|Registered Since||8 Mar 2004|
|Areas of Expertise||Ecommerce, Lead Generation, Strategy & Operations, User Experience and Usability, Web Analytics|
Email:Telephone: (718) 569-8240
Bryan Eisenberg is the co-author of the Wall Street Journal, Business Week, USA Today and New York Times bestselling books “Call to Action”, “Waiting For Your Cat to Bark?” and “Always Be Testing”. Bryan has been the keynote speaker for Search Engine Strategies, Shop.org, Direct Marketing Association, MarketingSherpa, E-consultancy, Webcom, SEM Konferansen Norway and the Canadian Marketing Association. He is also the co-founder and Chairman Emeritus of the Web Analytics Association. Bryan serves as an advisory board member of Search Engine Strategies, the eMetrics Marketing Optimization Summit and several venture capital backed startup companies (ie. Bazaarvoice, iPerceptions, UserTesting.com, ClickEquations, etc.).
Bryan Eisenberg is the recognized authority and pioneer in online marketing, improving online conversion rates, Persuasion Architecture, and persona marketing. Bryan was recently recognized by eConsultancy members as one of the top 10 User Experience Gurus and and he was selected as one of the inaugural iMedia Top 25 Marketers.
Bryan has been featured expert by The Wall Street Journal and the The New York Times and been quoted in Business 2.0, CXO Europe, Advertising Age, CNN, Forrester Research, Jupiter Research, Miami Herald, Publish, Internet Advertising Report (IAR), Chicago Business Tribune, Inc Magazine, Entrepreneur, Target Marketing, DM News, Microsoft’s bCentral, MarketingSherpa, the Toronto Star, Smart Money & Internet Retailer for his thought leadership in the critical area of internet marketing and improving online conversion rates.
Blog posts by Bryan Eisenberg
- How to use Google Voice to increase reorders, 20 Nov 2009
- Omniture's acquisition by Adobe has people saying "Huh?", 22 Sep 2009
Forum posts by Bryan Eisenberg
- Acceptable failure rate for online purchase process?, 14 Jan 2005
- Help Yourself to a KPI!, 4 Jun 2004
- Less copy is more on websites - any evidence from user studies?, 8 Mar 2004