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Infographic: Why Sage needs sales-i

written by Chris Bourne

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There’s no denying that every version of Sage accounting system is a powerful piece of kit, helping millions of businesses to manage their finances and their customer data. However, Sage is confined to the finance department, yet the information it contains could help your sales team.

Just imagine that  you’re a sales professional working for an auto parts distributor managing thousands of product lines and lots of customer accounts, how can you possibly know what’s happening with each one? Whose sales are slipping this month? Who’s buying brake pads but not brake discs? How can you create a new sales report for every meeting? Do you really know which customer gives you the most profit?

Sage contains this information from your customers’ previous invoice lines. The problem is… you don’t have visibility of it.

It’s for this reason that Sage users need to implement sales-i.

sales-i will analyze your Sage data and present it in a clear, concise and actionable way to help increase your bottom line.

By using sales-i you’ll:

  • have clear talking points from gaining visibility into previous buying behavior
  • save hours by automatically creating in-depth sales reports in seconds
  • prioritize your most valuable customers by knowing GP, quantities sold, revenue gained and much more

If you’re a Sage user looking for a simple yet powerful tool that enables users to access and analyze sales data self-sufficiently, eliminating the need for disparate tools and specialized skills, look no further than sales-i.

For a free demo click here.

why sage needs sales-i

Written By -

I'm the Marketing Manager here at sales-i and being in marketing I obviously love crayons and of course I have a toy Chewbacca on my desk (fully equipped with the 'Maaaaaarh' noise! I have worked in the technology industry for over 7 years and have a good grasp on what's happening in the industry. I also enjoy* the technical side of software development. *The term 'enjoy' relates to the very few occasions where the techy side actually goes to plan, otherwise replace with the term 'gets frustrated'.

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