As web designers, your focus can't remain strictly on aesthetics. Functionality must be the framework of whatever you produce. If you can't get your audience to do what you intended them to do, you need to go back to the drawing board. By the way, you should expect to go back to the drawing board, but have a plan! In order to understand how to improve your site layout and your design, you'll need data, and that's where heat maps and other user activity tracking tools can come in handy.
Inbound Marketing Blog
We believe that nurturing the relationship with our customers is a crucial part of growing a successful business. Reputation and customer service are a must in the age of technology. An unhappy customer can share their opinion through social media and negatively affect your business. It is important to create an excellent experience for your customers to help develop your company’s relationship with them into love. Customer service isn’t a focus for a lot of businesses. This is your opportunity to stand out. Win them over and make them fall head of heels in love with your business. Here are the 10 steps to get you there.
It's amazing how many people do not have testimonials on their website, and it baffles me. More and more consumers are doing research before buying a product or service, whether they ask on social media, look up online reviews, or call their neighbor for an opinion. A company's website is the prime location for a future customer to do their research. When it comes to service providers, you need to make sure that you have a place to "toot your own horn".
I believe every company should have a customer service goal. More specifically, a business should have a company-wide goal revolving strictly around taking care of clients. Once a business achieves a solid vision of what this means, the company should empower their staff to take care of clients and achieve this goal.
Imagine two exact companies that provide a particular service. For this example we will use two painting companies, “Company A” and “Company B” (very creative, I know). “Company A” has a very strict policy that demands nothing falls out of procedure or their scope of work. If the client doesn’t like it, tough.
A few years ago I went to a technical conference where there were various vendors in booths showing off their products. On the last morning of the event, it was a little quiet in the show and as I walked to one vendor’s booth, I commented, “Pretty quiet this morning, isn’t it?”
The response from the vendor was, “Nice, isn’t it?”