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Incredible story and shows how you should be able to focus on what actually works not the product you want others to buy.
If you’ve clearly defined your target persona then you can leverage the speed and directness of an outbound email campaign to a purchased list.
By sending email campaigns to a cold purchased email list, you can reach new leads that have not yet heard of your business to quickly expand your lead funnel.
When emailing a purchased list, be sure you’re using a software designed to effectively reach this audience. Clickback MAIL does all of the heavy lifting for you to ensure your sender score and corporate IP and domain remain protected.
To see how you can generate revenue from buying email list, check out this case study: https://info.clickback.co/email-lead-generation-cdi-case-study?is_social_media=true
This type of manual one-to-one approach could work.
However, it could end up being expensive and time consuming.
The fastest and most convenient way to obtain a cold list of prospects is to purchase one from a reputable data provider. By working with a reputable data provider, you can be sure the list is of high quality and targeted towards your specific criteria.
This Quora answer has a great list of B2B email data providers: https://www.quora.com/Which-are-the-top-B2B-email-database-providers
A self-service onboarding plan that the client ACTUALLY went through on their own?
And it worked?
You deserve a golf clap for that one AppDynamics.
Cool! I'd follow Ernst-Jan on Twitter - https://twitter.com/ejpfauth. Interesting (and nice) dude!
Thanks! I wasn't familiar with them but will definitely check them out!
There are a few examples of newspapers that started out with "the new approach": The Information, Buzzfeed, Axios...
It seems like it made more sense not to go after the "big dogs" in an era when so much of the qualifying and sales process couldn't be automated with AI and user intelligence. In this day and age startups should be able to empower themselves to pitch enterprise-level leads without bringing on the biggest or most expensive sales teams.
Are you familiar with the Dutch news site The Correspondent (https://www.crunchbase.com/organization/de-correspondent) that started out as a SaaS business from the get go (and seems to be doing well - some very bright folks there)
Since it's impossible on GH to respond directly to your last comment, here it goes: yes, you may very well get organic traffic to both articles. The degree to which they can both be successful differs case by case, sometimes you see the strangest things happening. I'd say, give it a try :)
1. I publish an article on Site A.
2. I publish the same article on Site B, changing 10-20% of text and target keyword to something similar (for example, "lead magnet" to "opt-in bribe").
3. Could both articles get organic traffic?
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