About Nexsales

Founded in 2008 a B2B Marketing and Sales Solution provider, Nexsales is an expert in contact data management and lead generation. We work as your partner to provide you with accurate inside information and prospect intelligence that help you define your challenges better. We craft B2B marketing programs and combine targeted list building, telephone-based outreach, with brand strategy, social media, and innovations in technology and analytics.

Our Leadership Team

Milap Shah,

Executive Chairman & Founder

Milap Shah spearheads the company’s vision and growth initiatives.Leveraging his extensive management consulting experience in over 20 countries at the C-level, Milap builds strategic client relationships and leads full-scale solutions initiatives.

Prior to founding Nexsales, Milap headed the Asia Operations for Global eProcure, where he profitably grew the operations from early start-up stage to three delivery centers across the world; and developed a high caliber leadership team. As a Manager with Accenture’s management consulting practice, he led strategy, supply chain, global outsourcing and IT engagements for Fortune 500 companies like Deutsche Bank, Shell and SABIC. Milap was also named to the prestigious 2007 “Pros To Know” list, by the US-based Supply & Demand Chain Executive for his leadership in influencing decision making at the Board level and for his expertise in the supply chain and outsourcing fields.

Jay Kamdar,

CEO & Co-Founder

Jay Kamdar is the CEO with 30 years of management, sales, marketing and engineering experience.  Jay has led number of break-through technology startups from conceptualization to commercialization stages.

Most recently at MagSil Corporation, Jay led the commercialization of IP Portfolio generating tens of millions of dollars in licensing revenue. At  MoSys Inc as the head of Asia Sales he successfully drove multi-million dollar business engagements with global OEMs in Japan and Korea. Jay  was a Co-founder, COO and later CEO of Nazomi Communications, a pioneer in Java Acceleration Technology and a provider of multimedia & Java application processors. He drove Nazomi’s technology and chip products into cell phones made by world’s leading phone makers such as Samsung, SK Telecom, Sony and Sharp. At Sun Microsystems he was a senior group marketing manager responsible for Java processor products for Internet Appliances such as mobile, smart card, set-top boxes and Internet TV markets. Jay spent early years of his career with National Semiconductor in a number of positions, including Sr. Product Marketing Director for a $500M+ division.

Careers

 

How We Work:

We are polyglots…

We believe in using the best resources and processes for the job depending on the business need while maintaining a slight bias toward the tools the team knows the best.
What is more important is getting the job done and well!

We are innovators…

We believe that to be in front of the game you cannot walk the treaded path. We have developed innovative technology and processes such as our latest path breaking patent pending technology, FastSwitch™, is a live call automation system that enables our clients to directly have relevant conversations with the targeted prospects with access to in-depth prospect profile.

We are agile…

Agile methodologies mean different things to different people. For us, the most important part of Agile is doing what works best for the team, focusing on quick ROI and alignment to the business need. We are truly a global company. We have people in Seattle, California, Michigan, Florida and Mumbai. We’re pragmatic, not dogmatic. We’re never afraid to try to new things to see if they work and reconsider our positions if the situation warrants it.

We value our people…

We spend time regularly working on whatever we’re interested in. You will have ready access to Executive Management. Salaries are generous and ample vacation time. We work hard, We play hard!

Interested?

We’re looking for people who are interested in getting in on the ground floor of an incredible opportunity to build amazing software. Think you’ve got something to contribute to our exceptional team? We’d like to hear from you!You can mail us at career@nexsales.com

Contact Us

Corporate Headquarters: Silicon Valley

Nexsales Corporation
20660 Stevens Creek Blvd., #129
Cupertino, CA 95014 USA

Telephone: +1-408-831-3800
Fax: +1-408-831-3700

Asia Operations

Delivery Center 1
Plot 34 (Part), SEEPZ (SEZ),
Andheri (E),
Mumbai 400 096 India

Telephone:(+91)-22-2829-2381

 

Delivery Center 2
201, Wadala Udyog Bhavan,
Naigaum Cross Road,
Mumbai – 400 031 India

 

Delivery Center 3
First Floor, Unit No. E-3,
Western Industrial Co-operative Estate Limited, MIDC Marol
Opposite SEEPZ Gate No.1, Andheri(E)
Mumbai – 400 093 India

A good time to invest in Social Media, or not: Find out what’s best for your business

As of mid 2011, 44-percent of Fortune 500 companies didn’t have a Facebook account and another 40-percent don’t have a Twitter presence. These companies –with a vastness of resources haven’t taken the time to ask their in-house IT guys to set up a simple Facebook page? With online communities blooming, we have had to fight, tooth-and-nail, to get a serious audience for the question “why?” Why post 5 times a day on Facebook? Why tweet 100 times a month? Why open a seventh branded twitter account? Why get your space carved out on Google+, Foursquare, or the like?

Each company needs a social landing page. While some do just well with a website, some require a multi-channel approach .It is important for all companies to understand WHY their company should invest in social media and whether they should or not. Here some such concerning factors that will help you understand whether or not and how social media can help you:

When it Makes Sense:

There are plenty of instances where Facebook and Twitter make a great deal of sense. If your business is reliant on regular interaction with the consumer or the perception of an authoritative voice on something, Twitter needs you. If you’re a news-maker without a Facebook, that’s a problem.

Regularly Returning Customers:

If your business/organization has regularly returning customers (say at least once a month) the sort of instant mass-contact you get from Facebook brings a great deal of benefits. A Facebook post might be the best and cheapest weapon in the advertising arsenal for a beauty salon trying to drum up business around prom time, or a coffee shop trying to get rid of those scones before they expire.

Now, if you don’t fit into one of those categories, its time to start asking yourself: “Self, why do I need to devote business hours to updating social media?” Well, you don’t.

Your Audience:

Companies spend time urging customers to like them. Begging, “Help us get to 1000 fans by tomorrow night!” New York Times blogger MP Mueller rightly puts these practices in perspective. “It feels a little like a kid on the playground begging to be picked for a team,” he writes. “It makes me feel uncomfortable for that company and question why I would consider a relationship with them.” And the reward that consumers get for giving in? Giving up vital wall-space to self-promoting advertisers. Folks don’t want to see business spam on Facebook, this is their space.

Beyond the desires of your consumers, we have to ask, “Are these people even my consumers?” In 2011, 77-percent of Facebook users were 33 years old and younger. The U.S. census data reveals that only 12.7-percent of business owners, leaders, and CEOs are in that same age range. If you’re targeting businesses, Facebook is not your tool.

Time Investment:

A 2011 infographic from Social Times illustrates the “Real Cost of Social Media.” They find that the average social media campaign (year-long) costs just over $200,000 in time and expense. So much for free advertising, right?

Another study looked closely at the potential return on investment a company gets from Twitter. The findings were a bit worrisome for the “gurus” of the world. The average company on Twitter invests $2,382 a month and sees a return of $1,667 (ROI: 43%). This situation screams strategy and time management.

Reputation Management:

An easy response to defend the use of social media (albeit not especially compelling) is the “What harm can it do? Its free!” response. In early 2010, food-giant Nestle found themselves in quite the Facebook quandary. Thousands upon thousands of comments flooded their wall. “Why is there no ‘I want to register my disgust button’?” was one such comment. A few rumors and a viral video turned Nestle’s Facebook page from a non-destination into the worst PR move in company history. And if that story isn’t enough Google the Southwest Airlines twitter fiasco are one of the many instances where media has gone wrong.

The take home point here isn’t that your business should close down every social media outlet you’ve opened. In fact, giving your consumers the ability to “like” or “mention” you is perfectly good practice. Spending work hours on twitter of Facebook hoping to drum up business, on the other hand, likely has the worst ROI of any marketing effort if not done aptly.