If you’ve ignored the design and content of your “thank you” page, you’re neglecting:
- Recent purchasers.
- New leads.
These are some of the highest value segments of an online audience, yet what most sites decide to show them is an afterthought. Keep reading »
There’s a reason why people say “the first impression is the last impression.” Some 51% of customers never approach a business again after one bad experience. That puts pressure on every interaction—and every missed opportunity—with potential customers, recent purchasers, and long-time users.
Web chat is often the first impression for customer service interactions. While chat services initially connected consumers with real customer service staff, chatbots have become increasingly common—for obvious reasons and with obvious limitations. Keep reading »
In many organizations, user research creates friction. It directly challenges the intuition of others, often at the highest levels. It slows product development. It costs money. It has no clear ROI.
But it’s also essential—89 percent of customers stop doing business with a company after a bad experience. User research delivers the quantitative and qualitative insights to improve those experiences.
Selling high-end goods, services or experiences isn’t the same thing as selling the low and mid-tier alternatives.
And in the 1990’s, Ford Motor Group learned that the hard way. They bought high-end car brands like Aston Martin, Jaguar and Land Rover thinking they would be able to successfully grow these brands using the same marketing and operational methods that made Ford so successful.
And for nearly 20 years, Ford’s luxury division lost money until it was sold off in 2007.
The key learning here was that the techniques that work for mass-market products don’t work for luxury goods or services. Keep reading »
Designing your website requires a studied understanding of human behavior if you want to increase your conversions. Using psychological tactics in your design to appeal to potential customers can help do this, but you must first know how users’ decisions are made.
Daniel Kahneman presents two thought systems that can give marketers a framework for how to target their ideal clients through site design and get a major uplift in conversions.