For over a decade, B2B marketers have used gated content (anything behind a lead capture form that requires the user to trade information for access) to generate leads from their websites. Gated content such as ebooks, videos, webinars, etc. are common assets that can be used as a value-exchange to anonymous visitors on your site who have yet to hand over their contact details.


Deliverability: Try to push through a bunch of bulk emails at once, and your mass email will likely land in a spam filter or get bounced back. Mailgun solves that problem by using dynamic algorithms that adjust to things like Google’s handling of your emails and your growing sender reputation. This helps make sure your email campaigns actually land in your customers’ inboxes.
Another great example of blogging is guest blogging. If you know your audience good enough and you know the types of sites they visits, then the best way to reach them is by getting exposure on those sites. One of the easiest ways to achieve that is by offering those sites to write a guest blog post (which they mostly will accept because they are looking for ever new content themselves). Never forget that your main goal is to add value to the site you are contributing to. If you forget to add and create value for the website where you are guest blogging, it makes it harder to get backlinks and the extra exposure to your site.
Most companies send both types of emails because they serve distinct functions. Mass emails are sent on a schedule of the marketer’s own making, either to every email address on your mailing list or subscriber list, or you can send email to only a targeted segment. The message itself might be an email newsletter or promotion. Transactional emails, on the other hand, are triggered by a customer action (say, a password reset or abandoned cart). Whether it’s the customer or the marketer prompting the send, the usefulness of your emailing software hinges on successful delivery.
These automatic emails should make the CTA big and clear. Keep in mind that the CTA should link to the direct offer -- NOT to the form. In these emails, simply thank the reader for their form submission, and give them what you promised, whether it be a link to the PDF of an ebook, instructions on how to activate their free trial, or the coupon they requested. Furthermore, don't overcomplicate the appearance of these emails. The reader isn't looking for additional information, but rather the offer or content they already know they redeemed.
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