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Changing Digital Marketing and Consumer Journey

Digital marketing used for selling and buying digital goods like service, products and information using different digital channels like social

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Digital marketing used for selling and buying digital goods like service, products and information using different digital channels like social media, search engines and websites. As we know more and more companies have started using digital marketing as their primary marketing channel in this tech revolutionized the world. The essential reason behind it is the changing behavior of their customer. They are more devoted to a 6-inch mobile screen rather in the actual world. Survey finds out a normal people spent 86 hrs a month on their smartphone. Companies like Amazon have grown as the second biggest company to reach 1$ trillion milestones and it all started with selling books online. For marketers, it became another path to reach their audience. Using data gathering and data analysis the process become more efficient in targeting their niche audience.

In the process of data gathering and data analysis, they study the different verticals of customer’s buying patterns. The questions like, “Why they buy; When they buy; Where they buy; What they buy?” helps companies and governments to manipulate people’s future decisions. Which recently seen in the last US election. Over the time everything changed but one thing remains same which is the human mind. A customer back in the 20th century and present both are buying books the only difference is the change of source. With the changing of the source, the customer got the freedom of time, rapid comparison of price and features, access to a bigger network of Online Shops and they don’t have to move an inch. Thus, the journey of making a purchase decision also revolved. While electronic screens became the digital world, people started exploring the different channel of it. According to the survey, the highest amount of internet traffic was on social media channels like Facebook and Twitter. Eventually, social media channels became the home source for many of the eCommerce site. Following that most of the, cooperates and governments started using digital mail as their source of communication. And Multi-Media channels like YouTube, Netflix and Amazon Prime became their source of entertainment. By studying each consumer’s online footprints, companies can get their interests, beliefs, opinions and private data which can help the digital marketer to produce such a content with very loud context. Triggering that multiple times where you spent most of your time can increase the probability of you ended up buying that.

This article breakdown in three part: Consumer behavior, Ubiquitous Digital Marketing and Identifying the potential of data in consumer behavior. It concludes with the debatable question on the ethical use of consumer data in digital marketing and why it needs more research on it?

2. Consumer Behaviour

The section is dedicated to reviewing different evidence on change in consumer behavior and affecting factors of it. Moreover, it discusses the liner, retail-focused model to today’s iterative, digital-centric model of consumer behavior. To construct the review, this also studies the Need Hierarchy Theory by Abraham Maslow (1943), Zero moments of truth by Jim Lecinski (2011) and summarizing McKinsey’s new consumer journey theory by David Edleman and Marc Singer (2015).

2.1. Paradigms of Shifts in Consumer Decision

Just 10 years ago, the majority of the consumer was still purchasing from retail store despite having online stores. Which drastically changed in the last few years. Advancements in industries like technology, logistics, finance and easy accessibility of internet and mobile in customer’s hand convinced businesses to change their marketing model from traditional shop-centric to customer-centric model (International, 2017). For retail shopping, “Moment of Truth” model proposed by Yanliu et al., 2012. The framework was capturing the customer’s purchase decision process when they are buying (First Moment of Truth), experiencing a product (Second Moment of Truth) and start engaging with the brand. That journey is a conceptual framework to understand the point-of-purchase behavior of a customer. The key data like shopper’s in-store travel distance, how many time they touched a product, how many products were displayed on the shelf and likewise (Silverthorne, 2012) helps to analyze their behavior. The results help businesses to encourage customer’s unplanned purchases (Silverthorne, 2012). This implies that having a customer’s data can help business to do more personalized marketing, leading more influence in customer’s purchase decision.

The shift in the consumer decision paradigms started changing when consumer’s key activities like communication, entertainment, finance and academics became more internet centric (Jerry and Vijan, 2002). Sharing more personalised information on digital channels help business to instantaneously customize the shopping experience(David and Marc, 2015). In particular, management consultancy firm McKinsey proposed a consumer decision funnel(Court et al., 2009). The McKinsey’s journey discusses the consumer taking advantage of technology to more actively evaluate the product and services(David and Marc, 2015). McKinsey’s Consumer funnel theory is showing the paradigm shifts from classic five-steps consumer decision model which is first introduced by John dewy (Dewey, 1910).

2.2. Understandings of Consumer Decision Making Models

In addition to understand the paradigm shifts of consumer decision, this article reviews some of the key theories and models which have been selected from relevant marketing studies and research article. Notably, people who do not always works as a consumer can be seen as capable of behaving in purposive, goal-directed and self-regulating ways (Lawson, 1997). Which gives the clear idea of consumer decision making, which defined as liner model (Dewey, 1910) changed with the customer-centric circular model (David and Marc, 2015). Though, it should be noted that conventional decision making models are the key to learn the new models.

Earliest Decision Making Model

A Century ago, the majority of researchers believes in two hypotheses of consumer behavior (Lee, 2005). Primary is that consumer behavior can be influenced and formed by multiple factors, which can be generalized as:

  1. Environmental Influences (Cultural, society, personal influence, family & circumstances)
  2. Individual differences and influences (Consumer resources, motivation and involvements, knowledge, attitude and personality, values and lifestyle)
  3. Phycological Process (Adaption of information, handling of it and the change in behaviour)

(Engel et al, 1993 cited in Lee, 2005).

The second believe is that consumers are intellectual decision maker who have the ability or skills to go through a sequential decision making process to reach the optimal choice among alternatives (Lee, 2005). In the 1950s, Herbert Simon suggested in his research on decision- making that because of the uncertainty about the future and the costs of getting information in now days, people’s rational decisions are limited to the extent that their decisions can only be “limited intellectuality” (Lee, 2005). Around all these assumptions, five decision process stages remains similar. (Mitchell and Boustani, 1993 cited in Lee 2005). This five stages are Need Recognitions, Information search, Alternative evaluations, Purchase and Post purchase decisions (John Dewey, 1910 cited in Lee 2005).

The first stage of the process is Need/Problem recognition which is very crucial stage for consumer decision because if the need not recognised then the purchase will not happen (Lee, 2005). Consumer decision making is the attempt to solve Need. In more studies, change in consumer’s actual state and desired state trigger the need recognition (Burner, 1988 cited in Lee, 2005). Actual state is the consumer’s status quo and the Desired state is what consumer want. According to Maslow’s need theory a complete individual has five level of need hierarchy which is outlined as phycological, safety, love, esteem, and self-actualization (A. H. Maslow, 1943). Lately, it got renovated by Kenrick et al., 2010. According to renovated theory, the biological framework of life-history affects various aspects of Need (Kenrick et al., 2010). After recognition of need, research shows the consumer leads to the pre-purchase process such as Information search (Lee, 2005).

Information Search Process is the second stage of the decision process. It can be categorized as an internal or external search. Internal search refers to the consumer search through recalled information about products from memory and it is determined by the existing product knowledge and the ability of the consumer to obtain relevant product information (Engel, Blackwell and Miniard, 1993, cited in Lee 2005). External searching is referred when the internal search is not sufficient to meet the needs of consumers and involves largely personal interaction by word of mouth (WOM) or mass communication( e.g. Television Ad) (Holbrook and Hirschman 1982, Ray 1973 as cited in Lee, 2005). Source of the information also shapes the decision process. In general, the information of search opens the path to alternative evaluations which is a competitive analysis of information given by companies to the consumer.

The third effect of consumer decision-making model is an alternative evaluation. It is the process by which an alternative is assessed and chosen to satisfy the needs of the consumer (Lee, 2005). Generally speaking, prices, brand name and country of origin are the most commonly cited criteria used by consumers for the alternative assessment. These three criteria often differ in their influence on the product selection of consumers and some dimensions will have a greater impact than others (Engel, Blackwell and Miniard, 1991 as cited in Lee, 2005).

The fourth and the last stages of the process is purchase and the outcome of the purchase. Studies identified three purchase decisions and it categorise as: fully-planned purchase (consumer made the decision, well aware of the need and then make the purchase), partially-planned purchase (need is already considered but the purchase decision deferred until shopping) and impulsive purchase decision (both product and purchase decision made in store) ( Engel, Blackwell, and Miniard, 1991 as cited in Lee, 2005). In spite of all, purchase type may change due to situational factors like product promotion, store atmosphere, product design, etc (Lee, 2005). Ultimately conventional consumer decision making model ends with the post purchase which is actual outcome of the purchase. The feedback of the purchase will make the concurrent effects to the similar purchase especially at the stages of need recognition and information search(Lee, 2005).

Engel et al posed a complete consumer behaviour model, in which environmental and individual differences are variables that influences the consumer decision process in all five stages (Engel, Blackwall and Miniard, 1993). Following these theories many brands made their fortune in late 90s, conversely it failed in the digital era. Though it has such a potential, making it the essential source for many researchers to understand the digital consumer decision making process.

Modern Consumer Decision Journey

The need of modern decision theory stands when consumer’s buying behaviour change because of digitization . In present time digital plays a critical role in every aspects of consumer journey (Salo, Alajoutsijärvi and Koivumäki, 2005). As discussed earlier in this article, on the reasons of increasing use of online platform by consumer makes it more easy for researchers to closely observes consumer journey and changing factors of it. As stated in KPMG’s global online consumer report (2017), the digital revolution hasn’t altered the fact that consumers still experience the same stages of awareness, consideration, conversion and evaluation, the journey itself has changed (KPMG, 2017). Instead of a path to purchase that is conventional linear model, it has become more of a circular or even a web. Consumers move through and back and forth between the stages, influenced by a myriad of both offline and online factors at every stage (KPMG, 2017). Hence the marketing is now more focused on open touch points where consumers left their digital footprints and marketers use it to make communication more personalised way (Boudet et al., 2017).

In the year 2016, KPMG conducted a survey on global online consumer behaviour (International, 2017). The survey was focused on the drivers, motivators and inhibitors affecting digital consumer decision journey. Considering the traditional method as a base they asked consumer to describe their behaviour during their most recent online purchase at each of four stages as — Awareness, Consideration, Conversion and Evaluation (International, ibid:16). They call these stages as, “Simplified path to purchase stages of the online purchase journey”. More illustrated in image.

Figure 1. A simplified path to purchase stages of the online purchase journey (International, 2017)

In this journey, the stage starts with the Awareness: Triggers and Influencers. When comparing the impact of online versus offline touchpoints in creating the first trigger moment, it is interesting to observe that consumer cited more online channels comparing offline channels as a source of their initial awareness (International, ibid:15). In addition the report suggested when offline and online channels used together, becomes more effective in creating consumer demand and awareness (International, 2017). Stage two is quite similar to Information search stage in five-stage theory (Dewey, 1910). This stage focuses on Product consideration and company research. During the consideration stage customers are more likely to use online channels as their purchase research compare to offline channels (International, ibid:16). Overall research suggests that price and promotions presumably influenced consumer’s decision regarding which product or service to buy online. In last, decision of a product varied by category (International, ibid:18). For instance, while buying electronic products online consumers were most focused on product features, for luxury items brand reputation is highly in consideration (International, idbi: 18).

Stages three and four are trigger to the purchase and post-purchase consumer behaviour. Stage three is focusing on conversion and exercising two consumer decisions: when and where to buy a product (International, ibid:20). After convincing the consumer during first two stages gives far from guarantees to success in the third stage(International, 2017). When and Where are the priorities of consumer and understanding them can gives businesses the advantage to win the final sale. A purchase decision of Where to buy a product considers, two preferences website and the best price. In which, millennials are more likely to than the older generations to make purchase decision based price than website(International, ibid:20). Which draws attention to that trusted website will always be important but the competitive pricing is expected to continue to rise in importance during purchase decision. The final is inextricably connected with the awareness and consideration stages (International, ibid:22). Hence the purchase model is follows circular or web path to make purchase decision. In the era of social media voice of the consumer experience are critical in generating credibility and influence repeat purchase along with generating both positive and negative buying decision (International, ibid: 22). The unlike results shown in the percentage of positive and negative reviews given by online consumers. A significant amount of reviews were positive which leads to a serious discussion(International, ibid:22). How digital media is manipulating consumer behavior?

3. Ubiquitous Digital Marketing

The technology is revolutionizing, in order to satisfy the needs of generations. By reviewing the recent scenario the generation is entering the Web 4.0. It is widely defined as “Internet of things”. In one definition web 4.0 will brings together all aspects of the web 2.0 and 3.0 to become truly ubiquitous (Davis 2010, as cited in Almeida, 2017). Along with the adaption of revolutionising technology marketing becomes more depth and customer oriented. Previously advertisers focused customer purchase journey which is now transfers to customer’s journey (Court et al., 2009). The study behind why customer’s journey becomes more valuable is Google’s Zero Moment of Truth (Lecinski, 2011). As stated by Jim (2011) when a consumer respond to the real world problem by searching solution on virtual world, that is the little decision making moment where marketing rule book change. It is the moment where marketing happens, where consumer makes choices and affects the every brand in the world (Lecinski, 2011). However to apply Zero Moment of Truth companies need large data sets of consumer’s online and offline activity (Provost and Fawcett, 2013). For instance, an athlete ran his first 10 mile marathon. A week later he got a mail from nike congratulating on race. This happen using a common digital marketing term called “Retargeting” (Julien et al., 2017). In the core of this strategy, data industry plays significant role.

3.1. Shaping the Consumer’s Journey

As stated by David and Marc (2015), that today brands can not only reacts to customer in their purchasing decision but also actively shapes those decision journeys (David and Marc, 2015). In addition, they come up with the four interconnected capabilities for marketers which can make customer journey more stickier to grab the attention and permanently capture customers (David and Marc, 2015). And although the capabilities are highly cooperated with sophisticated technology and equally on creative thinking and novel managerial approaches (David and Marc, 2015).


It involves the digitization and streamlining of steps in the customer journey which were formerly done manually (Edelman and Singer, 2015). Automation Streamlining involves condition based activities on the top of Artificial intelligence and Natural Level Processing. By studying the formal complex consumer journey, automation makes it more easy, effective and creates the essential foundation for sticky journey (Edelman and Singer, 2015). The process of turning highly complex back-end algorithms into simple, engaging, and user friendly front-end called “Superior Automation”. Consider how amazon changes your life From selling online electronics (e.g. amazon.com) to offline groceries (e.g. Amazon Go). By collecting your digital and real world footprints amazon gives you more personalised purchasing triggers.

Proactive Personalization

In a simplified way, understanding of consumer’s past interactions and give them a better customize shopping experience. Such as Google Ads, which show you only those advertisements which is relevant to your past activities on internet. Many companies are now using proactive personalization to study the consumer behavioural pattern by tracking them across multiple channels & blending data from multiple sources (Edelman and Singer, 2015). The process helps companies to create single view of what customers are doing and what they will do next (Edelman and Singer, 2015).

Contextual Interactions

Another key capability which is actually plays a big role in shaping customer journey. Marketer use this method to enables series of interaction that further shape and influence the consumer journey experience(David and Marc, 2015).

Journey Innovation

The idea of circular customer-centric journey starts with the where traditional theories left. The ongoing innovation in technology gives an opportunity to extend the relationship between a customer and brand (Edelman and Singer, 2015).

4. Identifying the potential of Data in Digital Marketing

As Clive Humbly (2006) puts it, “Data is the new oil.” Which states directly to the power. According to study conducted by Erik Brynjolfsson and his colleagues from MIT and Penn’s Wharton School on how Data Driven Decision Model changes the company’s performance. The results shows companies got 4–6% increase in work efficiency. DDD is also helps companies to gain higher return on investment, asset utilisation and the relationship between two entities seems casual (Provost and Fawcett, 2013). The similar view is held by Lisa Gevelber, “Data beats opinions. The key rule of digital marketing campaigns. Try something unique, track results of each activity; then crank up what works and delete what does not. That is what makes online marketing remarkable. Marketer can control the campaign and it can be change and fix in moments”(Lecinski, 2011). Hence, Data Driven Marketing model is ongoing process, it is not one-way path.

Earlier in 2018, Facebook and Data-Driven Marketing company called Cambridge Analytica comes with the classic example of misusing the power of data analysis (Chang, 2018). It drives our focus to the ethical use of consumer data. Despite many countries started changing online data protection law, it needs more research on the understanding behaviour of consumer manipulation due to online marketing.

5. Conclusion and Limitation

In this research article, a literature review in the field of digital marketing and how it affects the consumer behavior presented. The article discussed the understanding of different consumer decision journey, marketing approaches and pointing the question on the ethical use of consumer’s data in digital marketing.

Many academic research has been provided to understand the change in consumer decision journey. However, the results after changing behavior make a significant impact on the societies. And because of global digital reach, it becomes a very critical time to secure data and use it only as tool to make the consumer’s journey better rather spreading false news or manipulating countries election. Agreeing to the fact that data analysis and data processing has substantial power to understand any individual, helping them, suggesting them and in a bigger picture letting them use “Data-Driven Decision Model” as the tool.

Marketing in this digital age gives a responsibility, to use the power of data and utilize it to join those disconnected dots between consumer and brand. Moreover, consumer behavior is still in constant changing state. A recent example of Amazon buying Whole Foods and opening human-free, tech-supported store in America gives a new glance to the digital marketing.

Understanding the Green eCommerce with a Case study on Bath & Body Brand

Inthe year 2018 Swedish environment activist Greta Thunberg started a movement that not only shook the world leaders but also

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Inthe year 2018 Swedish environment activist Greta Thunberg started a movement that not only shook the world leaders but also impacted how people make their purchase. Now coming back to the year 2020 where the world is going through a deadly pandemic, unemployment is breaking records and facemask has become mandatory. In this worst time, only one thing that came out on top is eCommerce business. According to Adobe Report total eCommerce spending in may hit $82.5 billion, 77% more than last year.

“According to our data, it would’ve taken between 4 and 6 years to get to the levels that we saw in May if the growth continued at the same levels it was at for the past few years. We typically don’t expect to see surges at this level, at any time outside of the holiday season. For context, last year’s holiday season drove $142.5 billion dollars from November 1st to December 31st, and that was a 13% year-over-year increase.” Vivek Pandya, Adobe’s Digital Insights Manager to Forbes via email

Now you might have the question, Why I started the article with environment activist & followed it with the growth of eCommerce? Answer to your question is social awareness of Green eCommerce (Brand that provides environmentally friendly products or services). In the last few years, the consumers are most aware of the climate change than ever before and oh boy the companies have listened to them. Not only the consumer brands but the agencies like ContentcomsGreenhousePR & Enviral are tapping into the Green industry by providing their marketing services to only carbon-conscious brands.

Thanks to activist like Greta Thunberg & other climate-conscious consumers we’re seeing more & more eCommerce brands going green or applying green practices. In this article will talk about the definition of green e-commerce, why brands should adopt this change and the paradigm shift in marketing strategy to meet the new consumer expectations & case study of the brand that I and my team worked on.

What is Green eCommerce?

Green eCommerce, or eco-friendly eCommerce, refers to the practice of selling products online using methods that limit the impact on the environment. (sustainablebusinesstoolkit, 2016).

Companies like Etsy have been quite successful enabling the green business and fulfilling the green eCom mission. According to the Business blog, their program helped brands to reduce their packaging waste by 215000 tons. Green is Gold for Brands

“Many models are currently being tested, from hyperlocal warehouses to drone deliveries, eco-friendly urban delivery services and many more,” said Mark Bastiaanssen, CEO of Shiptimize to the E-Commerce Times. Eventually, the system surrounding e-commerce is likely to become more environmentally-friendly from hyperlocal warehouses to drone deliveries, eco-friendly urban delivery services and many more.

Green Marketing

As brands are getting closer to understanding the real need for adopting green & sustainable industry practices. Marketing pundits have observed that people have outweighed the price benefit over Green benefits while buying. For example, products made locally in North America tend to be more expensive than those made overseas using cheap labour, but they have a much smaller carbon footprint because they don’t have to fly across the globe to get here.

In plain English, green marketing refers to selling products or services by highlighting its environmental benefits. Some call it eco-marketing or environmental marketing, and consumers recognize such brands by terms like “organic,” “eco-friendly,” “recyclable,” or “sustainable”.

Let me tell show you a few of my favourite examples of Green/Eco Marketing tactics companies have used to run a successful campaign:

Starbuck’s Green Store Initiative

Starbucks has been certified by LEED since 2005, but it has moved beyond that by planning to eliminate all plastic straws by 2020 and open 10,000 environmentally friendly stores by 2025.

As part of its Green Store initiative, the brand also plans to reduce waste and use 30% less water and 25% less power during production processes.

The brand designs disposable coffee cups is involved in recycling and green building supports farmers and the environmentally sustainable community and has been hard at work on communicating this message to its target audience.

Coca-Cola with its PlantBottle campaign

The campaign aims at empowering female entrepreneurs, encouraging a healthy lifestyle, and helping to conserve water worldwide.

Their strategical partnership with NGOs, Recycle Packaging Companies and Local communities across the world have shouted enough to share their campaign message “World Without Waste”.

From Packaging to Social media they have to make sure that the right message gets delivered to their target audience.

In the first quarter of 2020, plastic bottle labels in Sweden put sustainability first and issued a recycling call-to-action. The familiar brand colours of Coca-Cola, Fanta, Sprite and Bonaqua are turning all-white, with a powerful and simple message: “Recycle me again. I am made of 100% recycled plastic. Made in Sweden

The call to action on Coca-Cola packaging labels is one of many initiatives needed to reach the goal to collect 100% of the company’s packaging by 2025.


Consumers who prefer to purchase green products even though they might be more expensive to fall into the ‘LOHAS’ category. LOHAS stands for Lifestyles of Health and Sustainability. According to Wikipedia:

“LOHAS describes an integrated, rapidly growing market for goods and services that appeal to consumers whose sense of environmental and social responsibility influences their purchase decisions.”

The LOHAS expresses a new social desire to take responsibility for social and ecological living conditions for the current and for the following generations. Sustainable consumption is core to the LOHAS especially in the areas of nutrition, apparel, and household. They also have the power to influence other consumers.

Last year while doing my masters in strategic marketing I came across the phrase called “Purchase to Participate”. People continue to strive for a feeling of connection by participating and expressing their values through their purchasing behaviourParticipation does not have to be complex — it can be as simple as reminding consumers to bring their own bag to the store (or giving them an incentive to do so).

The point is that action is required both on the part of the brand, and on the part of the consumer, and that the brand is the consumer’s partner in making a difference. These programs can also be designed to have benefits beyond increased customer loyalty and brand equity. And, of course, win-win initiatives lead to long-term successes among consumers, customers, employees, stakeholders, communities — and the environment.

According to a study by the Federal Environment Agency, the LOHAS target group can be identified by the following characteristics:

  • LOHAS Women tend to behave more ecologically than men.
  • The generation of 21 to 33-year-olds is the least environmentally friendly, whilst the 50 plus generation is just the opposite.
  • Higher education is a positive influencing factor with regard to environmental behaviour
  • There is no significant correlation between income and environmental behaviour.
  • Personal values are clearly classified as the most important influencing factor.

Case Study on Eco-Friendly Bath & Body Brand

Just after the UK hit its first lockdown we took over an amazing project of London based Bath & body brand. The brand has products ranging from Epsom Salts to Body brushes and wooden bath accessories.


After selling on Amazon through a Vendor (1P) relationship, the brand was struggling to grow and retain the customer. The company found it was lacking a strong brand image, necessary to expand across different sales channels.

  • Awareness of Brand across digital channels
  • Purchase to Participate with Customer Generated Content
  • Design brand’s mood board that can smoothly promote our message of Green & Sustainable Lifestyle
  • As the brand was very new, the prospects were not aware of many of our products other than Epsom salts

Our Approach

We helped the brand to develop a strong brand image, and to build an ongoing expanding customer and follower base. A roadmap for growth was developed by our team, which included:

Golden Circle by Simon Sinek (Watch Video Here)
  • Our first challenge is to make brand heard among green communities and taking a stand of certain environmental and animal problems as our products are Cruelty-Free (Not Tested on Animal) & Vegan Friendly
  • WHY — We started our first digital campaign with sharing what the brand believes in. We wrote content that promotes, How to live a sustainable lifestyle? Why you should avoid plastic Nail Brushes?, Why you should switch to Organic Cotton? & 5 Easy way to be more eco-friendly.
  • HOW — After people get the sense of Who we are now its time to share the knowledge of our products so we started a segment called “Know the Product” on social media and wrote content such as Sea Sponges; A Sustainable Solution, Learning about Loofahs, Everything You Ever Wanted to Know About Epsom Salts, Why Bars of Soap are So Much Better than Liquid Soap? & Why Dead Sea Salts are So Good for Your Arthritis & Muscular Pain.
  • WHAT — All these helped us build a small fan base on social media and many of them went on buying one or two items. Now it was a time for knowing the brand little more closely which can help initiate the Participate to Purchase Campaign. After 2 months working into building the first base of audience, we shared a blog Follow the journey of our founder. Guys let me tell you something, after sharing that blog we were overwhelmed with so many messages & emails. After that, we saw a jump in people sharing their product experience on stories, post & email, increase in writing reviews after purchase and most important increase in repeat purchase by 5.88%.

Strategic Content Placement on Product Description

  • We analysed a few brands on how their content placement on product description helps them increase the conversion rate. Thinking from the customer’s perspective, these are the few questions we were addressing while developing the product description structure:
Product Page of Epsom Salt

(1) How we made the product & What benefits it will serve?
– In the first 2 months, we noticed that many customers are very concerned about what ingredients we use in the product and they want to know how this product will help me with my problems? For example, Gym goers are concerned about muscle ache, Few people fighting with psoriasis concerned about skin conditioning & more. This part gives them first-hand experience of our product & why they should have it.

(2) Never used such a product, can you tell me how do i use it?
– 30% of all the question we were getting was on how do we use this product & how much of the product we should use?
– This part also helped us retargeting customer with the same product & upsell products through email. Let say, a customer bought the 1000g Epsom salt & following the recommended use if they try 2 times in a month. Our auto-email flow sends them a reminder every 2 months.

(3) Before making a purchase would like to know how much time it will take to deliver?
– No need to wait till they reach the checkout to know when will they get the product & how much it will cost them to deliver.

(4) How do I get the best use of this product?
– This part of the description helped us increasing avg. order price by 57%.
– Best usecase of using the upsell/cross-sell is by linking product strategically with the primary product along with WHY they should be used together?

(5) Still i don’t get this product, can i get more information on it?
– The More The Better, this part let the customer know that we are more than an e-commerce brand. You read the whole description but yet you are not convinced with the product or still don’t know how to use it or the benefits. No worries! we got you all question covered in the blog.

(6) What other people are telling about your product?
– Social media post should not be limited for the followers but it should be an integrated part of customer’s purchase cycle despite they are following us or not. In another way, a customer coming on our page through google search, FB ad campaign or google ad words likely to follow us despite they make a purchase or not. Which definitely help the brand reach more followers organically.

Our Results

Eco Bath London experienced significant growth.

  • 120% growth in the first 9 months
  • From 0 to 200 orders in the first 2 months and 1000 orders in 5 month
  • 30% of Orders from Organic Search (Strong Product & Blog SEO)
  • 35% of Orders from Google Ads (Smart shopping, Keyword Search & Discovery Ad)
  • 10% Orders from Email (Cart-abandoned, Upsell/Cross-sell & Weekly newsletter)
  • 20% of Orders from Social Media Channels (Conversion & Engagement Ads)
  • 4.7 Trustpilot reviews & 4.9 Product reviews on the store with total of 500 reviews
  • Top Sold product keyword ranking on the first page with 1k+ backlinks (22% dofollow)
  • A solid brand image, with a high presence on social media
Summary of Sales & Website visitors
Google Ad & Traffic Channel Analysis

Using marketing fundamentals to connect consumers with a brand’s purpose, showing benefits over and above conventional options, and making sustainability irresistible are central challenges for businesses in the coming decades. As more and more successful, sustainable business will become a smart business.

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