It’s easy to forget that your website is instrumental to your online business success. By this, we meant that optimizing every aspect of your site involves looking at your various pages and understanding their purpose. When visitors go to your blog, the purpose should be to read engaging content. When going to your homepage, your call-to-action should be clear and define.
As you can tell, optimizing your page is important for converting visitors and getting their contact info. However, does your page incite engagement? Do you provide a proper user experience that doesn’t irritate or intimate users? These are the questions you should be thinking about when you crafting any of your pages, let alone your entire website.
In this post, we highlight 20 of our favorite Contact Us pages. Take note of the user experience each provides and how you would like to incorporate certain aspects into your own site.
Let’s get to it!
Small form fields with a simple design makes EvolvingSEO’s contact page less intimidating and more welcoming to the user.
When in doubt, use humor. Austin Kleon’s page gives guidelines on how to email him, but doesn’t deter you from contacting him. He lets you know upfront that your message should be short and sweet so he can get back to you in a jiff!
Denise Chandler has quite the design for her contact page. With welcoming icons next to each field, Denise’s design mitigates the overwhelm that would normally exist using this number of form fields. Way to go!
Heyo expresses clean, clear language before directing you to its awesome form. When in doubt, go simple, not empty, as many contact pages seem to default towards.
Putting a map next to your contact form is another smart way to engage your customers. Complete with form field icons and social media buttons, Commerce Pundit’s contact page is a solid presentation to visitors.
As we’ve been seeing, a common thread with good contact pages is that they tell you EXACTLY what they’re for. PointBlankSEO doesn’t disappoint with it’s dynamic form fields and definitive purpose at the top.
IMPACT gives you more information so you know exactly what you’re getting by contacting the firm. Providing this information will save both the visitor and the webmasters a lot of time in the long run.
Shopify offers a contact experience similar to the rest of its site; minimalist and effective. There isn’t much here to highlight, and that’s the best reason for taking a look. That means you’re doing your UX right!
Catalyst aims to reassure clients of information privacy. Give that a shot and see if you get an increase in conversions!
Infow keeps its contact form at the bottom of its page, complete with its phone number, social media buttons, and form fields. We say that it’s quick and efficient in its design — set yours up like this and try it out!
Looking for a smart way to get more contact page submissions? Try Go Fish Digital’s way of keeping encouraging testimonials near the form fields. We also like how they put related blog posts next to the contact form — the widget will decrease the amount of bounces off the page overall.
Litmus’s contact page offers a wide range of choice: call, email, or connect through social media. Allowing for more points of contact in your contact page builds trust with your visitors.
Globe Runner SEO also houses a direct, tight email form, complete with its address, phone number, and map directions. We think this style is excellent and can easily be replicated by webmasters everywhere.
Marketing Signals goes a step further in its contact page, where it includes its local data, complete with email and a contact form. It also includes a Captcha, which is good for readers and the webmaster (not so much for spam bots).
You can’t get any simpler than this! Copyblogger has a large contact form on its page, but it’s also prefaced with several levels of support for its various products.
Contently does a spectacular job with its modal piece for its own contact form. You have to fill out all the forms, but with only four to fill in, it shouldn’t deter visitors from starting a correspondence.
When you click on the contact page for Brandignity, the actual form overlays the entire page. We think it’s a nifty feature that meshes well with its design.
SingleGrain’s page is cleanly displayed and organized enough so that nothing is disorienting. The contact form is on one side, and the contact address data is on the other. It’s not a whole bunch of locations or phone numbers. Contacting the site owner should be streamlined, not overwhelming.
The Media Image organizes its business locations far better than you would imagine! With respective locations and emails collected in sections, this page shares more information than the average contact page, but relays information far better, with less clunky delivery.
Posting a really cool infographic above your form can go far in engaging your audience. Quicksprout is known for its interesting theme of illustrations, but feel free to take inspiration from its contact form to make yours just as enriching. Nice work!
These are our top 20 contact pages. Did you learn anything insightful, or do you have some of your contact lessons to share? Keep us informed by sharing your thoughts in the comments section below!