In other words, make a niche happy and you’ll see conversions.
What mobile marketing means to your company largely depends on your unique needs. It can mean anything from social media marketing to sending text messages containing special deals.
Designing a website has never been easier. You don’t need serious web design or development chops to build the website of your dreams. Countless web design companies can do this for you. Or you can take an afternoon off to learn some WordPress and create a fully functional website on your own.

1. Slow Loading Time

If you’re trying to test which title for a blog post works best, use A/B testing to pit one idea against the other. Using A/B testing software, 50% of your site’s visitors see option 1, and the other 50% see option 2. After a while, you’ll know which option converts better.
According to an infographic used by Oli Gardner from Unbounce, the optimum conversion rate is:
One important differentiating factor is your unique selling proposition.
It’s tempting to be everything for everyone, but being the best at everything and the best at it for everyone is where the obstacles lie.
Converting leads into customers is at the cornerstone of every successful business.
A poorly designed site is a really stupid way to ruin your business. It’s an expensive one, too, because convoluted sites generally take a lot more time to make.
In writing, if it took you 1,000 words to say what can be said in 100, you screwed up. It’s as simple as that. When it comes to conversions, there are no prizes for being long-winded. In fact, it’s just the opposite.
Thus, Stop losing customers and optimize your forms to create more conversions!
Why is load time important?
When you combine analytics with mobile marketing, you’re on a path toward understanding lead conversion in a way your predecessors could only dream of.
Yes, you read right. Google now considers mobile-friendliness as a search ranking factor, an event online marketers call the “Mobilegeddon.”
Relying on visitors to be patient while your website loads is a gamble you shouldn’t take.
Consider these questions when designing your website:
Everything else may line up in your favor, but if the last step in the process involves a poor call-to-action, expect zero results for all your troubles.
Mobile marketing is the future. Rejecting this reality is the equivalent of doing the same to social media 10 years ago or email before that.
A Hobo-Web article has this to say:

2. Unclear Unique Selling Proposition

Take them out of the equation, and you’ll be on your way to greater profits.
According to WooRank:
What’s the ideal loading time?
Converting a customer takes a lot more than just showing them what you offer and then asking them to buy. You need to put a bit more effort into it. Start by looking at your current efforts and identifying which of the above mistakes you’re making, if any.
Your visitors aren’t the only ones who care about how long it takes for your website to load. Google does, too.
One common form of testing is A/B testing.
There are a number of things that separate your company from its competitors.
“Google considers page speed to be one of the 200 ranking factors that influence a website’s position in organic search results.”

  • What do you stand for?
  • What is your mission?
  • What made you start this business in the first place?
  • What do you do better than everyone else and for whom do you do it the best?

Unfortunately, many business owners make serious mistakes that sideline their efforts, often increasing overhead while leaving revenues stagnant.
To at least have a feel for how fast your website loads, visit your page once in a while the same way visitors would, or check analytics that measure page load time.

3. Vague Calls-to-Action

It’s more than just Google and page rankings, though. Mobile marketing is the closest you may ever get to your customers. Connecting with a lead via their mobile device means you’re almost always in contact with them.
Many of these things are probably fairly minor—the name of your business, your color scheme, where you’re based out of, and so on—but there are still many other things worth thinking about.
Your unique selling proposition isn’t limited to just your products or services. In reality, it’s what your company is about as a whole.
The first and most obvious reason is because no one wants to wait around for anything anymore. Just like the apps on their smartphones, users expect fast and reliable service at the touch of a button.
Also, be as specific as possible. Clearly spell out each step you want your visitors to take.

  • Force the issue: “I’ll only be offering this special for 48 hours.”
  • Point out that the sooner they make the commitment, the better off they’ll be: “Begin your journey today and I guarantee you’ll see results within a week that you once thought unimaginable.”

Here are eight conversion mistakes you’ll want to avoid like the plague.

  • 48 hours to act
  • 30-day money-back guarantee
  • 7 days to a healthier you!

And finally, don’t forget to test your calls-to-action. The perfect one will be different for everyone, so test them again and again.
Consider the following examples when crafting your calls-to-action:

4. Information Overload

What is unique about what you offer your clientele compared to others in the industry?
What happens when your friend does this?
Here’s a very serious problem that can be hurting your website without you even knowing, particularly if you only visit the site via the administrator portal to add a blog post.
Even worse than a poor unique selling proposition is a vague call-to-action. Calls-to-action are where conversions happen, or they don’t.
Earlier, when we brought up calls-to-action, we also touched on the importance of testing them over and over.
If users have difficulty navigating through your site, expect a negative impact to your bottom line.

  • Think about any post you do as one long call-to-action. This should help you streamline things a bit.
  • Throughout the course of many posts, you should have provided your readers all the information they need under the sun. In the short term, keep your efforts focused.

5. Poor Design

You lose interest, right?
If your site isn’t mobile-friendly, it will:
Otherwise, you’re turning customers away by offering them a website that takes a long time to load.
You’re doing exactly the same thing when you provide too much information to your leads. On the surface, there’s nothing wrong with this, but information overload is real and doesn’t do you any favors.
A/B testing software doesn’t limit you to just two options to test. Find the tool that works for you, and test everything about your sales funnel. Better conversions will follow.
People use their phones more and more these days, for both personal and business purposes. This means if your site isn’t accessible on their phones, you’re missing out on prime opportunities to engage them.
We all have that friend who can’t tell a story well. The story itself may be interesting, but they spend forever getting to the point. They get distracted and go off on tangents.
Few recommendations would be to test:
Gathering as much data as possible about your customers can be tempting, especially with the rise of Big Data monetization. However, your interest in data can cost you customers’ conversions.

  • Upon arriving at your homepage, does a lead know exactly what your company offers?
  • How many steps are there before a user finally gets to the checkout page?
  • Is your unique selling proposition easily identifiable?
  • How hard is it to find other resources on your website (e.g., blog, customer support, contact page, and so on)?

6. Failure to Optimize for Mobile

Put simply, if you make your customers wait, they can always press the back button and the possibility of them coming back to your site becomes unlikely. If you notice a troubling bounce rate despite your content and the rest of your site being 100% on point, slow loading time is one avenue worth investigating.
Besides, its shows that using “Submit” in your forms reduces conversion rates by almost 3%. Testing your forms length can be a good resolution since, according to the same study, Imagescape conversion rate increased by 120% (from 5.4% to 11.9%) by reducing their contact from 11 fields to 4 fields.
There’s another factor that can make or break your conversion goals, and it has nothing to do with content.

  • Be difficult to use
  • Get you punished by Google for running a site that isn’t mobile-optimized

How much do you really need to know about your customers? How much is too much?
The longer time you give them to make the commitment, the more likely they won’t.
Here are some good examples.
What does a poorly designed site look like?

7. Not running the proper tests

In either case, a good rule of thumb is to keep things as simple as possible.
Now, the urgency is great but definitely not enough. Adding numbers is helpful, as people react positively to numbers.
[Tweet “Focus on your product’s most unique selling proposition. Make a niche happy! #CRO”]
Your unique selling proposition is just that:
Because you can’t afford a vague call-to-action, clearly tell a lead exactly what you want them to do. This also means creating a sense of urgency when possible. You want them to click right now – not later in the day or tomorrow.

8. Too long forms

Two words: website design.
This principle applies to other features of your business. Your website alone is packed with elements that you absolutely must optimize for better usability and increased conversions. Testing allows you to do this better than any other method.
Take note:

  • 25% CR for 3 fields
  • 20% CR for 3 to 5 fields
  • 15% CR for 6 or more fields

If your site doesn’t load quickly, your search rankings are affected, and you lose prospects and customers to the competition.
Instead of ending up a jack of all trades and mastering none, focus on your product’s most unique selling proposition.
“Desktop users expect a site to load within a second or two in 2015. Mobile users are a little more patient, for now.”

  • The form’s length
  • The type of the information
  • The button to submit
  • Labels

Final word

[Tweet “Desktop users expect a site to load within 1-2 secs, mobile ones are +patient, for now. @hobo_web “]
Consider this:

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