Here’s an example: Let’s say we are marketing a conference. We have a plan to send five emails leading up to the conference to drive registration. Once a recipient registers for the conference, we need to remove them from the list! We don’t want to keep sending them the “register today!” emails once they have registered, right? They need to go to a different list, a list of registered attendees.
This is essentially a smaller “digested” version of the newsletter. Depending on what you want your digest to contain, you can automate and schedule them to be sent at regular intervals. A perfect example is collating a list of notifications for every new post you publish that is then sent to your email list once a week. Some blogging platforms will even allow your subscribers to set up their own preferences, so how often they are sent a digest for example.
“So saying the solo ad went well would be an absolute understatement! On the opt in side I only receved 35% opt in, which is okay since it was a brand new squeeze, but the great part was I got a sale which made me a total of $565!!! $67 of that is going to be monthly. $497 of that was from one of the high ticket upsells on the back end. So like I said, I would say that went very well.”
Less Consistentcy: With newsletters, marketers generally stick to a specific schedule. For instance, you might create a weekly newsletter that goes out on Tuesday mornings. Or your company might be sending a weekend newsletter summarizing information published throughout the week. With dedicated sends, the schedule is less clear and, potentially, less consistent. You might use dedicated emails when you have published a new offer (which might be sporadic). Even if you decide to maintain a specific schedule, your subscribers might not realize it or expect communication from you because there is no clear connection between the separate sends.
Generates Less Concurrent Buzz: With dedicated sends to your entire email database, you can generate a lot of buzz around your brand. There is an explosion of engagement resulting from the simultaneous forwarding and social media sharing (especially if you have Twitter, LinkedIn and Facebook sharing links in your email). Lead nurturing cannot quite achieve the same buzz effect because it is programmed to schedule fewer emails to segmented audiences. So while there will still be sharing, you won’t see a huge spike in traffic and conversions on a specific day. Rather, the visits and leads will trickle in.
Email marketing automation allows you to automate your sales cycle. Your business can use email automation tools to develop email drip campaigns, which automatically send email messages to individuals on a set schedule, helping you create automatic touch points with customers. You can also set up automation campaigns to trigger certain messages when a user takes an action on your website. For instance, if the customer visits your pricing page but then leaves your site, you can reach back out to them through an automated message to ensure that they don’t have any further questions.
Customer's Choice: Non-Incentivized: Our Most Responsive and Re-ordered Solo Ad. Your Solo Ad is sent out to 10,000 of our most responsive customers. Your email will be sent out to our viewers who have want to receive emails for various services, products or business opportunities. Your solo ad is delivered to the recipients contact email address. We have had customers report over 20 new signups and/or sales from one Solo Ad!