Back-to-school shopping is a great selling opportunity for e-commerce businesses. Everything from apparel and accessories to school supplies and dorm essentials are among the most searched products starting in mid-July until well into September.
About 92% of consumers use coupons, and 67% have made an unplanned purchase based solely on finding a coupon. Despite the fact that coupons marketing is over 100 years old, it still works!
Color can often speak louder than words. It’s the first thing you notice about design, it evokes immediate emotion and sets the tone for all other supporting elements. Being able to successfully understand and implement color in your marketing and design can change behavior. This is no more true than with, arguably, the strongest color there is black.
The “Swipe Up” feature on Instagram Stories is a very popular way to get more traffic to your website. The option enables you to add a direct link back to your site, which your Stories viewers can then access by simply swiping up on your Stories frame. But, unfortunately, it is only accessible to those with 10,000 or more followers or a verified profile.
Pinterest is a great source of traffic for e-commerce due to the platform’s focus on visuals. Users can find pins on almost anything they want and most times these people are already in a buying mood. If you’re not tapping into Pinterest traffic potential as an e-shop owner, then you’re already missing a lot.
Every marketing campaign brings with it its own set of challenges. Each is its own unique case and thus, a cookie-cutter solution simply cannot work. Every unique problem requires a unique approach. And while there is a set of mainstay marketing tricks that every campaign utilizes, there will always be a point where your progress may stagnate.
Are you selling products on Instagram? Wondering how to create Instagram posts that interest shoppers?
How many times have you noticed that you completed a task or arrived somewhere without thinking about how you achieved it? That’s your subconscious mind in action, making fast and automatic decisions with little or no conscious awareness of the decisions we make. Why does this occur?