Lyceum commented on the following stories on BizSugar
Shane Ketterman: I like your post on how to go from a commodity to an experience. As a "trader in matter & spirit," I hold the idea that you should value both commodities and experiences. I have been a purchaser of raw materials (commodities like rutile sand, ferro alloys, nickel, iron powder) for the production of welding electrodes, so I am very tuned into the world of commodities! :) It is fascinating to see how coffee beans are ending up in a mug at a coffee shop in NYC!"
Anita: I am sorry that I have missed it as one of the moderators. I have voted on this too. Bill Rice has provided BizSugar with great entries in the past. Bill: What's your take on it? How about writing a new entry, describing the "sales manager lead management software" field in more detail with more examples? Kaleidico is your company, right?"
Skip: Great moving story! I bought several boxes of GSC during my time in Troy, OH. I promise that I will purchase them again when I am back in the United States of America. I sold the Mayflower as a kid. http://majblomman.se/Extrameny-Sidhuvud/Majblomman/"
John: I think a loyalty program should be plain and simple, give it to the customers in a short and sweet way. I do have a problem with the wording in the following sentence: "Small business should always go above and beyond the call of duty to keep them happy." I don't think the business has a duty to keep the customer happy. It is a matter of voluntarily trade between two parties. Maybe the expression "call of duty" has a different meaning in this instance. Do you have examples of successful loyalty programs?"