Man, is that brilliant! Call your passholders and 'remind' them to come to the park.
Any other parks do this or is it something new?
EDIT - D'oh! I type goodest. :)
*** Edited 6/28/2007 10:28:13 PM UTC by Lord Gonchar***
But still pretty cool getting your message out visually (through the newsletters) and verbally (through the voice mails), cuz let's face it...how many times do you see people (or even do it yourself!) walk into Target or to the ATM and they're on the phone, and you know not EVERYONE is *really* talking or even on the phone!! (and for whatever reasons too, like showing off your new iPhone)...well, you now finally have something to actually be listening to!
DanLinden....you can think telemarketing is lame all you want, but the fact is, 5 million people wouldn't work in call centers if it didn't work.
to quote Monty Python "RUN AWAY!" :)
And just to add my 2 cents, a phone call, in my opinion, is just as easy to hang up on or delete from an answering machine as an email.
-Tambo*** Edited 6/29/2007 1:04:10 PM UTC by tambo***
That doesn't matter. The do not call list only applies to companies with which you do not have a previous relationship with.
To be phoned at home, that's a no-no. I'm on the no-call list. No-call mean... NO CALL.
I'm totally with Tambo on this. I don't find it any more intrusive than an e-mail and in this case it did offer information I wasn't aware of.
The emails from parks give you an opt-out to unsubscribe. The phone call didn't.
You intentionally subscribe to get e-mail communication, such as a newsletter. Most companies will not put you on an e-mail list without getting your approval. And when I get that e-mail (that I've asked for), there isn't a loud ringing noise throughout my house.
I don't consider it to be a problem.
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