Custom modules are one of HubSpot most powerful CMS features. It's a self-contained element in...
If you have mass quantities of similar content (any sort of catalog of data like resource pages, events, employees, etc.,) and don’t want to manually create and maintain content pages for each entry, a HubDB and a Dynamic Page Template could be a great solution for you.
If you've done any server-side development, or used one of the multiple CMS platforms available, you know that a custom database can be a powerful tool to use. And HubSpot's HubDB is that flexible database element you have in your HubSpot CMS site. While not without its limitations, it can be a flexible, powerful, time saving tool to use (even with the starter CMS that doesn't support the dynamic CMS page option.)
If you've done any server-side development, or used one of the multiple CMS platforms available, you know that a custom database can be a powerful tool to use. And HubSpot's HubDB is that flexible database element you have in your HubSpot CMS site. While not without its limitations, it can still be flexible, powerful, time saving tool to use (even with the starter CMS that doesn't support the dynamic CMS page option.)
Now that you’ve gone through the process of creating your buyer personas, what now? How do you determine what leads are associated with each persona so that you can better serve them appropriate and capitalize on the buyer personas? How do you know which persona a contact most relates to? I sought out these same questions when I first started creating form fields to identify personas. Doing a quick google search, I could find plenty of information on how to create personas, how to create form fields in HubSpot, and the importance of identifying which persona your leads fall under. I was not, however, able to find any information on what kinds of questions to ask to qualify leads for a specific persona. Since then, I have figured out how to tackle persona form field questions and now it’s time to share what I’ve learned.
Webopedia.com defines a configurator as follows:
We’ve been developing custom apps for 30 years, so it’s hard for us to fully relate to the question. But the bottom line is that the companies that need a custom app are limited to those who would like to differentiate themselves in the marketplace, or who would like to make it easier for customers to do business with them... and thereby create repeat customers or even customers for life. (All those who would NOT like to do that, please raise your hand.)
One of the many great features of a marketing automation tool like HubSpot is the ability to set up email workflows that deftly and automatically nurture prospects by delivering the right marketing content in the right sequence. However, as one of the top HubSpot agencies in Missouri and Colorado, we advise the clients we work with nationwide that in order to make the most of email workflows, you have to use them wisely. “Automated” should never be equated with “mindless” or “robotic.”
As a long-time agnostic, I always prided myself in saying that everyone was entitled to have their own view, but I was largely undecided and somewhat impartial to one side of the argument or another. I've since come to realize that sometimes there IS one "right" answer, and to ignore it, or to fail to embrace that truth is just, well... foolishness. I stand (or sit) here today as a changed man. And I'm not (in this particular case) talking about my Christian faith, but my changed views on content management systems.