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There’s an art to writing a good email subject line. If it’s a personal email to someone I know, they’ll be expecting something obscure, weird or occasionally offensive.
However if you're sending a marketing email to a stranger, these are definitely things you’ll want to avoid.
The final of our four Asia-Pacific behavioural marketing roundtable events took place in Bangkok last week.
Senior-level marketers gathered to discuss the trends and challenges stemming from marketing automation, email and behavioural marketing.
For the second in our series of Asia-Pacific roundtable events we invited senior marketers in Singapore to discuss the trends and challenges around behavioural marketing.
The conversations focused on email, marketing automation and behavioural marketing.
Earlier this week Econsultancy and Silverpop hosted a roundtable event in the Philippines where senior digital marketers gathered to discuss the latest trends and challenges in behavioural marketing.
It was the first in a series of events to be hosted across Asia-Pacific, with conversations focusing on email marketing, marketing automation and behavioural marketing.
It sounds obvious but so many of us forget to focus on the objective whatever we are working on, an email campaign, a newsletter series or a solus email.
If you state your intent from the off, your path and destination (usually to conversion) are set.
It often helps me to think of my objective as being two sides of the same coin. My aim is to sell to interested customers and those same customers are also looking to make a purchase of the product I am selling.
Behavioural marketing technology allows brands to provide targeted, relevant communications based on a user’s web activity.
It can also be further improved by tying in other demographic and contextual information.
For many businesses this end goal is still a long way off, but some marketing channels are being optimised using behavioural targeting.
It doesn’t take much to deescalate a situation, just a simple, honest admission of guilt and a heartfelt apology.
There is an art to it though and occasionally it will take more than “I’m sorry” to set something right, but in the recent few weeks I’ve received various communications with companies, many of which unsolicited, that have restored my faith in the world of online customer service.
Let’s take a look at a few examples and discuss how these emails and tweets have mastered the art of apologising.
Email marketing is one of those disciplines that people often claim is on the way out.
However its enduring power for driving traffic and sales means it’s highly unlikely that email marketing will die anytime soon.
The proportion of companies that are unaware of the benefits of marketing automation continues to drop as technology adoption increases.
Meanwhile the number of companies stating that they are ‘very’ or ‘quite’ clear on the benefits of marketing automation has increased by 6% to 88%.
Crafting an effective email subject line is both a skill and an art form.
Most companies are sending out marketing messages several times per week so it needs subtlety and creativity to ensure they don’t become repetitive or annoying.
Marie Curie provides care and support for more than 40,000 terminally ill people and their families in the UK each year, therefore it’s vital that the charity is able to provide services across every possible channel both offline and online.
To achieve this Marie Curie is undertaking a massive digital transformation programme, so it can extend its proposition to offer more services and support.
Last July I wrote an article called how fashion retailers use email marketing, in which I investigated 16 brands including ASOS, Topshop, H&M and Gap to check the frequency, content, subject lines and ultimately effectiveness of their various email campaigns.
Now six months later I’ve decided to follow up the article by cautiously peering into the inbox of the email address I created specifically for the investigation to see what its current state is.