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Are Email Subscription Pop-ups Worth The Risk?

email subscription popup

Note from Oli: It’s controversy time. Read the post and let’s get a good argument going in the comments. You know you want to.

Pop-ups are irritating at the best of times, and the majority of people don’t enjoy them. Even I am guilty of being a hater. This was until I saw some trusted blogs and bloggers using them and I couldn’t help but wonder why they were using pop-ups. And more importantly how successful they were.

Turns out, pop-ups actually have some impressive results so I decided to give them a chance. (Editor’s note: Peace got a chance, so why not pop-ups, right?)

The results shocked me…

The Power of Pop-Ups

Pop-ups are probably one of the best ways to increase your email subscribers. And fast.

The following image shows the results of my current pop-up:

Pop-up conversion rate

It converted 14.47% of the people who reached my blog.

The Downside of Pop-Ups

Pop-ups are powerful tools, but they’re a double-edged sword. Before you decide if pop-ups are right for you, consider the following:

1. Pop-ups are annoying

As I said before, people generally hate pop-ups. But you can bypass this problem by using the right techniques.

There are some pop-ups that have options allowing you to choose when they are shown on your page.

For example, I chose to show my pop-up to each person only once in 30 days – this allowed me to increase my email subscribers and not disturb my readers on a consistent basis.

2. Email subscribers via pop-ups have lower engagement

Sad but true: I found that people who subscribe via pop-ups aren’t as engaged as those who subscribe from a form on your website or landing page.

Here you can see an example:

Email subscribers by pop-up
This screenshot, shows all of the people who signed up via a pop-up. Notice the bottom group who haven’t confirmed their subscription.

3. Bad use of a pop-up can damage your brand

If your pop-up appears too often, people will start to have a negative perception of your brand. Throwing interruption marketing in your face all the time, is likely to make them devalue the purpose of your site, and that it’s all about list building.

Takeaway: Use a well filtered pop-up – or don’t use a pop-up at all.

How to Optimize Your Email Subscription Pop-Ups

Now that you know what you can expect from pop-ups, let’s talk about the practical aspects: pop-up optimization.

If you don’t optimize your pop-ups you’ll get poor results.

There are some general rules when it comes to optimization, but to get outstanding results, you need to test to find the threshold of your visitors.

1. Timing

Timing your pop-up is the most crucial aspect to get the results you want. The best time to show a pop-up is 60 seconds after your visitors enter your site.

If you time your pop-up before 60 seconds, there will be a significant drop off in conversion rates. However, if you wait too long, your pop-up will miss a large number of visitors.

2. Page views

It’s obvious: if a person reads more pages on your blog, they are more likely to subscribe.

If you decide to show your pop-up after your first page view, you’ll increase your conversion rate, but you’ll receive fewer impressions.

A pop-up that appears after 4 page views gets fewer impressions than a pop-up that shows after 2 page views.

Notice that some visitors will open multiple pages within a few seconds upon their arrival (in order to verify if they found what they’re searching or not). Keep both page views and time as filters: in this way only people who read your content will see your pop-ups.

3. Show your pop-up at the end of posts

People who read your post(s) from start to finish are usually engaged by your content. You can take that chance to get email subscribers.

The conversion rate that you’ll get using this strategy depends on your post quality. If your posts are brilliant, your conversion rate will be quite high.

Personally, I don’t use this strategy because I already have an opt in form at the end of my post. If you don’t have an opt in form, use a pop-up.

4. Headline

Like landing pages, your pop-up needs a powerful headline to make people provide their emails.

Your headline must grab the attention of your visitors.

Use your headline to make an offer that your visitors can’t refuse. And remember to test them to see which gather more subscribers.

5. Benefits

You have very little time to communicate to your visitors, and on a pop-up you also have limited space to get your message across. With this in mind, write them as succinctly as possible so they are easy to skim.

Don’ts of Pop-Ups

All the previous stuff doesn’t work if you ignore the following don’ts.

1. Don’t show your pop-up too often

If you show your pop-up too often you will be perceived as spammy, and people will leave. I suggest that you show your pop-up at maximum once per week – and preferably only once in 15-30 days.

2. Don’t try to keep people on your site

You’ve no doubt encountered those nasty pop-ups that don’t allow you to get away from a page. Don’t ever use them, as people will never come back.

3. Don’t ask for too much information

Pop-ups work like opt-in forms: if you ask for too much information your conversion rate will decrease.

Ask for name and email – or even just the email.


Pop-ups are great to increase your email subscribers, but you have to use them well to avoid the negative impacts. Remember that to get interesting results you have to test and optimize them.

The use of pop-ups is an extremely controversial topic. So let’s hear your opinion in the comments. What do you think about them? Have you ever used pop-ups?

— Mauro D’Andrea


Build a High Converting Landing Page In Minutes

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About Mauro D Andrea
Mauro D'Andrea is the founder of Blog Growth, a blog that helps people reach their internet marketing goals. If you want to sell more and grow your income, take Mauro free guide “Increase Your Conversions”.
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  • Martin

    I’ve taken quite a hard public stance on them in the past, but it’s interesting to see some creative ways of reducing some of the negative impact while retaining their effectiveness – particularly the 60 second window.

    I’d encourage you to post a rebuttal purely from a UX/CRO point of view with some of the above in mind:

    http://www.quora.com/Search-Engine-Optimization-SEO/Are-dismissible-modal-dialogues-bad-for-SEO

  • As you say, it’s all about keeping it classy, easy and relevant.

    Classy is handled by only showing it once every 30 days and only after 60 seconds. Easy is by asking only for the email. And relevant is by giving them something of real value – in my case a content-filled email course. As well as only showing it posts in the relevant categories.

    Thanks for the insights!

    • Exactly Alex, it depends on the way you use it.

      You are welcome!

  • Mauro, the success of pop-ups also depend a lot on which geography you are using them. For example, in India, we see a fairly high success rate with pop-ups (so much so, that we are even running ad campaigns with pop-ups … with a landing page conversion rate of 45%).

    However, in the more developed nations (US, Canada), they do not work all that well. Some of the top folks in education (the industry in which we are in) are also using pop-ups (HBR).

    • Prasad, you are right.
      The success of pop-ups depends on your market generally speaking, not only on the geography.

      For example, there are niches in which the blogs are satured with pop-ups, so they don’t convert really well.
      The key is to see if it work in your specific case, as with everything.

      Thanks for sharing your experience! By the way, a 45% conversion rate with a pop-up is huge, congratulations!

  • Why does the author’s userpic in the black frame? Is everything ok with him?

  • Timing and context is everything and I have lots of data inside PadiAct to prove the point.

    Subscription rates are up to 20% when the targeting is done right and when the message rings a bell to our customers.

    The best usage I see from our customers: multiple campaigns with different messages based on the targeting (e.g organic traffic, targeted after 5 products viewed on the website with specific message based on the category of the visited products)

    Pop-ups are not the controversy but the way how they are posted without considering UX is.

    • Hi Claudiu, that’s exactly what I meant: pop-ups can be used in the right way or in the wrong one.

      Thanks for sharing your experience!

  • The biggest thing that popped out me is:

    “Email subscribers via pop-ups have lower engagement”

    Marketers spend too much time on numbers – or the wrong kind of numbers. I call them danger numbers. The goal is always 100,000 member list or whatever, but I rarely hear people talk about an engaged list. It’s not the size of your list, it’s what your list does that matters.

    So what if the conversion rate for pop ups is high (30-40%) if those people don’t ever engage with you. What’s the point?

    I treat people like how I want to be treated. If a pop-up interrupts me a minute into reading a post, I click back and never go back. It tells me all you want is my email.

    I’ll take a lower conversion and a smaller (yet engaged) list over a bloated list full of people who could care less about what I have to say.

    • Phil, you are right: numbers are not everything.

      But, the fact is that “Email subscribers via pop-ups have lower engagement” means that someone will be engaged – the engagement is lower, but it’s not zero.

  • Great stuff! I have this conversation with clietns about 4-5 times a month but this post/break down is excellent! One thing I wanted to comment on tho… You say “The best time to show a pop-up is 60 seconds after your visitors enter your site.”

    But any sites analytics will tell you at what time the visitor is likeky to bounce or exit.

    SO I usually suggest looking at the page you want to put the popup on and THEN look at the metrics for that page and let the Bounce/Exit times tell you when to display it.

    So if the visitors are typically leaving at 45 seconds – launch the popup and 35 or 40 seconds.

    Make sense?

    Thanks and keep doing good things!

    PS- If you ever want/need any guest posts let me know.

    • Hi Dustin, I didn’t try that strategy because I realized that people who bounce from your blog are not interested at all, and a pop-up won’t change the fact.

      Maybe they could be interested in the future, but if you scare them with a pop-up, probably they won’t come back ever.
      Anyway, this is just a supposition – I didn’t try this idea.
      Maybe I can give it a try as soon as I have some free time.

      You are welcome.

      PS: that’s really kind of you. I’ll keep it in mind, thank you!

    • Hello.
      when i read. The best time to show a pop-up is 60 seconds after your visitors enter your site.” I thought it was long, but I found that is interesting too, so I thought to look at the time spent visits and build on that, just as you have said. and I wonder the same thing, make sense?

      now my pop ups come out after 3 seconds of entering my blog and reappears to 30 days.

      I never put it then appears after more than 5 sgeundos. any suggestions? have you been tested? thank you a lot

  • I have found that if what you promise with your pop-up is poor quality, that if your autoresponder is below par then yes your list via pop-up or sidebar will be poor quality. I have built a strong and reactive list using pop-ups and I make a point of nurturing my list. I think too many people think the pop-up will do all the work when in fact it’s just the beginning of the work.

    • Of course, Sara, you are right: you have to do your part.

      Anyway, I didn’t say that the subscribers via pop-ups are poor quality, I said that the engagement is lower than the one from people subscribed via optin form.

      Thanks for sharing your experience!

    • I definitely think pop-ups are still really useful, relevant, and possibly even engaging if used correctly. I’m going to test them on my site and see how they work. If I find it’s working, I’ll keep it. If not, I’ll test out some other offers/headlines. If I still find it to be a poor use of space, I’ll toss it! Marketing is all about testing things before jumping the gun.

  • People complaining about popups is no reason for not using them. They work very well. People complain about Walmart too, but they’re making $$$.

    Not showing the popup all the time and to all the people is the key here.

    Dan Zarella’s research (he says yes to popups): http://danzarrella.com/my-data-shows-email-popups-work-and-dont-hurt.html

    For me personally popups worked much better than no popups, but scroll triggered boxes work double as good.

    • Peep, thank you very much for sharing that: it’s a really interesting study!

      Well, the scroll triggered boxes are interesting alternatives to pop-ups. I already programmed to test them.

  • Yeah I hate em too. But you have to try them out at some point because they can work. Very well in some instances…

    Oh – and – peace never got a chance :(

    • Hi Sean, it’s a pleasure to see you here!

      Exactly! You can hate them, but when you hear many people who are saying good things about them, you start wondering what’s the truth. And you finish writing a post about how great they are :)

  • Is there a WordPress plugin that does an email list signup light box that is customizable, in terms of who / how often / when the light box pops up?
    Would be awesome!

    • Hi David,
      I use Pippity. And yes, it has the features you describe.

      I have to admit that it’s not perfect in the design, but except for that I love it.

  • One key metric to look at after implementing a pop-up is your site’s bounce rate. However, if the modal doesn’t pop up until after 60 seconds, it’s unlikely that people who leave the site immediately thereafter would be recorded as bounces anyway (since they were already there for 60 seconds).

    Interestingly, at the Florida Conversion Conference, a couple speakers said they tried pop-ups for emails and experienced almost no negative effect on bounce rate. That would seem to me to be the key metric to analyze whether the pop-up is turning too many people off or not.

    • Hi Tom, I confirm that I didn’t see any effect on the bounce rate.
      It seems like pop-ups are becoming invisible as they are becoming more popular. After all, people just need to click “X” to close a pop-up if they don’t like it.

  • Another good read, thanks for sharing this. I’ve always wondered the benefit of using pop-ups since I almost always get annoyed whenever I encountered one. I’m glad to have read this information.

  • I freakin’ love this. Every time an expert (not you) tells me that something (popup) is a bad idea, I review in detail. I’ve loved popups for the longest time for my sites. At the end of the day what matters is how many people are on your list, and how many whip out their wallet. If popups increase that then people should get on them ASAP.

    • Hi Patrick, I believe that you should always analyze the reality from every angle, and you have to expose it to other people so they can choose with a full perspective.

      Thanks for your comment!

  • There are several kinds of pop-ups pop-ins slide ins etc. Claudiu from PadiAct describes worst to best (and why we remember the worst) here: http://www.emailaudience.com/email-pop-ups-from-worst-to-best

    • Jordie, thank you for sharing that post: it’s quite interesting!

  • Mauro,
    Brilliant post, thank you. I am a little hesitant to use pop ups, but you covered all the good points well. And it is true, nothing makes you want to leave a site faster than annoying pop ups :)

    • Thank you, Tania!

      Well, the only way to decide is to take a piece of paper, take a pen and write pros and cons about pop-ups. Then you can analyze the best options for you.

  • Great post ! Indeed pop-up works. And they work very well, if you use them wisely. See how Zalando, Shoptiques, and other great leaders use them to welcome visitors. http://wisepops.wordpress.com/2012/12/19/shoptiques-loves-pop-ups/ They surely would not use pop-ups if results were not excellent. As to me, I have tested on on my previous e-commerce website. It was displayed to first visitors, immediately. We had 2,5x more sign ups every day. And those emails were as qualified as others. So I guess there is no rules about this.

  • Can anyone recommend some good plugins for WordPress? I would love to give it a go on my blog.

    • Hi Federico,

      Yes, I would recommend Pippity. It’s the one that I use.

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  • wisepops.com is also a great tool for pop-ups, it helps you create and design your pop-up online, target exactly who will see it and how, and track results. The ROI of a pop-up depends mainly on how well is its message targeted to the right visitor.

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  • The ICE West Texas Intermediate (WTI) Light Sweet Crude Oil Futures Contract offers participants the opportunity to trade one of the world’s most liquid oil commodities in an electronic marketplace. The contract not only brings the benefits of electronic trading a US light sweetcrude maker, but also brings together the world’s three most significant oil benchmarks on a single exchange: Brent, Middle East Sour Crude and WTI. This offers a reduction in collateral requirements through the offsetting of margins.

  • Loved this article, thank you for the info.

    Being a web designer/developer, I have another perspective that I don’t believe I saw mentioned here. I recently came across this plugin…

    http://codecanyon.net/item/ninja-popups-for-wordpress/3476479

    As a developer, seeing that I could get a plugin that automatically hooked up to pretty much all the major email list service providers and social networks, I was attracted to that to save myself the trouble of developing for the mailing list signup in new and sexy and responsive ways. Of course, there’s probably a better way for me to be inserting email signup sections (suggestions welcome). ;oP

    I came across this article because I wanted to see if my own fears of and distaste for popups is worth not using them. I’m going to start trying popups because in the end I am interested in getting my stuff out there, both for engagement AND money. It looks like popups, by sheer probability, will provide bigger numbers than no popups. If numbers don’t matter, then no – don’t bother using them.

    There’s my conclusion. If you want bigger numbers, you want popups.

    Last thoughts – I actually see popups as an opportunity to get more creative. Oh, and don’t forget that this is also an opportunity to offer more services to your web clients, with something like “the Pop Up Customization Package – $99.99!”.

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  • Julia

    Mauro, what do you mean when you say you chose to show it once every 30 days per person? How did you track that? Did you drop a cookie?

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  • I personally hate pop ups, that’s why we are working on an alternative.

    “Several online studies showed that 80% percent of online surfers have negative opinion of pop-up that show without warning. go to Glowtraffic.com for more.”

  • Heidi Tang

    .

  • Rachel

    Just remember, when you’re forced to sell your goods at a hefty discount via Amazon because following the misguided ‘advice’ in this blog made your website too annoying to use, nobody made use popups to harass your visitors and potential customers for their email address. The visitors that aren’t savvy enough to use NoScript to block annoying popups invariably do simply use a fake email address to dismiss these annoyances, then go and shop at places like Amazon after they’re read all about the product on your site. Trust me, I’ve been a web developer for 20 years, and I’ve seen deluded marketing gurus sing more businesses than I count by advising them to use annoying tactics that visitors hate such as popups. They never work. Ever. Except perhaps as a sure-fire means of collecting lots of fake contact details.

  • Rachel

    Just remember, when you’re forced to sell your goods at a hefty discount via Amazon because following the misguided ‘advice’ in this blog made your website too annoying to use, nobody *made* you use popups to harass your visitors and potential customers for their email addresses.

    The visitors that aren’t savvy enough to use NoScript to block annoying popups invariably do simply use a fake email address to dismiss these annoyances. Then they go and shop at places like Amazon after they’re read all about the product on your site. Trust me, I’ve been a web developer for 20 years, and I’ve seen deluded marketing gurus sink more businesses than I count by advising them to use annoying tactics that visitors hate such as popups. They never work. Ever. Except perhaps as a sure-fire means of collecting lots of fake useless contact details.

  • For those of you who are interested in Popup windows take a look at http://www.popu.ps. It is an online service which helps you create manage and monitor your websites popups! :)

  • Helpful post! Thanks for this, I’ve been thinking between pop-ups or floating icon on my website, http://www.pisoandbeyond.com. Thanks!!

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  • I’m still not a fan of pop ups, even if they drive traffic to sign-ups :-) *judging by the comments above, I’m not alone on my feeling.

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  • I was really on the fence about my Facebook like popup but this made me feel a lot better about it. I took your advice on the seconds for it to appear and number of days before it comes back. At first I had it showing after 4 seconds! Bad idea.

  • Very interesting. I will test your advice on some of the sites we service. Delaying the pop up os the way to go.

  • I have also observed an increase in conversion after I set it to show after 120 seconds.

    I have observed that popups can also somehow make them press the X button if shown very quickly.

    My experience seems odd… as it has converted the most number of visitors with the fewest popup shown..
    is it just me or are some people also experiencing the same thing?

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  • Charles Linwood

    I absolutely loath mailing list popups more than anything else on the internet. I will instantly bounce if I see a website that has it (which seems to be at least 70% of mobile websites nowadays), no matter how relevant the content is. If I’m particularly annoyed at the popup I will “subscribe” the email address ‘f*ck@you.com’ before leaving.

    What’s the cause of my annoyance? Well, in almost every single circumstance it’s my very first time visiting your website. If you think I want to give my email address to a website that I’ve only been on for 3 seconds, then you need to ask yourself if you’d give your phone number to a stranger on the street who asked you for it.

    Mailing list pop-ups have to die. If you have a mailing list, mention it in a sidebar: don’t throw it in my face.

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  • Hello Mauro!

    I think pop-ups are real risky, Few top & educated marketers have good results with their optin rate don’t make pop-ups will work for all. Pop-up is two-edged sword. Don’t you mentioned are more important than using pop-ups, nothing is better than non sense. We should know when to use them & need to be real creative with content & designs. I see many tools are trying to automate it, for e.g thrive lead have smart exit intent, personally I have not use & experiences the results but I feel it is useful but still there are not many tools out their which are working on automation to reduce annoyance of pop-up’s.

    I’m impressed with one feature from Convertplug, would like to share with you all. What it does is, it detect if the user have finished reading the post & triggers the pop-up. I have use it on my site & results are real good. I would like to learn from anybody here who have used such unique features, that we all can utilize.

  • It’s really hard to argue with the effectiveness of a popup. I hesitated to put one of these up on a clients site for months. Should of done it sooner.

  • I absolutely hate popup signup forms, especially on mobiles where they’re usually really difficult to close. I would never sign up via a popup form on principle as it says such bad things about the brand (which is one of the downsides you mention in the article). If I want to subscribe to a blog then I will actively seek out a way to subscribe – interrupting me with a popup doesn’t do anything. No wonder engagement is lower for users who subscribe in this way.

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  • Justin G

    As annoying as they are. Popups really do work. I recently starting implementing an opt-in popup offering a 5% off over $50 coupon. Our order value increased by about 5%, sales by about 10%, and our email sign ups increased by 350%. Only about 1 in every 8 orders actually use the coupon, so we aren’t giving away too much profit. I wish we tried it years ago (others in the company were anti-coupon so we never even trialed it until recently). So worth it though. I’m using Popup Domination which is really cheap, very easy to integrate and it provides AB testing, reporting, advanced options etc. It’s worth taking a look at if you aren’t too sure where to start: http://tinyurl.com/hd4o9q6

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