Before HuHot found Paytronix scoring, the marketing team would segment guests based upon how many visits a person had made in the past year. That old approach wasn’t perfect, as guests may have visited several times in a short period and then dropped off, so a lapsed guest could look like a frequent visitor. And a guest who may have only visited three times all year would likely be seen as a low-frequency guest, without the context to know all three of those visits took place within the past month.
HuHot uses scoring for smart, agile marketing automation that customizes Paytronix offers for light, medium and heavy user groups. Marketing can target guests with specific offers that drive their desired behavior, to produce incremental revenue. […]
It’s never wise to blindly follow someone just because they speak with authority. You expect them to be able to support their position with more than anecdotal evidence. Paytronix works overtime, gathering and segmenting customer data to inform your decisions, so you can present your campaign and promotion ideas with authority.
When you create account filters in the Paytronix Campaign Center, you can segment your customers and guests in more than 50 different dimensions. There are Activity choices that include the guest’s last activity date, their gift card expiration, the store used and much more. You can select based on Enrollment data, like date, store, or source, or filter based on Profile information like age, postal code, or anniversary date. Based on the traditional 80/20 rule, however, we suspect most of our end users are only taking advantage of a subset of what we make available. With so many options, it’s not surprising. Today there’s one dimension that we’d like you to take a closer look at—Scoring. […]
At this year’s PXUX I lead about 75 people in a paper airplane making experiment. With simple instructions, “just make a paper airplane that can fly the furthest – no balls of paper” the crowd stepped up to the line one by one to see their work take flight. They were highly competitive.
The shortest distance was actually minus about two feet as the craft took a quick turn in the opposite direction, if you can believe it. The longest distance was about thirty feet. Nearly twenty percent of the aeronautical wonders made it at least twenty feet, while the lion’s share of them made it between one foot and twenty feet. Check out the picture to the left.
I then posed the question, “if you had 15 seconds to choose a paper airplane that was not yours, modify it and launch it, and then measure how much further (or less far) it flew than last time, which would you pick? What if I paid you $10 for every foot further that it goes than last time? And, you have to pay $5 per foot if it doesn’t go as far as last time. Which piece of folded paper would you pick to improve?” […]
If you have a teenage daughter or follow Liam Hemsworth’s life, then you probably recognize the title of this blog, which was inspired by “The Climb,” one of the many Miley Cyrus hit songs. I’m going to let you in on a little secret: Miley Cyrus is a marketing genius. But you don’t have to take my word for it – Business Insider, Huffington Post, and Entrepreneur Magazine all know that Miley Cyrus has some serious marketing chops.
Below are five lessons any marketer can take from Miley and apply to their own brand.
78% of millennials prefer experiences over things
"There's always gonna be another mountain,
I'm always gonna wanna make it move,
Always gonna be an uphill battle,
Sometimes I'm gonna have to lose."