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Creating Tags inside GoHighLevel is powerful.

In this blog we talk about how to create a new tag, assigning the tag in bulk to customers… that tag addition will fire a new workflow.  That workflow sends out a mass ringless voicemail to each client.  

The voicemail is done using artificial intelligence using scripts.  The script is read from an AI voice (women/British accent).  We then add a background to the voice to make it more real.

Also this video is listening to Shakespeare. Not real. There are developers like me that use them for staging purposes, for QA reasons, for possibly attaching custom information to emails and seeing that context and behavior. Then there are social types of people like you and me and media types of people like you and me that want to follow conversations, particularly ones that you send via email.

Creating Tags inside GoHighLevel is powerful.

Classic built-in tags work a lot like this. You have a very limited set of variables, fantastic for checking and making sure that certain things are on the things that you set in a Gmail or a Hotmail account. The more you extend them, the more powerful they get.

The first thing that comes to mind is tags for automation and batching. It’s a great way to stop just having things that maybe are unique. It’s a great way to stop manually crafting multiple emails when you’re sending out the same email multiple times in a row. 

So you want to do this in batches, so you don’t have to process through each one manually and stuff it in. You know all of those tags are important. But things that get collected by this do go to this. There are some great built-in batching tags that give some power to tags. In Gmail, you have the batch limit. You might have it in your settings. You might want to send requests with that batch limit. Google Analytics has whatever it calls a batch limit. Moz has a custom one. 

If you have a Google Tag Manager account, from the Gmail home screen, they’ll show that if you don’t see it, which is really nice. All right. So you have folders where you can put, well, a bunch of different variables. But could you define certain variables… batch them all together in one place? Almost certainly you could. 

Distinct valuesNo, almost certainly not. Let’s say I wanted to take the array of known user IDs for Subscriptions and send them to a values field for all customers in a Business Executive account. I want to make a one-to-one tag. That makes a lot of sense, right? We don’t want to send a page full of stuff for all of my customers, because that’s a cacophony of content. I’m building. But the fields within your tags to do that for you makes sense.

Create Documents with the Right Metrics

When creating tags, phone numbers seem to be the most popular. Earlier I mentioned ranking in Google search. Using the numbers for the tags is a good way to rank; however, you want to use metrics that provide the best results. 

Ranking requires having a great number of results on a page, which should be essential, and using metrics that show you how many people are actually looking for what you provide. 

Statistics about how many people call a number and how long they take to call can be used as a good metric. 

For example, if a keywords contains the words “pharmacy” or “pharmacy number”, you know that pharmacy tag will be most useful. 

Metrics about how often people search a number can also be useful. A search like “Pharmacy” or “Pharmacy lot” can look quite relevant. 

Sometimes Google doesn’t accept metric sets in seconds. So the easy filter is a search for the keyword set by themselves. Event Tracking with Google Analytics we use Google Analytics to track appointments, clients, and the type of service we provide.

For instance, during a call with a client, I can track how many times I recommend calling the cleaning company. That might help in prioritizing the service. 

We can also track how many clients sign up for our online check-in service, and another way to do this is to use events. An event will help us track how many clients check in after checking out the site.

For instance, on each pageview we track how many times a pageview sets a session, and how many sessions lead to a conversion. Helpful metrics for managing site traffic.

If you collect analytics data and create tags at the same time, you will end up with lots of data, but without much actionable results. Creating tags and not finding spam is like investing in yourself and your business without a plan for the long term. 

What you want to use the analytics data for, is excellent. It might help you build the perfect site, or it might be something to focus on for the client. 

So you need to structure your analytics data in a smart way. Start here if you want a quick guide on how to manage the data you have. 

Also, don’t forget to keep an eye on things like WhoIs and any other information that might be found on the site or outside the site. 

I hope this was helpful.

The best part is that the script does most of the work. The code needs to be edited to tailor it for the intended workflow. There are surface level edit options inside of the script. 

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