So you’ve got a newsletter. Great!
Why don’t you use eTurboNews to send your newsletter to the world?
A stand at major travel exhibitions these days easily costs over US$50,000.For a minuscule fraction of that you can let the world of travel and tourism know about the latest in your country’s travel and tourism industry.It has been proven that eTurboNews is the foremost online venue to disseminate information to the rest of the global travel and tourism.That is why the WHO IS WHO and EVERY major tourism organization is keen on partnering with us. The United Nations World Tourism Organization, the World Travel & Tourism Council, the World Travel Market, Skal International, Pacific Asia Travel Association, American Society of Travel Agents, to name just a few, designate us as their media partner. To put it simply, because we deliver results.Use your own design or let us help to design your newsletter.
The following tourism offices and stakeholders had been sending their newsletters and/or media releases through our database:
Don’t just blast your newsletter to cyberspace, send it via eTurboNews and be prepared for the surprising (and yet) sweet success you’ll be reaping.
Global email blasts:
Approximately 52% of our overall readers receive eTN Travel-Telegram. 48% of our readers opted out to receive advertorial email blasts and only receive newslettersYou may include surveys, videos, pictures and sales calls.Receive detailed stats.Click here for circulation numbers.SUBJECT LINE:Most e-mail providers can accommodate a subject line of up to 60 characters but many may not display all the words. As a result, long subject lines can be truncated in the receiver’s email interface.
Your subject line should be the online equivalent of a short outer-envelope teaser. Use words that will prompt the recipient to read further.Note: A strong offer can be put right in the subject line, but it is important to use punctuation and grammar carefully to ensure you are not perceived to be a spammer by the receiving ISP.Avoid certain phrases or words that have been “tainted” by the spamming community.Spammers have many tactics to try to fool people into opening their emails, like using once common direct marketing sales words and phrases in their subject lines. For example, avoid using: