The new release launched last week brought several major updates to email campaigns and fields management in NetHunt CRM. With the new features users now can:

  • Use their email campaign results to send follow-ups;
  • Allow their recipients to unsubscribe from sales and marketing emails;
  • Track unsubscribes and exclude unsubscribed contacts from their email campaigns;
  • Increase the quality of CRM data by adding fields that are required to fill in.

Just imagine that right at this moment your best employee is sending someone his CV or updating his profile on Upwork, or even worse, negotiating a time for an interview with your competitor. Would you like to know why? And how to deal with this? Companies are focused on building strong public relations to gain recognition from the customers and partners. They are picky about the media they are featured in, trade shows they are…

Last year, Google reported that the number of Gmail users reached 1.5 billion since the day it was launched back in April 2004. Huge! Gmail now holds 20% of the global email market (Source: Marketing Charts) and accounts for 27% of all email opens (Source: Litmus).
It is heavily used not only for personal email correspondence, but quite often for business purposes too. According to Customer Stories, Gmail is the primary email client for 92% of US startups and 60% of mid-sized US companies. And the key to user personal productivity often directly depends on automation, as well as keeping emails, contacts, and other Gmail data organized.
In this article, we’ll explore the most effective ways to manage Contacts – one of the key components when it comes to doing business in Gmail.

Customer Data is basically any kind of information that organizations collect and keep track of about their customers. Capturing customer data, keeping it organized and updated is a huge part of the Customer Data Management strategy. The primary reason for this — data is the king.

Starting a new business is a very romantic time when you think of it retrospectively. But at the same time it is also a very challenging one. You don’t hire a huge team to help you with any possible thing that might come up, as well as you don’t get yourself dozens of productivity tools right from the start. Instead, you’re relying on your own set of skills, aspirations, capabilities, and knowledge to make the best out of what you already have.
This is the time when you focus all your time and energy on getting your company up on its feet. Not that you don’t need any extra help, it’s just not the time for it yet.