Rapid technological advancements, growing competition and increased customer expectations have made a marketer’s job tougher than ever before. Success is close at hand for mobile massage providers. Advertise your stress-relieving services at local workout clubs, spas and physical therapists’ offices. Then bring your trained hands-and a portable massage table-to clients’ homes or places of work.
Through our focus on quick issue resolution, strong customer relationships and higher retention, we enable our clients to expand operations, reach more customers, and launch new products & services faster, with sustained customer satisfaction. This has been done to provide a better and unified interface due to a merger with Mayzus Financial Services Ltd. (dba MoneyPolo) earlier last year.
Oily driveways, mud-caked semi trucks, or barnacle-ridden boats You name it, and entrepreneurs equipped with specialized power-washing equipment can probably clean it. For spotless results, target commercial as well as residential customers. Transform your supply chain operations with cognitive solutions to help reduce operational costs.
At CLBS you support our clients by taking on some of their daily tasks at busy, or stressful times. You are the ‘helping hand in the background’ that will be relied upon by our clients whenever they can’t take care of their incoming phone calls themselves personally. Your primary tasks will be the receipt and handling of customer enquiries by phone – regarding various topics and for various clients, therefore quick-thinking and multi-tasking skills will be required.
Adam Smith ‘s book The Wealth of Nations, published in Great Britain in 1776, distinguished between the outputs of what he termed “productive” and “unproductive” labor. The former, he stated, produced goods that could be stored after production and subsequently exchanged for money or other items of value. The latter, however useful or necessary, created services that perished at the time of production and therefore did not contribute to wealth. Building on this theme, French economist Jean-Baptiste Say argued that production and consumption were inseparable in services, coining the term “immaterial products” to describe them.