NewVoiceMedia, the leading provider of cloud contact centre solutions, has appointed Clare Wenham to the new position of Product Marketing Manager.
Clare brings a wealth of experience and a solid understanding of contact centre operations and technologies to her new role. She previously operated as Contact Marketing Manager at BT Global Services, responsible for building and executing the marketing strategy for BT’s on-site and cloud contact centre products. Prior to that, Clare worked as a CRM consultant for BT’s professional services organisation.
Based at the company’s headquarters in Basingstoke and reporting to Strategy Director Bethany Ayers, Clare will define and articulate the go-to-market strategy for NewVoiceMedia’s products, alongside supporting the sales team’s enablement and collateral development. Key to the role is translating technical features and upgrades into benefits and value that are meaningful to customers.
NewVoiceMedia’s expansion plans
Bethany comments, “Clare’s appointment further reflects NewVoiceMedia’s expansion plans and our commitment to hiring the best people in the industry. Clare’s experience and knowledge of the Contact Centre industry will allow us to drive forward the next phase of our product marketing strategy more aggressively. She will be a key member of our team”.
Clare adds, “NewVoiceMedia’s success comes from building great relationships with its partners, backed-up with best-in-class cloud contact centre solutions. The company is in a remarkable growth phase and I am delighted to be joining at this exciting time”.
NewVoiceMedia provides fast, flexible and cost-effective contact centre technology as a true cloud service over the Internet, similar to the business models of Amazon, Google and salesforce.com. The company serves customers in 30 countries on 5 continents, including Long Tall Sally, BT, Parcelforce, Denplan, Citizens Advice Bureau and Lumesse.
It’s hard to imagine a world without Twitter, and more specifically, a world without people making jokes on Twitter.
The medium has become so ingrained in Internet culture that it has now leaked fully beyond the constraints of Twitter so that people who have never even used Twitter before are seeing tweets on Facebook, Instagram, or Tumblr almost daily.
The nurse approached him, smiling. "The labor is going great," she said. "Wouldn't you like to come in?" "Oh, no." The man shook his head.
The nurse returned to the mother's side, and the labor progressed smoothly. As the birth neared, the nurse returned to the man, now pacing frantically in the ball. "She's doing so well," she assured him. "Would, you like to at least come in and see her?"The man seemed to hesitate slightly, then shook his head again. "No, no, I couldn't do that." He jingled car keys in his sweaty palm and resumed his pacing.