An effective Chief Revenue Officer is an integrator. A successful facilitator. A tech-savvy leader who is the champion of companywide objectives across all departments. Ultimately, a CRO knows when, where, and how to ensure anything and everything that affects revenue outcomes – all people, process, and data – is on track.
Does your head spin trying to keep up with the latest ways to acquire customers and keep them? Are you under constant pressure to act smarter and faster than your competition to increase revenue? You’re not alone. Our marketplace culture is one that requires anybody in business to stay one step ahead of the others, with a long road to recovery if you fall behind. Want the good news?
Our Urgent Care is a group of walk-in urgent medical care clinics designed to replace a visit to the ER. They now have seven locations in the greater St. Louis, St. Charles, and Franklin County areas and continue to grow.
At the beginning of 2019, Atomic Revenue claimed its first permanent office space at Thrive Coworking in Clayton. Our team previously met and worked from various co-working space across St. Louis as well as coffee shops, dining room tables, and couches. This space allows for local employees and contractors to pop in and out through their work days, while still providing the flexibility of working from home or on the go. We’re thrilled to have a headquarters as Atomic Revenue continues to scale and grow.
If “customer satisfaction” is the main goal you strive for in your business, then you are severely missing the mark. Unhappy customers almost always, without a doubt, complain and tell others about poor experiences with your company, while satisfied customers are generally just that – content and happy with your product or service but usually very quiet about it!
As a young graphic designer, I came up in the agency world as many of us do. I worked on typical projects such as packaging, collateral, websites, branding, etc. without much involvement in the "why" of what was being designed. My main goal was to “impress my boss” and “prove my worth” by creating aesthetically pleasing work.