Consistency breeds creativity. There’s nothing worse than a boring email newsletter (see CopyBlogger’s “5 Reasons Why No One Is Reading Your Email Newsletter”). Jot down ideas for upcoming email newsletters just like you would for blog posts or book chapters. Rework an old post into new content. Highlight some of your favorite posts from your blog—and why you liked writing them. Your email newsletter doesn’t have to be completely exclusive content, but it shouldn’t be verbatim of that blog post you wrote last week.
How much does a digital media specialist make a year?
Don’t use exclamation marks or spammy words in your subject lines: that’s a sure way to miss the inboxes and go straight to the spam folder. (How do I know? My own newsletter landed in my very own spam folder when I used the word “free” in the subject.) Use the Mail Tester and Email Subject Line Tester to double check your own subject lines and content before you hit send.
Where is Gmail contact list?
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.