Generating interest in an event starts long before the big day and with the number of social media users predicted to reach 2.95 billion by 2020, businesses can’t afford to overlook these channels when it comes to ticket sales. From the power of unique codes to the potential of reaching untapped audiences, social platforms can be hugely profitable for businesses who are looking to drum up interest online.
So, yes. Fake reviews do exist. But, reviews like: “What can I say about this product, that hasn’t already been said?” … just make us speechless. Honestly? This has to come to an end.
Speaking of fake reviews… We already know they are a problem for any online seller. In fact, some of them have been also taken to court, as for the case of Amazon.
Research shows that online consumers use reviews to make purchase decisions and that e-shops that provide reviews tend to sell more.
Every study has overwhelming results. Customers want to read reviews, both good and bad, before buying a product. They affect their purchase decision, clients find useful information and their experience as users is improved.
Online reviews are among the most influential pieces of content when people look for information before buying a product online.
It’s evident that new technologies have changed the way companies interact with their customers. And vice versa. Nowadays everyone is a potential content and information generator about a product or a service. People talk, that’s inevitable.
I like to believe that big companies that ruled the market, sitting peacefully on their comfy thrones in the hall of fame, those who claimed they were always listening to their customers but never actually did, were afraid of them.
I don’t like it, I love it
So far, customers haven’t had the means to make companies listen to their complaints, especially the biggest companies, especially online. Companies kept closing their ears and playing dumb. But social networks started echoing customers’ opinions, and companies were forced to wake up.