Find out Who You’re Waiting for a Reply From

If you do sales or outreach, you probably send a lot of email.  You know it can take a few emails to get your contact to take action.  Even if you are tagging contacts for follow up regularly, you may forget some.

With the “Waiting for Reply” section in your dashboard, you can instantly see every email conversation you’ve started in the past 30 days that has not been tagged for follow up and where your contact hasn’t replied.

This provides you with a quick way to find anyone that could require a follow up from you because they haven’t replied to your call to action.

Like our other dashboards built with the idea of helping you engage and touch base with your acquaintances more easily, this dashboard offers you the ability to set a follow up cadence on your contact right from the dashboard.  You can also click on the subject to directly open up that email thread in your GMail or Google Apps email account in order to follow up right away with him/her.

In the Weekly Suggestions email you receive, there is a section that includes these contacts but only for the past week.  This dashboard gives you the ability to see everyone for the past month.  It can be very helpful in making sure that important conversations don’t fall off your radar.


Your Email Heatmap

Included with is the ability to visualize your past emails and contacts.  From your account page, go to Last Year’s Contacts where you’ll see a page similar to the following.

You’ll see a list of all your contacts over the past year where you’ve engaged with the other person (this leaves out subscribed email and spam unless you happened to respond to that Nigerian Prince).  These contacts are sorted by our system in order of most likely needing follow up to keep the relationship alive.

With the middle columns in the table you can see the name or email address of your acquaintance, the subject of the last email you corresponded with them and the last date of contact.  The subject is a link which will open your Gmail to the last email thread between you and your contact for further context.

On the right-hand side, you’ll see the heatmap for that individual.  It’s the same as the heatmap in your Weekly Suggestions Email but here you can hover your mouse over the individual bars to see the number of emails that were sent during a particular week.  The darker colour means more emails were sent between you and the lighter colour means fewer emails were sent.  Grey means there were no emails sent during that time period.

On the left hand side you have the ability to either set a follow up reminder for the person or ignore them.  If you set a follow up label, the label will be set in your Gmail account as well and you’ll see your Follow Up Draft at the top of your Inbox when that amount of time has passed between contact.

If you click Ignore, you’ll tell the system that this contact is not important to you and they will fall down to the bottom of the list.

What can you use the heatmap for?

If you’re serious about growing your network in a systematic way, it could be a good idea to take a look at the heatmap every month or so.  The heatmap is designed to easily jog your memory so you can remember why you were in touch with them.  It’s amazing how many people we are in touch with over the course of a year but most people fall off our radar.  This is natural but there may be cases where you don’t want that to occur naturally.  This is where your follow up system like can help you out to keep track of your contacts.

Stay in touch with our Weekly Suggestions Email

TouchingBase makes it easy to keep in touch with the people you’ve tagged for follow up. But what about people you’ve forgotten to label? You can be the most diligent person but there can still be times you forget to label someone for follow up. There are many things that happen during the work day that could make you lose your train of thought.

Even if we’re diligent about using a follow up system, some people will slip through the cracks. We’re human and that’s why we need systems to help us out. At TouchingBase we realise you may forget to label an important person for follow up. That’s why every week we send you a Suggestions email that provides you with a personalized list of people that are of interest to you.

Here is an example:

In the email you receive 1) a short blurb about your follow up stats for the past week.  If you’re interested in tracking your progress with follow ups, you can use this as motivation or a way to know if you’re achieving your goals.

2) The Last week section provides you with a list of all email threads from the past week which haven’t received a reply from the other person and you haven’t labeled them for follow up.  You probably don’t need to follow up with everyone from these threads – after all, there’s a lot of email sent that doesn’t need a reply.  If you’re doing sales or outreach, however, this list could give you a good reminder that maybe there is someone who you are waiting for a reply from.  You can easily set a follow up label on the thread right from your email by clicking on the time interval you’d like to set them under.  The labels presented are the same ones you have available in your Gmail account.

In the 3) People section, you’ll get a list of 5-10 people who you haven’t marked for follow up but our algorithms have identified as being possibly interesting.  You can see from the example that this person is Aaron.  On the far right you can see  that it’s been 10 months + 1 week since I was last in touch with him on Aug. 26, 2016.  You also have his email address and the subject line of the last correspondence (identified here as Re:).  Since it’s been a while with no contact, the subject line can be used to help jog your memory as to what you talked about.  The subject line is a link.  If you click on it, it will open up your Gmail account to that last conversation so you can read through it to get a better understanding of what you talked about.

The vertical bar is our email analysis heatmap:The bar represents one year of time broken up into 2 week segments.  The grey sections mean there was no communication during that time.  The green sections represent communication with darken greens representing more communication and lighter greens representing less communication.

From this example you can see that since my last contact with Aaron was over 10 months ago, the green sections are to the far left of the heatmap.  It looks like I was in touch with Aaron over a period of around a couple months and there was a time in the middle that had more communication.  This could have been a discussion or trying to schedule something.  You can see after the period with more communication there was a break and then a lighter discussion.  This could represent a waiting period and then final communication to wrap up the topic we were talking about.

If you’re using TouchingBase for sales and relationship building, the heatmap can give you insight into how your communication works and you can try to identify patterns to help you in the future.

In my experience, around the 6-9 month mark is where someone starts to slip out of my memory.  Our algorithm uses this as a guideline to suggest relevant people to you when it’s the right amount of time for a possible check-in email.

You’ll receive the email once a week but if it’s too frequent you can change the settings by replying to it and letting us know that you’d like to update it.

By looking over our Weekly Suggestions Email you’ll be able to make sure you’ve followed up with everyone recently and you’ll also be reminded about contacts from the past with whom it might be a good idea to reach out to again to make sure you stay on their radar.

Handle Your Overflowing Inbox With This Two-Step System

When you’re dealing with a lot of email, you absolutely have to have a management system in place. Without a system, you’ll drown in a sea of messages…and it only gets worse as time goes on. You aren’t able to prioritize, and things fall through the cracks. You make mistakes, you forget to follow up and you might even lose some business.

Fortunately, there’s a two-step system to handle your overflowing inbox. Step #1 is implementing Stephen Covey’s Time Management Matrix, which helps you prioritize and delegate from within your inbox. Step #2 is using’s Dashboard, which shows you a big picture view of the emails you’ve tagged to follow up with later.

Let’s start with the Time Management Matrix.


Here’s how it works:

Your first priority: emails that are important and urgent. You know, like when your long-time client needs your help on a crucial problem right away. You should respond to these kinds of emails in a timely fashion. Hopefully, there aren’t too many of them! Many issues that fall into the “important/urgent” category can be avoided by planning ahead.

Your second priority: emails that are important but not urgent. For example, someone is interested in working with you in the future, but not right now. You don’t have to deal with this right away, but you have to decide WHEN you’re going to deal with it. That’s where comes in. You assign a follow-up date for later on, and the email disappears from your inbox. It’ll reappear when it’s time to deal with.

Your third priority: emails that are urgent but not important. These are the emails that clutter up your day — questions from clients, feedback on projects, low-priority requests, newsletters you’ve signed up for, etc. Set aside 30-60 minutes at the beginning and end of your day to read and respond to all of these emails at once. And whenever possible, delegate to your team.

Your last priority: emails that are neither urgent nor important. This can include emails that don’t require you to respond, annoying reply-all chains that have nothing to do with you, and communication from Nigerian Princes. Whenever possible, archive or delete these.

That’s how you prioritize your email. But for the savvy emailer, there’s one more step to add to your email system. And that’s the Dashboard.

For some of us, working within our email inbox is sufficient — all we need to see is what’s in our inbox at the moment. But if you’re handling large amounts of email, and you’re tagging lots of messages to follow up later, you need to be able to see more than what’s in front of you right now. You need to be able to see what’s on tap for the future…your big picture view.

That’s where the Dashboard comes in.

With the Dashboard, you can see all the follow-up reminders you’ve set in one place. So, you can see what emails are in the pipeline for this week, this month, next month, etc.

The Dashboard also shows you all your follow-up reminders across multiple projects and email accounts. So, if you use one email address for your web development consultancy, and one email address for your web design consultancy, you can see your upcoming follow-ups for both businesses in one awesome view.

When you look at the Dashboard, every row is a person you’ve tagged to follow up with. You’ll see the date of your last communication, and when you’re slated to talk to them again. When you click, it opens up that email thread directly in your Gmail so you can see your previous conversation, which is crazy helpful. The data is also sortable, so you can easily see what’s most helpful to you. All of this information helps you understand what’s on tap so you can make informed decisions.

I’ve spoken with lots of customers who handle big quantities of email across multiple email accounts, and they absolutely love the Dashboard. They deal with a lot of “important but not urgent” emails, so they’re tagging a lot of messages to follow up later. The problem is, once the emails leave their inbox, it’s easy to forget about them entirely. That’s why the Dashboard is so great. With one click, you can easily check in on all of your “for later” emails.

Combine the Time Management Matrix with the Dashboard and see how much time you save. You’ll have a clean inbox AND you’ll always know what’s in the pipeline. No more drowning in a sea of messages!

Never Leave Money On The Table Again

Have you ever experienced the dreaded Networking Strike-out?

It goes like this:

  • You meet someone online, at a networking event, through a colleague, wherever.
  • You give them your business card or send them a link to check out your website.
  • They check out your site, and you never hear from them again.

Total Networking Strike-out!

This happens all the time. Why? Because this person isn’t ready to buy from you yet.

Maybe they don’t realize they have a problem that needs solving. Maybe your website doesn’t speak directly to their needs. Maybe they don’t understand the value you provide. Whatever the reason, they decide not to pursue a business relationship with you.

Many people assume a Networking Strike-out is the end of the conversation. But it doesn’t have to be.

Instead of letting your prospects float away, you can keep the conversation going with follow-up emails. Then, when all of their questions have been answered and the time is right, they’ll buy.

Without a follow-up plan in place, you’re only selling to the bare minimum of your target market. With a follow-up plan, you’ll never leave money on the table again. It’s a vital addition to your regular content marketing strategy.

Chet Holmes explains it really well in his book The Ultimate Sales Machine:

Imagine your target market is an iceberg.

Only the tip of the iceberg, 3% of your market, are ready to work with you immediately. They’re your low-hanging fruit, and they don’t need much convincing to sign on the dotted line. Often, a conversation with you is all they need.

But right below the surface of the water sit the next 7%. They need a nudge in the right direction. A few follow-up emails will go a VERY long way in convincing them to work with you.

With a handful of emails, you’ve gone from snagging 3% of your prospects to 10%. Just like that.

Now, 90% are still up for grabs.

Let’s assume the 30% at the bottom of the iceberg aren’t interested and never will be. They require way too much effort to be worth your time. Instead of low-hanging fruit, they’re “forgotten fruit.” Go ahead and forget about them.

That leaves you with 60% in the middle of the iceberg. They are your biggest financial opportunity.

This 60% are NOT ready to buy now. But 50-100% of them WILL buy later. All it takes is the tenacity to continue following up, the patience to maintain the conversation until they’re ready to hire you, and the organizational skills to keep everything straight.

With follow-up, there’s no such thing as a Networking Strike-out.

Now, let’s see how this iceberg analogy works in the real world.

Pretend for a minute that you’re a freelance developer. (Lucky you!) You email a list of 100 prospects, announcing that you’re taking on new clients in the next few months.

Three people (the tip of the iceberg, your low-hanging fruit) will be interested right away. They have a development project that’s been on the back burner for way too long, or they’ve worked with you before and loved you, or their favorite freelancer just quit yesterday. Your email is like a sign from the heavens. They’re ready to negotiate your contract today.

Do you stop there? No! Say it with me: “Not following up is leaving money on the table.”

So, a few days later, you send a follow-up email to the other 93 people on your list. The subject line is “7 Ways a Freelance Web Designer Can Make You Money.” After you send that email, seven more people reach out to inquire about hiring you. You continue these conversations until you get seven signed contracts.

Now you’re up to 10 closed deals. That’s a pretty good number. But you aren’t done yet.

The following week, you send another follow-up email to the remaining 90 prospects. Nobody responds. You continue to email them: once a week, then once every three weeks, then once every three months. You smartly alternate between educational marketing messages and sales pitches. People slowly respond to you, and you establish one-on-one conversations with them about their individual needs.

By the end of six months, you’ve established real contact with about 60 people. About 30 of them will end up working with you by the end of the year. That’s a grand total of 40 clients.

Imagine if you hadn’t utilized a follow-up plan like this.

Instead of signing a total of 40 clients in one year, you would have only signed 3. Let’s say each gig lands you an average of $10,000. You just went from earning $30,000/year to $400,000/year with a few emails. That’s an increase of over 1200%.

What I’d love for you to take away from this is: Don’t just focus on the low-hanging fruit. Your market is bigger than you think it is. All you have to do is take the time to build an ongoing relationship through follow-up emails.

Then, when the time is right, you’ll have more work than you know what to do with.

Never leave money on the table again. Be a follow-up rock star when you use to set easy follow-up email reminders.

Stop Pitching Clients And Start Listening To Them

Don’t you hate trying to convince someone to see things your way?

Politics, religion, current events…it’s really hard to discuss a heated topic with someone who has the opposite opinion. As soon as you start arguing your point, it can feel like a losing battle.

The same thing happens when you’re trying to close a deal.

Have you ever tried to convince someone to buy your product or use your service, but they just aren’t interested? You can tell them again and again about the benefits you’re offering, but it doesn’t matter. They’ve already decided. Their mind is closed off.

I recently read a great book called “The Secret of Selling Anything” by Harry Browne that explores this phenomenon.

According to the book, there’s no such thing as convincing a buyer. Buyers already see things a certain way, and they aren’t likely to change their minds. It’s up to you to figure out their unique point of view — what REALLY motivates them — and adjust your approach accordingly.

Because, let’s face it, you can’t close a sale unless you understand your buyer. Sales pitches are like baseball pitches: Every batter is different, so every pitch has to be different. You have to constantly adjust your game.

A good example: If your client believes the world is flat, don’t waste your time trying to convince them that the world is round. Save that pitch for someone else! Instead, show them how your product will keep them from falling off that pesky edge of the earth.

Another example: Let’s say your product solves four problems: A, B, C and D. Your buyer is only motivated to solve problems A and B. But your entire sales pitch focuses on solving problems C and D. Even though the product is right, you’re selling it wrong.

The tricky part is figuring out what motivates your buyer. Many times, even your buyer doesn’t know! But there’s a way to help them figure it out, and once you do, you’ll have a deeper understanding of what they want and how to deliver it.

The key to cracking the motivation code is actually really simple: You stop pitching and start listening.

When you’re talking with a new prospect, it’s tempting to ramble on and on about your product or service. Resist that temptation! Ask questions instead, and let them do all the talking.

You’ll never go wrong with broad, open-ended questions like “What’s the biggest issue in your business right now?” or “Tell me a little about the problems you’re facing.” You’ll get 100x more valuable information and psychological insight than you will from launching into your sales pitch without any background information.

Then, keep the conversation going with follow-up emails.

Whatever you do, DON’T follow up with “I’m just following up to see if you’re ready to buy my product.” This is dangerous because it’s a yes or no question, which is extremely limiting. If their answer is “No, we’re not ready to buy,” the conversation stops dead in its tracks. And the chances are really slim that the answer is “Yes, we’re ready to buy right now!”

So, what do you do? Keep talking about your clients’ problems or issues. “Hey, I was wondering if you could tell me a bit more about [that thing we were talking about]” is a way smarter approach. It keeps your clients talking, and as long as they’re talking, your services are still on the table.

One thing you can’t do during this process is fake it. You have to be really invested in your clients’ success and truly interested in their problems if you’re going to suss out their motivations. You have to be empathetic, authentic and helpful at all times. Don’t look at it as playing mind games…think of it as building a trusting relationship.

Then, when you figure out your client’s perspective and motivation, you can start telling them about your product or service.

Talk about the stuff you know they’re interested in, and leave the other stuff out. If they’re super focused on one problem, tell them how you’re going to help them fix it. If they have dozens of problems, let them know that your product handles all of them. This is your opportunity to connect the dots between what motivates your clients and what you’re selling.

And what if you CAN’T help with their issues? If you’re doing a good job being empathetic and helpful, you’ll go the extra mile and point them toward a better solution. Be blunt and upfront about it, and don’t worry about the lost sale. It’s a sign of a smart freelancer / consultant / salesperson when you’re willing to forgo a sale because it’s a bad fit. Your client might be so impressed that they recommend you to someone else. It’s good business karma.

When you stop pitching and start listening, amazing things will happen!

Never miss an another opportunity to uncover your clients’ motivation with easy email follow-up reminders from Click here to sign up now.

It’s Time To Stop Automating And Start Communicating

I moved to Japan because I wanted to start a business. I didn’t know anyone other than my girlfriend when I moved, and I thought that was the perfect scenario — without a big social network surrounding me, I would have lots of extra time and energy to devote to growing my new business. Then, once everything was up and running, I could go out and starting making friends in Japan and having hobbies and doing all the “normal” things you do in life.

And that’s exactly what I did. I focused my life entirely around work. I didn’t make any effort to meet new people or take care of my social needs. I spent the majority of my days working from home, sitting in front of my computer, alone.

You know what happened next? I got incredibly sick. So sick that I actually left Japan for a short time to rest and recover. After I felt better, I realized that my isolation was the main reason for my physical illness. People aren’t supposed to exist in a vacuum. We need other people around us to stay happy and healthy.

So, when I got back to Japan, I rearranged my priorities. I made sure to get out into the world instead of isolating myself in front of my computer. I took a night class to improve my Japanese, I played hockey and I got out and met people.

I felt SO much better. My life was back in balance.

This might sound like a cautionary tale for people who work too much, but I think there’s an even deeper meaning to my story. The meaning is this: people need people. As much as the Internet, email, cell phones and texting have made it easier to stay virtually connected, there’s just no substitute for real communication, real connection and real relationships — in life OR in business.

Here’s what I mean.

In my line of work, I see more and more entrepreneurs touting the benefits of automation. They want you to automate everything you possibly can: lead generation, email marketing, sales funnels, you name it. Automation is the big buzzword on everyone’s lips, and it’s clear that the pendulum keeps swinging in that direction. It seems like no one will be satisfied until every single aspect of their online business is fully automated and can take place without their involvement.

I have a problem with this automation trend. Here’s why I’m over it: because relationships are valuable. They are the crux of every healthy business. Relationships grow out of one-to-one personal communication, not automated emails. And you absolutely, positively can’t automate a real relationship.

Fortunately, I don’t think the automation trend is going to last. Pretty soon, the pendulum will start swinging away from automation and back toward the other side of the spectrum, towards one-on-one human relationships. I can’t wait for this to happen. In fact, I’m happy to lead the charge.

Even Internet marketing gurus who have been on the automation boat before are changing their tune now. If you know Brennan Dunn, you know he’s a great entrepreneur — a real inspiration — and he’s all about smart automation. I was listening to Brennan’s podcast the other day, and he announced that he’s going back to personalized consulting.

I was really surprised to hear this, but the more he talked about it, the more I understood. He said that everything was going great with his productized consulting business, but he was just bored. I happen to think boredom is a clear outcome of automation. If everything in your business happens without your involvement, where’s the connection? Where’s the room for passion and excitement and problem solving and communication? I don’t know Brennan personally, and I can only speculate about his reasons for wanting to consult again. But it makes perfect sense to me that an outgoing, intelligent entrepreneur would want a more stimulating day-to-day than tweaking his automated funnel to increase sales, or coming up with more ways to generate huge numbers of leads.

As people, we crave conversation, involvement and interaction with others. As entrepreneurs, that need increases tenfold. We’re born to talk to people, not hide behind our automated sequences. We want to nurture customer relationships, not deploy a series of fake-sounding “personalized” emails with the hope that whoever’s on the receiving end will like us. We want something bigger and more meaningful than a series of faceless customers we’ll never meet, who will never meet us.

Okay, I’m just going to come right out and say it: I’m anti-automation. I’m anti-anything that gets between you developing a strong, personal connection with your customers and clients.

I’m against automation, but what am I for? I’m pro-people. I’m pro-relationships. I’m pro-conversation. These are the building blocks of a successful business that can grow and expand over the long term. It’s ridiculous that your success should hinge solely on the effectiveness of your automation, instead of the quality of your services. It’s crazy to believe that clients prefer being treated like cattle instead of like people. It’s weird to trick customers by sending out a mass email under the guise that it’s a personal message.

All of that nonsense needs to stop.

What I propose is this: Let’s get back to the basics. Talk to each other. Focus on nurturing individual relationships with clients. Value personal communication over mass communication. Have actual email conversations with people, like we used to do in the old days. Hop on the phone once in a while and say hello.

Now, I want to be clear about one thing. I’m not saying you shouldn’t automate certain aspects of your business. Of course you should. It would be impossible to write every client invoice by hand, for instance. All I’m saying is, the things you choose to automate should not create a barrier between you and your customers. Choose automation tools that help you forge an even stronger connection with your customers.

This is a major reason why I created in the first place. I wanted to build an Gmail tool that uses a little bit of behind-the-scenes automation to manage your inbox, but still leaves the personalization part up to you. All you have to do is tag an email for follow up at a later date, and it disappears from your Gmail until it’s time to respond. Then, when it’s time, you write your own follow up message — an authentic message that’s directly from you. No mass email. No fake personalization. Just good old fashioned one-on-one communication.

I hope you’ll join this movement with me. I hope you’ll commit to stronger customer connections. Better personal communication. Being a person and not a robot. Because you can automate a lot of things in business — but the one thing you can’t automate is a relationship.

Why Your Brain Stops You From Following Up

Following up can be scary.

It seems easy enough in theory. After all, you send dozens of emails every day without thinking twice. But when it comes to follow-up emails, a lot of people freeze in their tracks.

Even my most successful clients face this problem. We’re talking about high-earning, outgoing, well-spoken businesspeople who don’t know what to do when faced with a follow-up reminder in their inbox.

What’s the big deal? Why do people suck at following up? What makes it so intimidating?

I believe it’s firmly rooted in our brains — a biological phenomenon that dates back to prehistoric times. I also believe that if you can understand it, you can overcome it.

Here’s the backstory:

In the ‘80s, a world-famous anthropologist named Robin Dunbar made a discovery. He found that human brains are wired to accommodate only 150 people in their social group.

A look at human history supported his theory. Hunter-gatherer tribes from the caveman days were usually 150 people. The same with company size in armies ranging from ancient Rome to the Soviet Union.

In modern times, research confirms that most of us still have 150 main people in our circles — despite the proliferation of social media and instant connection. Although the makeup of your circle can change throughout your lifetime, the number stays the same.

To sum it up: Because of how your brain works, you are only equipped to handle a finite number of people in your life. When a new one comes in, a new one has to go out…for the most part. Some of us can handle more, some can handle less. A few folks can run with a pack of 1,500, but that’s rare. Most of us have limits.

And that’s exactly why following up with new contacts is so hard.

As a freelancer, consultant, or entrepreneur, chances are you already have a circle of 150 firmly in place. Probably more! In addition to family, friends and acquaintances, you have dozens of co-workers, colleagues and clients.

When you try adding new contacts to your circle, your brain starts messing with you. It shuts down. It’s a self-defense tactic — your brain’s way of saying “Hold on! I can’t handle any more people! We’re headed out of my comfort zone.”

That’s the exact moment when you procrastinate on your follow-up.

You make excuses for why you can’t email this person just yet. You tell yourself you have nothing to say to them. You worry that they’re going to be annoyed at you. You feel like you’re bothering them and that maybe you should wait a week, a month, or six months before you talk to them.

Your brain is trying to protect itself at a biological level. But you can override it on a psychological level.

You can do this by establishing a mindful thought process that pushes past your brain’s desire to keep your social group small and safe.

Let’s say you’re worried that your email is going to annoy someone. The prospect of getting in touch makes you feel vulnerable, maybe even scared. You don’t even know what to write, because you’re convinced that whatever you say will just piss them off.

Don’t let that feeling stop you.

Instead, focus on your goal. Remember, your brain’s goal is to keep your social circle limited. But that’s not YOUR goal. Your goal is to connect with people, establish new relationships and grow your business.

Can you grow your business if you stop connecting with people? Nope. Not a chance.

It’s up to you to fight past your brain’s long list of excuses to get what you really want. Even if the excuses seem logical, they won’t help you get to your goals.

Look, networking is overwhelming even on a good day. I think we all wonder how we’re going to keep up with our many connections. Every new client takes up valuable mental space, and your brain will do anything to prevent that. Even if it means messing up your business.

You’ve got to give yourself permission to reject this self-sabotage impulse.

When you feel like you just can’t send that email, say to yourself: JUST SEND THE EMAIL. Write it on a Post-It note and stick it to your desk. Write it on the back of every business card you get at a conference. Make it your desktop wallpaper.

Do whatever it takes to JUST SEND THE EMAIL.

For once in your life, it’s okay to ignore your brain. Do whatever it takes to keep going. Keep growing. Keep connecting.

Get the reminders you need to help you follow up better. Sign up for

Which Mindset Do You Email With: Abundance Or Scarcity?

The other day, a customer cancelled their subscription.

I value each and every one of my customers, so I immediately reached out to him. I barraged him with questions: What were your issues? What were you hoping to get out of the service when you originally signed up? Do you want to have a call and talk about it? Continue reading Which Mindset Do You Email With: Abundance Or Scarcity?