As ecommerce sellers begin to embrace social media as a way to engage with customers, many are finding it to be a perfect opportunity to also use it as a customer service tool, also known as eServices.
brand followers are not just about using social media to gain coupons or deals from retailers, it’s the place to be heard. This infographic touches on the many ways retailers can use social media for customer service and how that can turn your company from “good” to “great.”
More than two-thirds of Americans prefer to shop in traditional, brick and mortar stores than online commerce sites, according to a recent survey. The survey found that shoppers gravitate towards retail locations that offer customized shopping experiences.
Target is attempting to do what so many ecommerce companies have been trying to do but failed: turning Facebook followers in Facebook buyers.
The business-to-business community seems to struggle a bit when it comes to captivating their audience through social media compared to the business-to-consumer community. Here are 5 tips on jump starting your social media strategy.
When it comes to marketing your brand, the old way of mass marketing is being taken over by personalizing the consumer experience. Customers no longer want generic offers or generic emails. Bottom line: consumers want to be courted as individuals.
Women will search, email, mobile, blog, use social networks, play online games. This makes it easier for marketers to reach women online. According to an infographic by Creatage, 80% of “purchase decisions” are made by women. Ninety percent of women surveyed say marketers don’t understand them.
Even though 70% of Pinterest engagement are generated by users, according to a study from Digitas and Curalate, in an article by ClickZ, retailers aren’t embracing it.
Users from across Twitter have responded to JCP’s new ad campaign in which the retailer apologized for their changes in coupons, discounts and store layout and simply asks their customers to “come back.”
J.C. Penney took to Facebook to acknowledge the marketing mistakes it has made over the past year and a half and is now asking customers to “come back” according to a post on its Facebook page.