Urgent Care Marketing

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March 13, 2013 · Posted in Design, Marketing, Profitability  

There’s a new business model that’s finding its way into almost every community: the walk-in urgent care clinic.

Today there are over 8700 urgent care centers in the US alone, according to the profession’s association.

And since urgent care clinics are usually small, local and privately owned, they are much more entrepreneurial than their big hospital counterparts.  Where a non-profit hospital might be able to get along with minimal outreach efforts, an urgent care clinic couldn’t survive if the community didn’t use its services.

For the doctors who run these centers, effective urgent care marketing can be the difference between withering or prospering.

As anyone who’s been involved with a neighborhood business knows, there’s a short list of effective ways to build awareness in a community.  But attending Rotary Club functions, co-sponsoring soccer car washes, and managing the chamber of commerce open house will only get you so far.

Sure, there’s something to be said for making an investment to assure a prominent spot in Google, under “local urgent care.”  But even the all-powerful Google Search would likely not connect with most potential patients when it was time for urgent care.

What the urgent care doctor needs is the clinic’s phone number, street address, and maybe a web address, to be posted in kitchens and workplaces throughout the community.

The clinic could really use imprinted magnets in those homes and offices.

And that’s where our postcard magnet mailers come in.

urgentcare-magnet-mailersYou see, our postcard magnet mailer is a jumbo, full-color, laminated postcard, with a magnet attached. We mail them to a mailing list you provide.

Think of it as a delivery-vehicle with a mini billboard that finds its way into the kitchen or workplace, for the cost of a postage stamp.

And done effectively, the magnet positions the urgent care clinic’s message in full view, for weeks, months or longer, for less than the price of an iced tea.

At magnetbyMail we handle the details: printing, laminating, assembling, addressing, bundling and even the postal paperwork.  We can even help with the design and the mailing list.

This leaves more time for the clinic to tend to its patients.

And even though we’re a bit biased about our love for these magnet mailers, we think you could might come to agree that it’s pretty much the vitamin C of direct mail marketing.


Another practical marketing idea from magnetbyMail.com,  where healthy results are what it’s all about.

USPS NCOA Requirement

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February 18, 2013 · Posted in Profitability, Resources, Standards  

In return for the discount postage rates it offers for First Class Presort and Standard Mail services, the USPS requires that both of these types of mail meet its Move Update standards. This is also called the NCOA processing requirement.

USPS NCOA processingThe Postal Service maintains a sizable registry of people and organizations who have recently moved; and it compiles this info in its National Change of Address (NCOA) database. Mailings that meet the Move Update standard must be checked against the NCOA database, and updated for any address changes.

This is good for mailers, since it helps ensure that addresses are up-to-date. And it’s good for the Post Office, since it minimizes the expense of handling all those bad addresses.

The downside to the NCOA requirement is that it costs money. And for a small mailer with a small list, an NCOA processing fee can seem just plain silly.

Luckily, the USPS provides two ways to avoid the NCOA requirement:

Add “Or Current Resident” to all your addresses

Since you’re letting the Post Office know that you’d like the mail delivered to the addresses regardless of who lives there, the USPS will waive the NCOA requirement.

To receive the waiver, you can add the line “Or Current Resident” (or “Or Current Occupant”) under the name line on each of your address labels.

Add an Ancillary Service Endorsement on your mailing piece

There are a few special postal instructions called ancillary service endorsements which you can print in the addressing area, and which instruct the Post Office what to do if the mailing piece is mailed to someone who has moved.

Here are a few of the common ancillary endorsements:

  • Forwarding Service Requested
  • Return Service Requested
  • Address Service Requested

A full description of the USPS ancillary service endorsements is in Service Guide 507, a PDF file at the USPS site.

With an ancillary service endorsement, the USPS will waive the NCOA processing requirement. But be aware: you will be on the hook to pay the Post Office for subsequent postal fees that may result, depending on the ancillary service endorsement you select.

It’s worth noting that First-Class Presorted mail actually includes forwarding, or mail return, as part of its service. So, for First-Class Presort mail at least, adding “Forwarding Service Requested” would result in exactly the same level of cost and service without the endorsement.  In this case, it makes sense to use this endorsement to avoid the NCOA requirement.

By the way, if you decide to use an ancillary address, be sure to add a return address to your layout. (A return address is usually optional, otherwise.)

The Move Update Standard

So, to summarize, the USPS’s Move Update standard requires mailings to be either 1) processed for NCOA (usually for a fee), 2) have the “Or Current Resident” line added to the address (for no fee), or 3) have an Ancillary Service Endorsement added to the layout of the mailing piece (subject to postal fees, depending on the endorsement).

It may not be pretty, but the standard is the best way for the Post Office to deal with the 40 million people per year who have to go and change their address.


Another attempt to help explain a complex world by the folks at magnetbyMail, your source for postcards, magnets and mailing.


Improving Direct Mail

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February 17, 2013 · Posted in Profitability, Resources, Standards  

OK, the secret is out: the most important factor in getting better direct mail results is improving the quality of your mailing list.

This may not seem that surprising. If you’re using really good criteria to select your mailing list, certainly you would expect improved results.

usps standardized addresses

But a quality mailing list is more than the criteria you use to create it. It is quality content in terms of accurate names and deliverable addresses.

At magnetbyMail, we see hundreds of mailing lists each year — most of them are created by our customers who send them to us. They are usually lists of alumnus, subscribers, members, prospects or clients.

And many of these lists are full of errors that would cause the Post Office all sorts of delivery problems.

Now, the good news is that we’ll do our best to make the addresses deliverable. We’ll try to normalize and validate each address provided, so that it meets US Postal standards and matches an address that really exists.

But (although we try) we can’t do miracles. If you manage a mailing list of any size, you should understand some things about Normalizing and Validating an address, to ensure that your list is in tip-top shape:

Normalizing an Address

The Post Office wants to see addresses in a certain, normalized way. They expect an address with at least three lines of information: 1) Recipient Line, 2) Delivery Line address and 3) Last Line. For example:

1500 E MAIN AVE STE 201
SPRINGFIELD VA  22162-1010

The second thing you need to know is that addressing cannot be endless, there are data capacity limits for each address.

At magnetbyMail, we’ll encode a barcode based on the address you provide; and our inkjet printer allows 45 characters per line and 7 lines per address. (Be aware that, without a barcode, the USPS automated OCR reader does not process more than 40 characters per line or 5 lines per address.)

Here’s an example of a normalized, 7-line address, that we could use to encode a barcode:

1500 E MAIN AVE STE 201

In the above example, we’ve added an Attention Line (‘Bob Smith’), a Title (‘Vice President Finance’), a Department Name (‘Finance Division’) and an Additional Delivery Line (‘Mail Stop 123′).

Note that the Additional Delivery Line appears above the (main) Delivery Line — this is because the post office processes addresses from bottom to top, lines with more ‘important’ address info need to be below less important data.

The other thing worth noting is that each line is a distinct part of the address — it is not a continuation of the previous line. Instead of splitting long names onto multiple lines, accepted abbreviations are used to help fit information onto one line.

You may provide your data as upper and lower case letters, if you prefer; we’ll output the address in upper case when we inkjet the info on our postcard magnet mailers.

Normalizing: Step by Step

There are dozens of steps that are needed to ensure an address is normalized. Here are the major ideas you should be aware of before sending us your mailing list:

Attention Names

You have plenty of flexibility with the names on your list, as long as they don’t exceed 45 characters per line. Names can be full names, or fields with parts of names (First, Middle, Last). If the name uses a suffix (ex. ‘Jr.,’ or ‘Ph.D.’) or an alumni class year (ex. ” ’1933″) please provide this data as a separate suffix field; you can combine these if you’d like (ex. “Jr., Ph.D. ’33″).

If providing a Full Name field, you create combinations of two names (ex. “Mary and Bob Smith” or “Mary Smith and Bob Jones”). If you have enough address lines to spare, you can even have a line for one full name, and an Additional Contact line for another full name. If we’re running your list through the NCOA process (more on this, later), then at least one of the names you provide needs to be associated with the provided address, according to a USPS database.

Abbreviate if Necessary

As a general rule, the Post Office prefers to have Attention Name, Organization Name and the Address Line fully spelled out. It’s better to use “Highway 64″ rather than “Hwy 64″ if you have the space.

But if space is an issue (and you would exceed 45 characters per line), you should use an accepted abbreviation. If you need to shorten the name of a business, you should use the USPS’s accepted business word abbreviations.

Remove Punctuation

The USPS prefers data without the punctuation (except for the occasional decimal point, hyphen or slash in a street number).

One Address Please

If you have two addresses for your contact, please provide one. If you provide a street address and a PO Box, we will use the PO Box address and ignore the other. If the address is “RR 3 Box 18 Bryan Dairy Rd”, then simply the box portion is best: “RR 2 Box 18″.

Related to this issue, avoid using corner addresses. That is, instead of an address like “5th and High”, the USPS needs a physical street address like “514 High St”.

The Secondary Designator

The most overlooked part of the address is the Secondary Designator. Whereas the Primary Designator is the main street number and street name (ex. ’123 Main St’), the Secondary Designator is used to describe a subset of that address, like an apartment number.

The USPS prefers that you include the Secondary Designator at the end of the Delivery Line (ex. “123 Main St., Suite 101″). But if you don’t have room, you can put the Secondary Designator on the Additional Delivery Line.

The Secondary Designator should be set up as the designator followed by the number / code. So instead of “6th Floor” it should be “Floor 6″.

If you need to abbreviate the Secondary Designator, refer to the USPS’s list of accepted abbreviations. The abbreviation of “Floor” is “Fl”, so the above example would be “Fl 6″.

Also, if you use a word (or abbreviation) like “Suite” or “Apt”, then don’t use the “#” symbol. But if you use only a number, then do add a “#” symbol before it (and place a space between the “#” and the number). Got it?

ZIP Code

For US mail delivery, the 5-digit ZIP code is now pretty much an essential component for all addresses. Using the 5-digit ZIP you provide, we will use the USPS database to create a 9-digit ZIP plus additional delivery detail.

Mixing Fields

Take care to keep info in the appropriate fields. When the Post Office scanner is expecting to find a Delivery Address (like “123 Main St”) but finds a Name instead, then delivery could be compromised.

Here are several examples of bad information in the address fields:

  • “University of Miami” in one of the address lines (should be in Organization Name field)
  • “Psychiatric Dept” in one of the address lines (should be in Department Name field)
  • “Attn: Bob Smith” in one of the address lines (should be in Attention Name line)

Merge Purge

Having duplicate records in your address list is wasteful. Remove duplicates prior to your mailing. Better yet, let your software flag the duplicate as you enter data into your system.

Validating an Address

The other half to ensuring a deliverable address is to validate it. Validating an address means checking it against a database of actual, deliverable addresses. Software that provides this service will flag problem addresses (ex. “123 Main St — does not exist”).

Campus post office addressing standards can be tricky to validate. At UNH, “GSS, Box 777″ results in a bad address; but “777 Granite Square Station” works fine. For Dartmouth College, “Hinman Box 3010″ is a problem, but “3010 Hinman” is not.

Also, the validation process can burp if using a street address that is not standard for USPS. For example, the USPS might not recognize “789 Rt 12A” but does recognize “789 NH Rt 12A”. Unfortunately, these ‘standards’ can vary from community to community; there is no single standard for street addressing.

Many addresses fail simply because the Secondary Designator is missing. Be careful not to overlook this part of your Address Line.

A further offshoot of address validation is using the National Change of Address (NCOA) database, managed by USPS, to update addresses for people who have recently moved. If the software detects that “Robert Smith” at a particular address has moved, the software will modify the data to reflect the new address. The USPS reports that their database contains 160 million records of address changes for a 4 year period.

Fixing Your List

The best way to prevent bad addressing is to check your address info as soon as you receive it. There is software available that will normalize and validate addresses during the data entry process.

Alternatively, you can use CASS (TM) system software developed by the USPS, that will normalize and validate an entire list, and provide a certification upon completion.

The USPS recognizes dozens of licensed service providers who are capable of running address lists through CASS and/or NCOA systems. A few of these include: SmartSoft,  SmartyStreets  and CDYNE.

Why go through this effort?

There are at least three big reasons you should be keeping your mailing list healthy:

First, your list is usually one of your organization’s most valuable assets. Doesn’t it make sense to keep it accurate and up-to-date?

Second, it reflects on you. If an address is full of inaccuracies  the recipient will likely wonder about your organization’s service quality.

Third, list quality makes a huge impact on deliverability and cost. Bad or outdated addresses wastes your investment in postage and the cost of preparing your mailing piece. Moreover, there’s an opportunity cost for your organization from each piece that is not delivered.

If you have questions about getting your mailing list into better shape, please call us at magnetbyMail. We’re firm believers that an address is a terrible thing to waste.


Another tidbit of useful information from magnetbyMail, your source for magnets, postcards and mailing.

What is Good Design?

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April 23, 2012 · Posted in Design, Marketing  

What is good design, exactly, when it comes to direct mail marketing?

The short answer is:  the design that achieves the results you need.

And with that you’ll note good design is above all, results-oriented.  The entire reason for good design is, not to make the world a prettier place, but to maximize the impact of the message.

Good postcard design

The longer answer is more helpful perhaps, although no more precise:  good design is using visual elements of form — space, lines, shapes, color and textures, along with function — a compelling message — that achieves an action or some goal for the marketer.   Often, it’s about finding an appealing balance between form and function — that is, a pleasing presentation;  but this is not always the case.

There’s no single design that is the perfect design.   Further, a design that works for one type of message may not work for another.

And a design for one audience may not work for another.

When it comes to postcard magnet mailers (what we do at magnetbyMail) we’ve seen all types of designs for all types of messages and audiences.

The designs that work best seem to be the ones that:

  1. get your attention, either through imagery, a few words, or both;
  2. draw you in to explore and learn more details;
  3. change your emotional state — make you angry, curious, intrigued, excited, etc.;
  4. and lead you to a next step — to a website, a phone #, a donation, etc.

Personally, I like simple layouts.  Grab the attention, give a message that’s succinct, and ask for action.

The design philosophy for this is “less is more.”   The principle is that unessential elements are distractions. So if an element isn’t necessary to your core message, consider doing without it.

Where do you find good ideas for good design?  I suggest starting on the Web.

For postcard designs, check out BestPostcardDesign .

On a future post, I’ll provide a list of my favorite websites that are helpful for design inspiration.

Until then, I suggest:  less is best.


Another little marketing nugget from magnetbyMail, your source for postcard magnet mailers and other nifty marketing aids.

Sending Large Files

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April 16, 2012 · Posted in Design, Resources  

How to Send Large Files for Free

Sending Large Files for FreeBeautiful art files can cause ugly problems when sent through email. The problem is their size.  Many email services restrict the sizes of file attachments, and so emails with big files can simply get bounced back.

But there are a few ways around this problem.  Here are some free large file transfer ideas you might find useful:

  • use an email service that allows big files to be sent. Google allows 25MB files and Yahoo allows 20MB files. Also, the recipient needs to be using a service that allows receipt of large emails.
  • if you have your own website, upload the large file to a folder on your website, then email the link of that file to the recipient. When the recipient has downloaded it, you can delete the online file.
  • you can sign up for a free online file sharing service. Look at SugarSync which offers 5GB of free online storage, as well as a handy routine for backing up your important files. Or consider DropBox which works like a file folder that automatically syncs on all your computers.  With these file sharing services you can upload your files and share them with one or more people.
  • use a free large file-transfer email service that takes care of everything — creates an email, attaches the files you need, sends the email.

The last of the above list is the most popular solution, since it takes care of the email and the attachment.  Here are several services that offer a free version:

YouSendIt   - transmit up to 100MB file, one file per email, Lite version for free.
WeTransfer  – a very easy process with no registration.  Email with one or more files attached, up to 2GB total, for free
DropSend    – email with one or more files attached, up to 2GB total, for free with the Lite version
TransferBigFiles  – with one or more files attached, up to 100MB total, for free.

Each of these services, although very similar on the surface, offer various ‘features’ that make each somewhat unique. Features include: size of the attachments, number of attachments, number of days that a shared file can be accessed, confirmation of email delivery, number of emails per month, and ads or promotional emails you might receive.

Because our work on postcard magnets commonly requires our clients to send large art and data files, we’re always on the lookout for good solutions for large file transfer.  If you have experience with a useful system not mentioned here, please let us know.

Another useful tidbit from your favorite source of magnet mailers, at magnetbyMail.com

Real Estate Postcards

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March 27, 2012 · Posted in Marketing  

Sure, the real estate market is tough.  Nevertheless, with proper pricing and good real estate marketing, properties are still selling.

According to Bloomberg, realtors are selling over 4.5 million units of US existing homes per year.

Based on the average home being sold for about $150,000 (Real Estate ABC), that’s $675,000,000,000 in sales total, just for existing residential properties.

And it’s no secret.  Every good real estate agent knows the keys to selling real estate in 2012:

  1. Pricing it right
  2. Property looks its best
  3. Seller is flexible — it is a buyers’ market afterall
    and also, you should be
  4. Web savvy

Now, considering 90% of properties are being sold by agents who already know about these four keys, what can an agent do to make his/her properties stand out from the rest?

The answer is:  mail a folding postcard with magnet.

And if your response to that is ‘What?’, well let us tell you.  (You see, we happen to make these.)

real estate postcard magnet mailerOur Foldup Magnet Mailer is a large 8-1/2″ x 11″ postcard folded in half, with a large 3-1/2″ x 4″ magnet inserted inside.  The card is sealed with easy-peel glue, inkjet addressed on front, and mailed by the US Post Office to your prospect list or a direct mail list we can provide.

The postcard can be printed with all sorts of useful info, including color photos of homes for sale and listings in the area.  The magnet typically includes your photo, contact info, website address and facebook url.

Check out all our magnet mailers at magnetbyMail .

The Foldup Magnet Mailer makes a double impact: one, when it is received in the mail, and another when the magnet is applied to your prospect’s fridge or file cabinet.

The true power of the Foldup Magnet Mailer is in the distribution.  Our experience shows that you should target your own community. You’ll likely gain more listings for yourself and you’ll be creating an invaluable network of neighbors who can become your Facebook friends and a great source for leads.

And you’ll have accomplished a nearly impossible feat: getting people to focus more than 2 seconds on the properties that you’re marketing.

The entire Foldup Magnet Mailer costs less than a dollar (1000 are 64 cents each).  It provides you a high-impact presentation in the short term, and an effective way to keep your message in front for weeks, months or longer.

So be a part of that $675,000,000,000 in real estate sales, and kickstart your real estate marketing with a foldup magnet mailer.


Another service from magnetbyMail, doing our part to help promote the economy.

March 8, 2012 · Posted in Design, Marketing  

The Next Big Idea in Direct Marketing

Late last year we asked potential customers looking at our products what they wished for.

They said, as much as they liked the idea of our postcard magnets, what they really wished for was more room to express themselves.

You see, we’ve always had our basic postcard magnets — these are jumbo postcards and custom printed magnets, one glued to the other and mailed via directmail.

But the Venti, our largest postcard magnet at 5-1/2″ x 10-1/2″ just wasn’t enough.  Some marketers want more than the Venti’s 115 square inches.

foldup postcard magnet directmail idea

So in January, we introduced our Foldup Magnet Mailer.  This a very big, 8-1/2″ x 11″ postcard, folded in half, a magnet attached to the inside, and sealed shut with easy-peel glue.  Marketers now can have over 200 square inches of printing area.

The fold provides lots of benefits.  The standard postcard format has two sides or ‘facings.’  But the Foldup Magnet Mailer has three facings: the front, the back, and the inside.  This gives marketers more space and flexibility to develop their message.

Another benefit of the Foldup is, because the folded piece is thicker than our regular magnet mailer, and the magnet is held securely inside, we don’t need to use poly laminate to keep the mailer as rigid for mailing purposes.

Saving poly laminate saves time and reduces costs. (We still provide a UV coating for shine and protection.)

Our customers can receive a Foldup Magnet Mailer for about the same price as our smaller postcard magnet.

A final benefit is that we can enclose custom shaped magnets with the Foldup.  (Our standard postcard magnets could use only rectangle shapes, mostly.)

Foldup Magnet Mailers make sense for any marketer who wants all the benefits of delivering a magnet to a home or office, but who needs lots of space to convey their message.

One thing we should mention for designers: the positioning of the Foldup’s magnet is more restrictive than for our regular postcard magnets. The magnet needs to be attached on the ‘inside’ of the folded postcard, and ‘behind’ the area where the mailing address is to printed.

But if your design can work with that location, the Foldup Magnet Mailer may be the perfect way to deliver your message. You can deliver it with a 200 square inch format, and provide a custom magnet to help keep your message in full view for weeks or months.


Another innovative marketing device from your friends at magnetbyMail.com, your source for magnet mailers and other ingenious communications tools.


To the Rescue

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March 2, 2012 · Posted in Marketing  

Animal Rescue: A New Breed of Marketing

It’s startling to find out how many dogs and cats are rescued from our streets.  According to the Humane Society, there are 6-8 million dogs and cats in animal shelters each year, in the US alone.

Each one of these animals needs to find a home.  And many new organizations have sprung up to take on the challenge.

These groups don’t necessarily call themselves marketers, but that’s exactly what they are.

Their mission is to raise the awareness of the abandoned animal issue, recruit likely adoptee families, match animals with new owners, promote best practices to the community, and even sponsor legislation that helps save animals.

The animal rescue groups of today use many of the same cutting edge marketing strategies you might find in any major business, using social media like Facebook and Twitter to broadcast rescue news to thousands.

But because not everybody subscribes to their Twitter feeds, these groups have found they need to use traditional media.

And that’s where we come in.

Dog Rescue postcard magnet mailerYou see, we make postcard magnet mailers.  That’s a custom-printed, jumbo postcard and a magnet, one glued to the other, and mailed to a mailing list via the post office.

These magnet mailers are one of the most effective ways for rescue groups to get their message out: to ask people to consider adopting an animal in need.

Our Foldup Magnet Mailer is good for helping tell a more complete story — it’s designed with the magnet attached inside a large, folded postcard, and provides over a hundred square inches of space for text and pictures.

So how does the whole thing work exactly?   Simple: the Foldup Magnet Mailer reaches the family through the mailbox.  It will likely be opened and read, and maybe discussed.   The magnet will be added to a file cabinet or refrigerator, working as a mini billboard for on-going awareness.

Then, one day, the Forces of Good will converge  and the family will decide that they’re interested in learning more about adopting an animal and will find the rescue group’s web address on the magnet.

It sounds like great fiction but this process is really what happens every single day.

In fact, there aren’t many other ways for an animal rescue organization to get so much exposure, for so few dollars (…cents, actually).

It might take three or four months for a family to reach that magic moment, and decide to adopt a pet.  The Foldup Magnet Mailer provides all the right ingredients to facilitate that multi-month process, and help keep the rescue’s message at top of mind.

Of course, you don’t need to be rescued to benefit from our postcard magnet mailers.  You just need to be interested in getting your message out, and keeping it there.

Another timely message (we hope) from your friends at magnetbyMail.com , your source for of postcard magnets and other neat promotional devices.

Church Marketing Ideas

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February 24, 2012 · Posted in Marketing  

or  How To Grow a Church


The time for church marketing is now.   We see two big reasons for this:

First — many people are having financial troubles or family problems. Or they just feel adrift and are looking for some guidance and community.

Church postcard ideasChurches, finding themselves smaller in recent decades, have an opportunity to demonstrate their purpose and attract new members to their flock.

But what many churches are discovering — the relevation — is this: the things that work to grow a business also work to grow a church.

Church marketing today includes: setting up a table at the county fair, writing columns in the local paper, speaking at the Rotary Club, building a website and hosting a page on Facebook.

But the best way to reach everyone in the community is this: (drum-roll, please) a mailing.

church outreach mailers

It used to be that direct mail was ineffective, and highly expensive.

But new technology has made printing and lists both better and cheaper.  A gorgeous full-color promotion and a mailing address costing $3 each a decade ago, can now be less than 50 cents.

And what is the most effective type of mailing? Call us biased, but we think it’s postcard magnets.

These are jumbo, laminated postcards and custom printed full-color refrigerator magnets. One is glued to the other, and mailed to a list that you provide.

When recipients receive your church’s postcard magnet mailers, they’ll see your message immediately. With the right art and message, they’ll decide to keep your magnet on their fridge where it could promote your church for weeks or even months.

Until now, no other form of advertising has ever been able to promote your church’s message for so long, for so little.

And that, is the second reason we think the time is right for church marketing.

Another inspired idea about postcard magnets from magnetbyMail.com . Because when it comes to effective marketing, we’re all on the same mission.

February 3, 2012 · Posted in Marketing  

Ok, maybe you don’t run a pizza shop. You still could benefit from a marketing idea that helps deliver pizza sales from coast to coast.

Pizza Takeout Menu Postcard MagnetIt’s our Stuckup Mailer. We can print a takeout menu on one side of the postcard. On the other side we attach a magnet and inkjet a mailing address you supply.

We prepare all the Stuckup mailers for bulk mail, so you get a sizable postage discount, and drop them in the mail for you.

If you need a low cost way to reach an entire neighborhood, we can provide a saturation mailing list, and you could reach your entire community for pennies.

With an enticing offer or artwork, the card makes a quick trip from your recipients’ mailboxes to their refrigerator doors.

At 3-1/2″ x 8-1/2″ and UV coated on front, it’s just right for a small takeout menu (which is why pizza restaurants love it).

But it’s also a great size for advertisers and organizations who need to distribute lists of phone numbers, key contacts or web addresses. Or useful procedures, recipes, emergency preparedness checklists, key tips, calendars, schedules or campaign bios. Or maps, inspiring quotes, artwork or colorful travel vistas.

With a good Stuckup Mailer, you’ll discover that the refrigerator door is the most valuable spot in the whole house.   And you’ll be making the most of this space.

Best of all, your promotional message could be there for months or more.

Makes you want to order take out, doesn’t it?


Another marketing tip from magnetbyMail.com, your source for magnet mailers and other innovative marketing ideas.

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