You can have the best looking website in the world, but it won’t mean anything if no one wants to use it. User Experience (also called UX) refers to the way that website visitors search, browse, and use your website. Generally speaking, websites that have good UX convert well, and see longer on-page times with higher interaction rates. Bad UX often leads to high bounce rates and general confusion.
Some wildly successful businesses employ only one major method of marketing: they display and sell their wares at trade shows, exhibitions, and fairs. They realise that many serious prospects will attend these gatherings. But there is an art to successful exhibiting which, if mastered, generates immense rewards. There are few other sales forums where prospects and clients come to you and where you can meet so many of them in a single day. You can also conduct valuable research, get first hand opinions on your products and services and even collect valuable testimonials. Besides attracting new business, exhibitions can be used to introduce existing customers to additional products and services they were previously unaware of.

You can have the best looking website in the world, but it won’t mean anything if no one wants to use it. User Experience (also called UX) refers to the way that website visitors search, browse, and use your website. Generally speaking, websites that have good UX convert well, and see longer on-page times with higher interaction rates. Bad UX often leads to high bounce rates and general confusion.
The problem is that information abundance equals attention scarcity. This is known as attention economics. Social scientist Herbert Simon was the first person to discuss this concept when he wrote “in an information-rich world, the wealth of information means a dearth of something else: a scarcity of whatever it is that information consumes. What information consumes is rather obvious: it consumes the attention of its recipients.”
Leads may come from various sources or activities, for example, digitally via the Internet, through personal referrals, through telephone calls either by the company or telemarketers, through advertisements, and events. A 2015 study found that 89% of respondents cited email as the most-used channel for generating leads, followed by content marketing, search engine, and finally events.[2] A study from 2014 found that direct traffic, search engines, and web referrals were the three most popular online channels for lead generation, accounting for 93% of leads.[3]
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