Sample Emails Offering A Discount To A Customer
Business Writing Tips

Sample Emails Offering A Discount To A Customer

We’re on the same wavelength. Discounts in email marketing may not be at the top of the priority list for e-commerce enterprises. Here are a few reasons why you should if you haven’t already. This blog article will address when and how to apply discounts to customers, as well as some sample emails and phrases.
Let’s start with several sample emails offering a discount to a customer:

Sample Emails Offering A Discount To A Customer


Dear Mr. Davis,
We are pleased to enclose a quotation for the goods you required. We can allow a 5% discount on all orders exceeding £150. Prices are subject to change without notice.
Best regards,


Hi William,
I’m writing this email in relation to your request for a quotation of 15 licenses. I’m glad to inform you that as our loyal customer we will provide you 5% discount. If you wish to take advantage of this offer, please reply to me at your earliest convenience.
Kind regards,


Dear Mr. Johnson,
Hope you are doing well.
I’m sending you attached a renewal offer for your service with us. We are able to offer a 5% discount on your initial order.
I’m looking forward to your reply.
Best wishes,


Hi Oliver,
As requested, I’m sending you our quote. All models can be supplied, subject to availability, 3 months from the date on which we receive your firm order. Furthermore, we will provide you 5% discount for all orders exceeding $3,000.
We look forward to receiving your order.
Yours sincerely,


We are able to offer a 5% discount on all orders exceeding £30 in value / on repeat orders.
We can make you a firm offer for….
We can allow/offer a discount of 15%.
Your initial order is subject to a discount of 15%.
This range is on offer at a special introductory price.


subject to…
subject to availability
subject to prior sale
subject to approval by the manager
subject to our receiving your order while stocks last
Prices are subject to change without notice.


When done effectively, flow discounts may increase your sales and attract the “low hanging fruit.” Pop-ups may be used to both attract new customers and retain existing ones.

It’s not simply ordinary sales that we’re discussing. Keep in mind that email flows are triggered responses to your customers’ activities, not weekly or holiday email campaigns. To improve one’s understanding of email marketing and the processes that go with it.

Each flow-related circumstance requires a unique reaction. Here are some examples of flow patterns and how they work: (Or it does not work.)

After a few seconds of surfing, visitors to your site will see a popup window asking for their email address.

When a website visitor enters their email address in a welcome discount popup box, a welcome discount flow email is initiated.

Strong brands are less likely to have to discount as much as firms competing against larger pools of identical items and services.

You may use your flow emails to create a sense of exclusivity among your consumers in addition to offering a discount.

Every lead should be treated as if it were a gold mine. This indicates that if they flee, we will pursue them. Customers who have only browsed are given Browse Abandonment emails. Those who added an item to their shopping basket but did not finish their purchase will receive an email with the subject line “Add to Cart.” The Cart Abandonment flow is used to send emails to clients who abandoned their shopping carts but did not finish their transactions.
These emails are sent to clients quickly after they leave a website in order to capitalize on their sudden desire to purchase something new. Customers are more inclined to purchase an item if they are provided an incentive (such as an inexpensive price cut).

If your company wishes to emphasize the uniqueness of your brand, “discount scarcity” may not even be essential. Alternatively, you might postpone delivering a discount until the end of your campaign to discourage your clients from becoming too accustomed to it. On the other hand, if you have devoted consumers who regard using your product as a source of personal fulfillment and success, a price reduction may actually diminish the perceived value of your things to them.

They bought from you because they believed in your brand! Even advice on how to get the most out of the things they’ve just bought will be delivered to them through email now that they’ve arrived. If you want to keep clients coming back, you should provide a discount.

If the client is regular, you may provide the discount right away in your thank-you email, or you can wait till they get their purchase before providing it to them. The greatest way to express your gratitude is to provide a discount in addition to your “Thank you for your purchase” statement.

Even if you don’t want them to buy again, remembering their role in your company’s vision and aspirations may help them feel thankful and delighted to be a part of it.

Customers who return to a store to buy additional things frequently do so in large quantities. When you have a following, it’s a fantastic moment to start a membership club to demonstrate your thanks. Subscriptions purchased in bulk are usually eligible for a price reduction. Customers may be enticed to purchase more memberships if they have many subscription alternatives (humans value variety). Humans appreciate having options.

As a thank you for joining your mailing list, you could even offer them a discount if they purchase it by email. Customers that feel appreciated are more likely to join your email list and spread the news about your business (the most expensive and priceless type of marketing).

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