to listen to you for the second time as well.

After making a commitment to you by complying with your small request, the chances are high that this prospect will comply with you when you make another (and an even bigger) request.

The thing is this:

We’re always looking for shortcuts to make decisions. And commitment is one of these shortcuts. Every time we have to make a decision to do something, we have to think. Thinking requires effort. But for repeat (or for similar or consistent) actions, there’s very little thinking involved. We know we have done something earlier, and so we can do it for the second time as well.

An interesting research:

A pair of Canadian psychologists conducted a study involving bettors on a Vancouver racecourse. They found that the bettors estimated higher chances of their horses winning after they had placed their bets.

Now this should sound strange.

Because nothing changes in reality. The horses are the same. The racetrack too is the same.

So what really changes?

Well, the act of placing a bet on a horse [COMMITMENT] makes the bettor more confident in his or her choice [CONSISTENCY].

The act of committing (of making a decision and taking a stand) triggers a sense of consistency.

The psychology:

After placing the bets, bettors feel bound to stay (and feel) consistent with their choice of placing the bets on their horses. And the best way to do so is to feel more confident about the winning chances of their horses.

Compliance Without Pressure: the Foot in the Door Technique

In their journal, Compliance without pressure: The foot in the door technique, researchers Jonathan L Freedman and Scott C Fraser offered some groundbreaking findings about compliance. Their experiment recorded a compliance rate of 76% with the foot in the door technique.

In the conducted experiment, the researchers asked the experiment subjects to stick a small “Be a safe driver,” sign on their cars. The sign was a small 3 inches square.

Two weeks later, they approached all the subjects again and asked them if they would be willing to put up a large sign about safe driving in their front yard. While pitching the idea, the researchers also showed the subjects a picture with a very large sign with the message “Drive Carefully” placed in front of an attractive house.

The picture was shot such that it was very uninspiring. It was rather unattractive.

Yet, a whopping 76% of the subjects complied with the second request!

Now contrast this compliance rate with the less than 20% compliance rate of the experiment subjects who were directly asked to put up the not-so-great-looking board in their front yard, i.e., without being reached out before for the smaller request.

The experimenters ran different versions of the experiment. In one of its versions, the researchers asked for quite dissimilar requests. For the first small request, they asked the subjects if they’d sign a petition to keep California clean. And for the second and bigger request, they asked them if they’d put up the drive safely board in their front yard.

Surprisingly, this time too, they recorded a compliance rate of 46%.

The bottom line:

If people give in once to a small request, they are likely to give in to the second, bigger request as well (even if it’s of a dissimilar nature).

The foot in the door marketing style is effective in both online and offline scenarios. Here’s an example that shows it in action.

Example: How Obama Used the Foot in the Door Technique to Get a 5% Higher Donation Conversion Rate

Optimizely, the company that managed Obama’s digital marketing campaign, tested the campaign’s donation form. In that test, Optimizely replaced a long donation form with a multi-step form.

In the multistep variant, users were first made to choose the amount of donation. All the other form fields were only shown at the second step.

Optimizely reported an increase of 5% in the conversion rate as a result of offering the multi-step form.

Upfront commitment - foot in the door marketing technique

The psychological hack at work:

When users entered an amount to donate, they made a mini-commitment.

This commitment triggered a sense of consistency. These donors now got more likely to finish what they started. They felt obliged to stick to their choice of committing once.

(The fact that a long form got broken down into multiple steps also contributed to the higher conversion rate.)

The foot in the door technique is all about getting a small commitment upfront. In the above example, the mini-commitment was getting the potential donor to enter the amount to donate. In your case, this commitment could be to get a prospect to attend your webinar, request a demo, or signup for a free trial.

Anything goes.

Now that you know what the foot in the door marketing technique is and why it works, let’s see a few ways you can use it to generate more leads.

How to Use the Foot in the Door Marketing Technique to Get More Leads

The foot in the door marketing technique can be used to improve the conversion rate of almost all types of lead generation activities.

For example, you could apply it to:

  • Email subscriptions forms
  • Landing pages
  • Lead capturing forms

Further, if you can find a way to tie this technique with content marketing (especially with interactive content types like polls, quizzes, surveys, etc.), you should see even better conversion rates.

As it is, when it comes to generating leads, content marketing makes 3 times as many leads as traditional outbound marketing and costs 62% cheaper. And when it’s powered by a hack so effective as the foot in the door marketing technique, you can expect even better results.

The following content types do well when clubbed with the foot in the door marketing technique.

  • Quizzes

Quizzes (a special shout for the small fun ones) enjoy great completion rates.

The ones that are about the assessment of the personality and knowledge of the person taking the quiz boast of an average completion rate of 76%.

A shining example of a company that uses quizzes well is BuzzFeed. Brands like HBO and Mattel sponsor BuzzFeed quizzes. You’ll be surprised to know that 96% users who begin a sponsored quiz complete it.

Quizzes reclaimed their place in BuzzFeed’s mainstream content when its quiz titled, “What City Should You Actually Live In?” went viral.

BuzzFeed survey

How BuzzFeed uses quizzes:

At the end of each survey, BuzzFeed asks users to share the survey results with their friends. For BuzzFeed, it’s all about virality and collecting user data.

But if you’re a B2B organization, you can end your survey by asking for information. Just like Ipsos does. Ipsos uses a quiz to generate leads.

When you visit their site, you’re presented with an interesting personality quiz.

Nobody asks you for your email or other details. Just a fun quiz.

The following screenshot shows the first question in their quiz. (See how easy it looks.)

Ipsos quiz

The complete quiz has eight questions, and as you complete it, you’re asked for your details.

Ipsos lead collection form

Notice how getting users to participate in fun quizzes can make way for you to ask for the real actions.

  • Polls

Polls are simple one-question surveys. Because of the little effort it takes to participate in them, people happily take part.

Poll participation can serve as an excellent mini-commitment.

  • Calculators

Calculators are getting increasingly popular with content marketers. Calculators serve as a great engagement tool and often act as the perfect mini-commitment agent.

Tools too are somewhat similar to calculators, where the initial ask is only to try to get a prospect to use the tool to get something done. And then the second step involves asking for the big action.

Once a prospect complies with your request to try your calculator or tool, he or she gets a lot more likely to comply with your bigger requests that could be to fill up a long lead-gen form or to give contact details.

  • Contests

Marketers have forever used contests and giveaways to generate new leads.

If you’ve noticed how travel agencies market, you’ll see that they use a lot of contests and lucky draws. They often ask you to attend an informal chat and stand a chance to win an exotic tour package or some luxury gift.

Online or offline, contests work.

Essentially, they appeal to people’s greed, and greed is a powerful motivational factor.

Asking people to participate in your contest could also trigger a sense of compliance.

  • Interactive White papers

Love them or hate them, whitepapers work.

I’m sure you have come across agencies that make you fill 15-field forms to download their exclusive whitepaper.

Now I’m not suggesting that all these fields are unnecessary, they might be required. But throwing such a big form in the face of potential customers can overwhelm them.

Instead of making it look like such a lot of work, make it fun, just like Pardot has.

Pardot gives its conventional white paper a pleasant twist by adding a little interaction.

Its small ask is only to get prospects enticed into knowing about the content type that’s right for them.

Salesforce whitepaper

Once prospects commit to it and answer the following questions, only then they’re asked for their other details.

Salesforce whitepaper optin form

Remember:

You’re only trying to achieve a sense of compliance in your prospects.

If that comes by getting your prospects to participate in a poll or by getting them to use your web tool, so be it.

How to Use Digioh to Leverage the Foot in the Door Technique

If you look at all the above content types that get prospects to make mini-commitments, you’ll notice that it’s expensive to create some of them. For example, creating interactive videos and custom calculators could cost you a lot of money.

Quizzes, surveys, polls, and quiz-style contests, on the other hand, can all be implemented as simple multi-step forms. So if you don’t have the bandwidth, you don’t have to worry about the higher end options.

Digioh has recently introduced a multi-step form feature that allows you to use the foot in the door marketing technique to collect leads.

You can use Digioh’s multi-step form feature to create quizzes, surveys, and polls using slick-looking lightbox popups. Each lightbox popup links to the next popup in the sequence leading up to the final one where you can ask for the prospect’s email and other details.

It’s also possible to create a multi-step form and use the Yes / No lightbox theme. (Two-choice or Yes / No opt-in forms perform better than one-choice or just Yes opt-in forms as with two-choice opt-in forms, people have to make a decision and choose between two options rather than mechanically saying no to the single option.)

Three quick steps to get you started:

Step #1: Choose the type of content to create the multi-step form sequence.

To do so, see if your audience will respond well to a quiz, a survey, a poll, or maybe just a simple two-choice opt-in form.

Remember:

  • Don’t ask for too much. Ask for the least that your prospects will happily say YES to.

For example, ask them to attend a free webinar and not to buy (or try) your latest add-on.  

  • Keep the small action aligned with your BIG action.

For example, pitch a free webinar [small action] to promote and upsell your new add-on[big action].

Step #2: Create the questionnaire and design the sequence using Digioh’s multi-step form feature and drag & drop form builder.

When you’re choosing questions, select easy and interesting ones. Questions that target a prospect’s pain points tend to do well.

Assessment-style engagement does well too. For example, if you’ve an online hat store, you could create an assessment-style quiz to help your prospective buyers choose the right hat according to their personality.

Whatever questions you choose, make them relevant and engaging.

Step #3: Go live with your shiny new multi-step lead generating form.

Rishi has done a complete walkthrough of how you can use Digioh’s multi-step form feature.

Three Power Moves to Make the Most of the Foot in the Door Technique

Cialdini recommends the below tips to get the best results from the foot in the door marketing style.

#1. Choose the mini-commitment carefully

The whole idea of this technique is to get a commitment upfront. So your job as a marketer is to get a user to commit super-fast. And you can get it quickly if you only ask for the right thing.

Ideally, the first small action in your whole setup should seem effortless to a prospect.

If the action you choose looks like it will need some effort, ditch it. Pick another one.

Analyze your target audience and come up with requests they will likely comply with.

Think: what would your target audience be willing to do?

  • Signup for a webinar (so you can pitch your SaaS offering later)
  • Download a free ebook (so you can ask for their email afterward)
  • Claim a demo (so you can get them to buy)

Take this step seriously. The more people that you get to say yes to the first action, the more people you will get to say yes to your BIG ask.

#2. Leverage public commitments

This one’s not possible always, but whenever you can, create a perception that a prospect’s commitment is public. You can almost always guarantee better results through public commitments. Because people don’t just want to look consistent to themselves but also to the people around them.

For example, once prospects follow your small action of signing up for a free trial, invite them to like your Facebook page — this can invoke a sense of a social commitment.  

#3. Reward your prospect

Try to make the situation a win-win by rewarding prospects for doing the small action.

Your choice of a reward will depend on your business.

For example, if you’re a consultant, you can offer your prospect a few minutes of free consulting. You can also offer different kinds downloadable material like editable templates or free ebooks.

It’s a fact that we like people who help us meet our goals. If you offer content that will help people get closer to their goals, they will like you. And they’ll be even more likely to say yes to your second and bigger request.

Wrapping Up…

The foot in the door marketing technique is simple: Ask for a small action that a prospect will do willingly. And then ask for a big action.

The idea is to get an upfront commitment by getting the prospect to do a small action. This small action will prompt the prospect to repeat the act of compliance when asked to do the big action.

The foot in the door marketing technique is a powerful compliance tactic. Depending on your business, you can find creative ways to make it a part of your lead generation process.

Like I said earlier, quizzes seem to do really well, and with Digioh, you can create one within minutes.

Do you need any help with choosing the right small action for your audience? And do you’ve any other questions about this technique? Leave them in the comments below!

Digioh Customer Success Story - MadeOn Skin Care Products

How a Switch to the Digioh Lightbox Increased MadeOn Skin Care’s Daily Subscribers by More Than 1000%

Discover how the Digioh Lightbox made it possible for MadeOn Skin Care to achieve conversion rates as high as 39% conducting just two campaigns over the space of 10 days

Renee Harris, owner and founder of MadeOn Skin Care Products, created her first lotion bar out of desperation mixed with creativity.

The creativity came from the pleasure she took in making things in the kitchen, whether soap, bread or juice.

The desperation came, literally, from her hands — the pain she constantly had from cuts and splits and dry skin she got from going about her daily activities.

Renee Harris, Owner and Founder, MadeOn Skin Care Products

Renee Harris, Owner and Founder, MadeOn Skin Care Products

Not only did that bar heal her skin within days, it cured her son’s seasonal eczema.

The results prompted Renee and her sons to take the bar to the local farmer’s market for testing.

The feedback was positive and MadeOn Skin Care was born.

Since the start of its market presence in 2009, MadeOn has become exclusively an e-commerce site.

From a one-product shop, it has expanded its offerings to include remedies for other common skin problems.

But what really makes MadeOn unique is that it reveals the recipes for its products so customers can make them at home.

The Challenge

MadeOn Skin Care was looking to increase its revenue for Fall 2015. Rather than hike prices or add more products, it chose to focus on growing the number of email subscribers.

MadeOn had good traffic coming to its site but Renee felt the conversion rate for the traffic could be improved.

She wanted a chance to interact with the newcomers and introduce her products in that few-second visit before they left the page.

MadeOn had been using a popular competitor modal popup that just wasn’t doing the job. What it specifically wanted was the ability to deliver a targeted message based on traffic source.

As Renee explains,

“I needed the correct message to nurture the new leads. I wanted to personalize it. I also wanted to make sure my regular customers were ‘captured’ on the site as regulars.

I know exactly where a good amount of my traffic comes from, and I wanted to be able to give them a really targeted offer or message that my regular customers wouldn’t necessarily see.”

After looking at a number of alternatives, MadeOn chose the Digioh Lightbox as the right solution.

Renee was sold on Digioh’s ability to get detailed visitor data such as referral source so that different Digioh lightboxes could use this data to deliver highly targeted messages and offers.

The Solution

Days 1 to 5: Testing the Waters With the Coupon Offer on Exit Campaign

MadeOn first launched a coupon offer on exit campaign.

The campaign worked by displaying a Digioh lightbox offering a 15% discount coupon to all visitors when they exited the site. In exchange for the coupon, visitors signed up to receive the MadeOn email newsletter.

MadeOn Skin Care Coupon on Exit Campaign

The aim of the campaign was three-fold:

  1. Start collecting email addresses and tracking visitors
  2. Test-drive the Digioh Lightbox
  3. Determine visitors’ willingness to opt in

After five days of conducting the campaign, MadeOn measured the results:

  • 23 coupon opt-ins from 276 lightbox displays, resulting in an 8% conversion rate

Days 6 to 10: Nurturing Existing Leads and Growing Subscribers With the Share the Contest Campaign

MadeOn liked how the Digioh Lightbox performed and determined there was enough of an interest from site visitors to proceed to the next level.

On day six, it launched a contest to win a gift certificate for $50 to be spent on any MadeOn product.

What made this giveaway unique was the ability to “share the contest” through email referrals. Anyone who entered the contest could send an invitation to a friend. If that friend also entered the contest and either of them won, both would receive a gift certificate.

To conduct the campaign, MadeOn created a new Digioh lightbox to display the contest announcement and entry form to unconverted website visitors (those not yet subscribed to the email newsletter).

SaveOn Skin Share the Contest Camapign

It also sent the contest announcement and entry form to its existing email subscribers using its MailChimp account.

To combine the two prongs of the campaign, MadeOn integrated the Digioh lightbox with the email list in MailChimp.

The Share the Contest campaign had very specific goals:

  1. Grow the email list through contest referrals
  2. Measure lead nurturing efforts by tracking contest conversions of existing email subscribers

After five days of conducting the new campaign, MadeOn looked at the results, separating desktop from mobile users:

Desktop

  • 387 contest entries from 1,040 lightbox displays, resulting in a 37% conversion rate
  • 103 email referrals from the 387 entries, resulting in a 27% conversion rate

Mobile

  • 347 contest entries from 852 lightbox displays, resulting in a 41% conversion rate
  • 85 email referrals from the 347 entries, resulting in a 24% conversion rate

Summary

MadeOn Skin Care’s primary goal over the 10 days of the campaigns was to grow their email subscriber list with new leads. Here are the results of that effort:

  • 100 new subscribers were added over the first 5 days of the campaign through the Coupon Offer on Exit campaign
  • 175 new subscribers were added over the last 5 days of the campaign through the Share the Contest campaign

Over the total 10 days of conducting the lightbox campaigns together with the email campaigns, MadeOn Skin Care gained an average of 27 new subscribers per day compared to their 2.3 subscriber average prior to using the Digioh Lightbox.

How Digioh Went the Extra Mile

Digioh’s technology and core competencies were key factors behind MadeOn Skin Care’s choice of solution.

But it was Digioh’s willingness to go the extra mile and offer personalized attention to MadeOn’s owner, Renee, that made it stand out from the crowd.

Here’s what she had to say:

Rishi and Kaushal walked me through my campaigns, showing me all the capabilities, answering my endless questions, and responding in a timely manner when I emailed ‘can it do this?’ questions.

Their knowledge and suggestions on using autoresponders to meet my particular goals gave me the boost of confidence I needed as a marketer to continue the ongoing success I’ve had since I’ve implemented the Lightbox.”

MadeOn Skin Care Products

Future Opportunities

Renee and MadeOn Skin Care are constantly brainstorming new ideas for using the Digioh Lightbox. Some of these ideas are:

  • Targeting new visitors coming from the highest traffic source and offering something they can’t resist
  • Developing new offers and messaging based on visitor site behavior such as number of pages visited, time on the site and specific pages visited
  • Improving campaign integration with inbound marketing tactics

MadeOn is very excited about putting these ideas into play and looks forward to continuing its productive and profitable relationship with Digioh.


View and download the customer story

To view a digital version of the customer story, click the image below. You can also download and print a free copy.

Digioh Customer Success Story - MadeOn Skin Care


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The 5 Inbound Marketing Tactics That Fuel Lead Generation

The 5 Inbound Marketing Tactics That Fuel Lead Generation

In the age of the self-educated buyer, traditional lead generation strategies no longer cut it.

Today, lead gen is about being found and developing ongoing relationships using multiple, integrated channels. And it’s the marketers who are powering this process, developing and nurturing quality leads well before they are passed on to sales. Continue reading