Any business worth its salt gets complaints, but how easy is it do you make it for your customers to complain?
Your company’s marketing sucks big time. Sorry, but it has to be said. So what are you going to do about it?
Rather than focus everything around a solution-driven proposition, try extending your marketing and lead-generation efforts around creating greater awareness to the factors that contribute to the problem.
If you can’t be confident, passionate and enthusiastic about your business value proposition, then how can you reasonably expect your prospective customers to be?
Today’s digital lifestyle is tightly woven into the fabric of a new “networked” customer experience. How relevant is your business in this new world?
It seems inevitable that as Customer Service embraces social media, it becomes part of Marketing – which, in reality, it always has been.
Companies must assess the real worth of their customers’ business over the course of the buying relationship – and treat them accordingly.
Customers need to be sure that you’re the best choice – for them, at this particular point in time, based upon their list of influencing factors. What are you doing to help them make the right choice?
Or Coca-Cola. Or McDonald’s. It doesn’t matter if you don’t think you’re competing with such commercial giants. You’re not the one who’s making the comparison. Your customers are.
Call it persistence, stubbornness or sheer bloody-mindedness, but sometimes marketing your business means doing something knowing that it will fail, simply so that you can do it over and make it a success.
If you’re a business owner today, the single most important thing on your mind right now should be focused on how to keep your business value remaining relevant in the minds of your customers. Change is always going to happen. What we see as novel today becomes trite and cliché tomorrow. The challenge is refining your value perception at the pace of change.
Who is responsible for your business marketing? Most would assume that it’s the Marketing department. While that’s still partially true, the responsibility of a company’s marketing has transitioned to a wider sphere.
Today’s commercial opportunity exists in the periphery. The product or service that’s been made to appeal to the widest possible audience already exists.
Business marketing today is not about the technology behind the initiatives. It is about connecting and providing value to meet customer expectations.
If you want to grow revenues, increase customer satisfaction and drive your brand’s visibility and awareness, then you need realize that “selling” has changed. Customers don’t buy what you sell; they buy what they see as your value to them.