You'd better find some business partners . For the example , all the joint smokers have to figure out the way of passing drug tests. Check this for example https://www.ouchclub.com/drug-testing/products/detox-pills/best-marijuana-detox-pills-for-drug-test/.
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Thanks for the update, Bill. I'm a big fan of organic traffic because it has always worked for me and my clients. My earlier comment was all about SEO. I'm glad it eventually worked for you, too ?.
Please keep us updated on more improvements.
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So, cart abandonment is a no-brainer. Send a user a message with a reminder that they were just on your site and that they left some items in their cart. But there are some things a brand needs to ensure in order to send effective cart abandonment emails:
You can't send the emails unless you've got email addresses. Having a good signup process where users give you their email address so that you can send them email is essential -- and then, you need to actually send them promotional email and ideally drop a cookie on your site so that you can actually track when a user has abandoned a cart and you can send an email to them. I get a lot of questions from clients who say, "how can we send more of these high performing abandoned cart emails?" And what I'm talking about here is usually the answer.
Display the item in the email you send. This is something I've seen convert very well. However, there are considerations here -- if a user puts 10 items in their cart, you might not want to put all of those items in the email -- it's good to put some rules in place to determine which of the items show up. Could be the last couple of items they added, or the most expensive item, or some other thing that you ideally test and prove is the right way for you. However....
Don't show the items in the email if you don't also save their cart on your site. There may not be anything more frustrating than expecting to see one thing and getting something else. So if you don't save their cart, and you can't drive them directly to the cart, then you shouldn't show items from the cart in the email. This may not be a huge concern since one often necessitates the other, but it's definitely something to consider.
Timing is really important to test into. Usually when I start a program with a client, we send the initial email a couple hours after they abandon, then we might run some tests over the course of a couple of weeks to determine if that timing is right. One thing I typically advise against is sending the email too soon after abandonment -- some technology allows to send an email immediately. I've found that this can be too aggressive with users. Again, as with all email, you should be providing some value back to the customer, and being too aggressive can signal that you're pushing too hard for a sale from the customer. Plus, some people might be sensitive to the idea that sending an email immediately after abandonment might be a little creepy.
Send an additional email! A day or two or three (you should test this), send a gentle reminder that the user's cart is still available. This is the time to include a promotion. I rarely advise a brand to send a promotion with the first email -- many users will purchase without providing a discount, and you should let them do that. However, a later email that offers this discount can be a good tool to use to drive conversion. If you include an offer, you can also test this. Try to find the sweet spot that drives more conversions without cutting too far into your margins.
Hope that helps! We had a long debate on this last week on our blog.
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