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Email content your clients want to receive

Whether you already have an email marketing strategy in place or you’re planning to develop one, you know that emails are effective channels to sell products. But as a marketer, you know that only creative and engaging emails could enable your brand to build a relationship with the public and grow revenue. 

What strategy should you choose? Should you nurture subscribers with periodic newsletters? Should you send dedicated emails? What kind of content do subscribers digest better? 

We’ve put together the most popular types of email content to help you develop a strong email strategy. The internet is swarming with suggestions, but not all effective. So, make sure you understand what kind of content your subscribers expect to receive from you before sending any email.

Welcome emails

The welcome email is one of the most popular types of promotional content brands produce to retain clients. Sending welcome emails is common because they have a high open and engagement rate. People are excited when they first get in touch with a brand and are enthusiastic about receiving any kind of content from it. Your new subscribers expect to receive this type of email in their inbox after registering for your newsletter or making their first purchase. Exceed your clients’ expectations by sending a memorable welcome email. 

Here are some questions to ask yourself before creating welcome emails. 

– Do I send welcome emails based on how my clients sign up for a subscription program?

– When my clients buy a product, what are they interested in seeing next? 

– How can I send them relevant suggestions?

– Do I provide high-quality content?

– Are my welcome emails focused too much on my brand? Can I shift the focus to providing more valuable information to my clients?

Promotional emails

The formal of promotional content is evolving as the public is leerier of this kind of email content. The digital world grows in available information and technology, and people are more aware when brands send overly promotional emails. So, it would help if you offered a mix of promotions and valuable and engaging content. 

The best way to accomplish this goal is to add high-quality content besides the promotions the email includes; your promotional emails should no longer focus on the products you want to sell but on the call to action. Beneath the product offer, add free content and end the email with an eye-grabbing call to action. 

Before sending your next promotional email, evaluate it from an objective point of view and try to identify overly promotional content. If you spot this kind of content in your emails, cut it out to give the subscribers an on-ramp to test the waters without pulling the trigger on buying products. If you send PDF files in your emails, you can use an online pdf page remover to eliminate the overly promotional content and provide your clients with information that gives you the opportunity to convert them later on. 

Blogs, guides, or another type of content marketing

Use email marketing to draw attention to the awesome content you produce in other online environments. More and more companies send emails called blog solos that highlight articles, guides, or other types of blogs. Your subscribers don’t want to spend their entire day scrolling through your blog to identify the blog that could provide them with the information they’re looking for. They prefer to receive curated and relevant content in an accessible way, like via email. So, you should send them emails that offer them a glimpse of a blog post or guide and end the email with a call to action that encourages them to read the post on your website. Don’t forget to attach the link. 

Rewards and loyalty

You can express your appreciation for your clients’ loyalty in several ways, especially if you implement automation to boost your email marketing strategy. Sending rewards based on your customers’ purchases is an effective retention method. When a client hits an established tiered level of loyalty, you can email them to express your gratitude. 

You can also send loyalty emails based on the products or parts of the service your clients use. 

Product update

Creating a product email is tricky if you lack email marketing knowledge. People rarely receive this kind of email, but it doesn’t mean they’re less effective than the previous examples. The key to creating a compelling product update email is to keep it simple and straightforward. 

You can send weekly or monthly emails to keep your clients updated on how their favorite product or service performs. No matter how loyal a customer is, they still need time to learn all the product features, and your emails can provide them with valuable information. 

However, it would help if you didn’t inundate your clients’ inbox with hundreds of emails about each individual service update but send roundup emails periodically. The updates should contain a clear headline to announce the subject of the email, a brief description, and an image that showcases the new features. 

Event invitation

You can use your emails to promote upcoming events your company hosts. However, if you want to invite your clients to an event via email, you need to ensure the content tells why the event is worth their participation. 

Use visuals in your email to draw attention and picture the event in an alluring light. If you want to attract registrants, limit the written content and use more visuals to show why your event is spectacular. 

You can send event invitation emails to your entire list of contacts or to dedicated subscribers as a form of reward. In fact, it’s quite clever to send a dedicated email to just a small group of people to alert them of an event specially planned for them. 

Wrap up

Your content can make the difference between opened and sent to draft emails. As you already know, people decide whether to read or delete an email solely from its subject, so make sure you tell them what content they should expect to find when they open it. 

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