The stats show that users actually expect—and like—welcome emails when they sign up for a new service or newsletter. Experian's white paper on welcome emails shows that these autoresponders enjoy a 58.7% open rate on average, while normal emails sit around 14.6%. When that welcome email is sent instantaneously (i.e. right after the user signs up), the open rate jumps to 88.3%. So craft a great welcome drip campaign, and you'll get the amazing engagement welcome emails recieve and then keep the momentum going with followup messages.
Why is mass marketing important?
If you put “Email Newsletter” on each month’s to do list, it’s a lot more likely to get done. And you’ll use it for more than just advertising whatever sale you’re currently an affiliate for. Author Emily Freeman made a commitment to send out a newsletter once a week for a month, just to get in the habit. If you’re just getting started, make a commitment as to when you’ll send out your newsletter and ask for accountability from your readers.
While I hear alot of good things about Sendinblue and Convertkit, I heartily recommend Mailchimp to small businesses, email marketing entrepeneurs just starting out or if you just don’t have a clue, are new to email marketing but want to find something affordable where you can start out. Then Mailchimp is for you. They miss some functions that other companies offer but the easiness and the “free up to 2 000 contacts” makes it e great starting point.
How is ICT used in marketing?
Whether you're onboarding a new customer or keeping a user engaged, the sequence of your sends plays a crucial role in the success of each campaign. Consider how much information your target user needs, when he or she might need it, and why. Over on his blog, Jason Delodovici wrote a great post about a drip campaign that he spearheaded, noting the order he chose for each email—from signup to sale—and why.