Writing effectively: Subject Lines, Put the Main Point First, Know Your Audience, Organization of the Message : Pharmaguideline -->

Editable Pharmaceutical Documents in MS-Word Format


Writing effectively: Subject Lines, Put the Main Point First, Know Your Audience, Organization of the Message

Subject Lines, Put the Main Point First, Know Your Audience, Organization of the Message.

Subject lines

Email marketing and other digital promotion strategies often revolve around the topic of subject lines. It doesn't matter if you're sending an email blast to your customers or a targeted media contact; your subject line can have an impact on how effective your campaign will be.

Having too much email is all too common nowadays, especially in the fast-paced world of business. Inboxes are flooded with an abundance of emails, from prospects to media contacts, all competing for the attention of recipients. The subject field in an email plays a significant role in filtering out unnecessary or irrelevant emails. They move on to the next email in their inbox if the subject field of the message doesn't grab their attention - even if the body of the message contains valuable and useful information. When you think that your short, one-line email subject line may be the only chance you have to connect with a business contact or customer, the importance of subject lines is evident.

Subject lines that communicate value are the most effective. A subject line must convince the recipient that the message or information contained in the email will help them to improve their lives and/or their business. Companies that understand the benefits of subject lines place a premium on trustworthiness.

Put the main points first

Highlight CALL TO ACTIONS and bullet points - When an email is formatted with bullet points, the recipient is able to read it much more quickly and efficiently. The main points can also be identified more quickly by the recipient. The call to action is highlighted if the recipient should take action after reading the email. Make sure to keep it short. Don't send 10-paragraph emails because no one has time to read them. The likelihood is that you have unrelated content in a 10-paragraph or four-paragraph paper.

DON'T Muddle Your Content - Don't send more than one email per content area. It is unnecessarily redundant to mention a different client or the company picnic in a follow-up email to a colleague after a meeting. The recipient may have a hard time finding the email in a search when you muddle content because the subject line does not match the content they are looking for. Being collegial - Always greet your recipients when opening an email.

Know you audience

Whenever you write anything, you need to ask yourself, “Who am I writing for? Determining your target audience should be your first step in writing.

To be clear, you need to know the audience you are aiming for when you write. It could be an individual if the letter or email is addressed to an individual. A blog, marketing copy, or report, on the other hand, may contain a single group or multiple groups. Be as specific as you can when identifying the group you wish to attract with your copy.

A secondary audience should also be considered.

You are writing for people who might find your work (especially if it has been published in print or online). You may copy and paste your words into another format or send them to another audience, even if you are writing to one individual. Writing for this audience isn't always possible but it's better to be aware of them than to ignore them entirely.

Organization of the message

Communication in an organization is the exchange of messages among related people within a specific setting or environment to achieve individual and shared goals. Communication in organizations varies greatly depending on context and culture. Messages are transmitted by individuals in organizations through face-to-face communication, written communication, and mediated communication.

Our ability to communicate within organizations helps us to
  1. Execute tasks related to particular roles and responsibilities in sales, service, and production;
  2. Changes can be accommodated through creativity and adaptation on an individual and organizational level;
  3. Changes can be accommodated through creativity and adaptation on an individual and organizational level;
  4. Establish relationships that are focused on "people within the organization - their attitudes, morale, fulfillment, and satisfaction" (Goldhaber 20);
  5. Management is responsible for coordinating, planning, and controlling the organization's operations (Katz & Kahn; Redding; Thayer).
In organizational communication, organizations represent, present, and construct their organizational climates and cultures - the attitudes, values, and goals that distinguish them from the rest of the world. The primary focus of organizational communication is to build relationships with both internal organizational members and interested external stakeholders.
Get subject wise printable pdf documentsView Here

Ankur Choudhary is India's first professional pharmaceutical blogger, author and founder of pharmaguideline.com, a widely-read pharmaceutical blog since 2008. Sign-up for the free email updates for your daily dose of pharmaceutical tips.
.moc.enilediugamrahp@ofni :liamENeed Help: Ask Question

No comments: Read Comment Policy ▼

Post a Comment

Please don't spam. Comments having links would not be published.

Online Courses

Popular Categories

QA SOPs QC SOPs Micro SOPs HVAC Production SOPs Stores SOPs Checklists Maintenance SOPs HPLC Sterile GLP Validation Protocols Water System GDP Regulatory Maintenance Calibration Warning Letters Education B.Pharmacy
Online Courses

Follow Pharmaguideline



Editable Pharmaceutical Documents in MS-Word Format. Ready to use SOPs, Protocols, Master Plans, Manuals and more...




Pharmaceutical Updates

✔ Worldwide Regulatory Updates
✔ Pharmaceutical News Updates
✔ Interview Questions and Answers
✔ All Guidelines in One Place


Recent Posts