Dans la partie 2, vous avez mentionnez, envoyer des cartes de fêtes. C’est le plus intéressant je trouve. Pourquoi? Parce que la majeure partie du temps, les consommateurs sont suscités par les sociétés et entreprises: achetez ceci, choisissez cela. On oublie toujours qu’un petit geste fait toujours plaisir. Même si ce n’est pas un cadeau mais juste une carte de voeux. Les autres conseils sont aussi bien mais le 2 m’a interpellé.

Beaucoup de personnes s’imaginent qu’il faut une liste de plusieurs dizaines de milliers de courriels pour faire du email marketing. C’est totalement faux. Vaut mieux avoir une petite liste de personnes qui désirent recevoir vos courriels qu’une grosse liste de personnes qui vont être frustrées de recevoir vos pourriels. C’est d’autant plus vrai que le gouvernement canadien interdira sous peu d’envoyer des courriels de sollicitation à des personnes qui n’ont aucune relation d’affaires avec vous (plus d’information sur le projet de loi C-28)
Rob, you don’t say who ‘booted’ you from using it. A significant GDPR factor is non-profits having to consent/re-consent those on established email lists and experiencing significant proportions of lists being lost because people miss the notifications or are too busy to fill in yet more forms. However, I have found a few using a ‘one-touch’ re-subscription button that takes immediate effect, without the recipient having to do anything else. It would appear that the re-subscription rate is higher, the easier it is to activate. On enquiry, I was told that they were using mail chimp for this.
Purchased lists are ineffective, and they impact everyone else who uses Mailchimp, too. If you send emails to a list of people whose contact info you bought, many of the emails will get identified as spam. Some spam filters will flag a campaign if anyone with the same IP has sent spam in the past. When you use Mailchimp, your email is delivered through our servers, so if one person sends spam, it could prevent other users’ emails from reaching inboxes. But by forbidding Mailchimp users from using purchased lists, we increase deliverability for everyone.

Email marketing has evolved rapidly alongside the technological growth of the 21st century. Prior to this growth, when emails were novelties to the majority of customers, email marketing was not as effective. In 1978, Gary Thuerk of Digital Equipment Corporation (DEC) sent out the first mass email[1] to approximately 400 potential clients via the Advanced Research Projects Agency Network (ARPANET). He claims that this resulted in $13 million worth of sales in DEC products,[2] and highlighted the potential of marketing through mass emails.
If a visitor likes what they see when they land on your site, they’ll be more likely to sign up for your newsletter. Makes sense, right? Since a piece of content shared on social media might be their entry point, you have to make sure that content is compelling enough to prompt them to subscribe. You can even tease them by promising your next great piece delivered straight to their inbox (which saves them the time of hunting it down on their own) if they subscribe.

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