How to design a B2B website home page?

People buy from those they trust. If visitors don’t trust you, they’re much less likely to buy from you – no matter how attractive your prices or your promises are. But don't rely entirely on your website to build trust for the first time.

Updated on
September 2, 2023
b2b website home page messaging framework example

Website is an important element in B2B buyer journey and process.

Your home page's primary job is not to tell your story. Homepages aren't your company Wikipedia page. They are your most visited marketing asset. Don't be exhaustive — give your ICP the TL:DR.

Before prospects come to your website, they should have already heard and be familiar with your story/narrative and POV through other channels.

What is a B2B Website Homepage Design?

A homepage functions as an introductory page for your website. It’s the first thing visitors see, and it takes them only a few seconds to decide whether they want to stick around. And since a company’s homepage accounts for up to 50 percent of the site’s total pageviews, it’ll make or break your business.

But don't rely entirely on your website to tell the story for the first time. Most visitors don't have that much attention to give you. Message testing data via Wynter is clear; first-time visitors are primarily interested in:

  • what is it?
  • is it for me?
  • what can I do with it?
  • why this over alternatives?

Asking them to dive into your story is too big of an ask (in most cases), says Peep Laja.

The story needs to be spread by the CEO and marketing through social, podcasts, email, blog, etc - day in and day out.

The odds of you converting someone during their first visit are very low. You could use that visit as a starting point to tell your story (through remarketing etc), so they buy into you over time. In short, your b2b business need a website strategy in place.

Users spend an average of 5.94 seconds looking at a website’s main image, so choose images that are relevant to your product or service offering and will not distract from the overall objective of the website.

A Website Communication Approach - They Ask, You Answer

They Ask, You Answer is a business framework with one obsession at its core: “What is my customer asking?”

In a b2b website communication design context, you can modify this to you answer, you imagine what they are thinking, you answer and repeat this a few times.

If you want the BEST chance to convert your website visitors...

...then anchor your homepage messaging on a specific use case 👌🏻

What's the goal of a homepage?

Your website homepage has a few main functions: Show visitors what they’re looking for, show them where to start, and establish your company’s credibility.

Anthony Pierri from Fletch says, in most cases, it's to get someone to click the CTA.

And in most cases, there's a finite amount of words you can (or SHOULD) include in a homepage.

Which means if your homepage speaks to multiple customer types, the amount of words you can devote to each segment SHRINKS ⬇️.

In general, there are three levels of specificity for website messaging:

Messaging an entire platform

↳ consists of several products for different customer types

Messaging an entire product

↳ consists of several different use cases that may (or may not) be shared by the same customer types

Messaging on a specific use case

↳ anchored on one singular reason someone would use the product

Rippling Home Page Website Messaging

Rippling anchors their homepage on the entire platform.

→ Since they have multiple products aimed at different departments, they have ~13 words to convince each department

We can see Bizongo, a B2B website, designed and developed by Everything Design, following a similar structure.

Bizongo, a B2B website, designed and developed by Everything Design - Homepage

Notion Home Page Website Messaging

Notion anchors their homepage on the product.

→ Since they cover three main use cases, they have between 11-40 words to convince the segment(s) depending on if the segments are looking for wikis, project management, and docs all at once (or just one of those)

Loom Home Page Website Messaging

Loom anchors their homepage on a use case.

(or to be fair, they DID at one point... they've since removed the main use case)

→ Since they are just focused on the use case of sending team updates, they can devote 61 words to making their case AND talk really in depth about the product and how it works.

Now maybe you're thinking...

"Aren't all three of these companies really successful?"

And the answer is YES!

This is purely talking about the AMOUNT OF WORDS you can use to make your case.

The product adoption of any of these platforms, products, or use cases is dependent on the go-to-market muscle backing each one.

three levels of specificity for website messaging

What should you put on your b2b website's homepage?

A strong value proposition is more important than lowering friction.

If you have something the market wants, they're ready to put up with some inconvenience.

Sure everything is important, but you gotta prioritize. Focus energy and effort where it will have the most impact.

Every website should have these six essential components on the homepage:

  1. Value proposition and messaging: what you do and who you do it for in your brand tone of voice.
  2. Target keyword: the word or phrase that you want your business to be found for.
  3. Differentiation: why a customer should choose you over other solutions.
  4. Proof: evidence that you can do what you say you can.
  5. Brand application: a consistent look and feel that reflects your brand.
  6. Call to action: ways for your visitor to convert or continue their journey.

Remember, your website homepage is supposed to act as a silent salesperson. Walk your visitors through the purchasing process, and convert them into happy, enthusiastic customers.

What is a perfect homepage template for a b2b startup?

70% of small business websites lack a Call to Action (CTA) on their homepage, so that is one key point to consider, have a clear call to action on your home page.

However, there is no such thing as a perfect homepage template, says Robert from Fletch in his LinkedIn post.


💥 Because your business growth model dictates your website strategy.

Remember, your website is just another Go to Market asset.

It should have a specific purpose

↳ especially for awareness and acquisition motions.

Too many startups use it as a company wiki trying to explain everything they do and how they do it.

❌ This is a BIG mistakes.

It puts prospects into evaluation mode and forces them to make a decision on everything right away.

Instead, startups should meet prospects with the smallest message to get potential users to the next step.

There is plenty more time to communicate everything else.

Here are the 3 acquisition models and the corresponding messaging strategy

🟢🟢🟢 Sales-Led Growth

The primary motion here is to reach out to prospects directly via:

→ emails & LinkedIn

→ cold calls

→ events

The purpose of the website?

✅ To establish credibility

Running an outbound motion doesn’t even require a website.

But it can be useful when a prospect starts to engage with your outbound message, and goes to your site to see if you are legit.

The website messaging strategy?

💪 Tout your most impressive progress that highlights your credibility — and indicates that you could be valuable to a target customer.

Include things like:

→ Big customer logos

→ Case studies

→ Funding announcements

🟣🟣🟣 Marketing-Led Growth

In this motion, startups are engaging with prospects indirectly through content to drive them to your site:

→ Social media posts

→ blog articles

→ webinars & communities

The purpose of the website?

🫱Convert a target persona on the CTA

↳ Either book a demo or start a trial

In this model, your website is CRITICAL for acquisition.

The website messaging strategy?

🎯 Be as clear as possible about what the product does.

To do this, emphasize your most compelling capability that you enable for a user.

And save all the extra capabilities and features for your sales demo or in-product messaging.

🔵🔵🔵 Product-Led Growth

For PLG startups, your website strategy will be very similar to those taking a marketing-led approach.

Especially for early stage companies.


👥 Because you’ll need a lot of users to get PLG acquisition working.

(Not to mention finding product-market fit)

👉 You can’t rely on product-led acquisition in the early days.

Because your are starting at zero users.

The purpose of the website?

🤠 Get a potential user to try the product.

The website messaging strategy?

🔨 Focus on the most compelling capability AND the feature that powers it.

→ Think of the page almost as a buy now for the single feature

Consider the company examples for Salesforce, HubSpot, and Calendly

growth strategy and website home page messaging
They all had drastically different growth models in the early days. And very different website strategies!
Image Credits : Fletch

There are three narrative structures for B2b SaaS startup homepages?

Single Use Case Narrative

→ "Here’s how our software helps you accomplish one specific thing."

Multi-Use Case Narrative

→ "Look at all the different things our software helps you do."

Suite of Products Narrative

→ "Look at all these different software products we've created."

To further simplify (or perhaps complicate) things...

✓ Any company could theoretically use any narrative

↳ for example, a page about Microsoft Office 365 could be written in a use case narrative, a multi-use case narrative, or a multi-product narrative. Your business strategy determines which direction your home page communication should take.

What should you give priority on B2b SaaS startup homepages - Features or Benefits?

I would you need to find a balance, but in so many cases companies are failing to showcase the features well. In many times the benefits are common and understood, yes it saves times and money, so does your competition.

Describing your product features in excruciating detail ("11% faster processing speeds!!!") may be effective in some contexts, like a late-stage sales conversation. But it’s rarely effective in b2b website home page messaging.  

Conversational copy on B2b startup homepages

Conversational copy – what B2B marketers are obsessed with but can’t achieve. Because they treat it like a hook up when it’s really a marriage to get right, says Victoria Gamlen

Most B2B companies don't know their target audience well enough to have a conversation with them, in real life or in their copy. And what people who don’t write copy don’t understand is this:Copy isn’t written. It’s assembled from raw materials in the form of experiences, moments, and anecdotes.

The tagline that “just came to you"? You drew on data from your subconscious. There’s no way you didn’t; information has to come from somewhere.Another thing people don’t understand about writing copy (and I mean actual copy, not social media writing), is that conversational or not, it isn’t about writing like you speak.It’s about writing how your client speaks.Copywriters are voice actors. We just use the written word instead of the spoken one.

To write like you speak from the perspective of a company that sells a product that you don’t use and drive revenue from it takes an enormous amount of effort on its own. But to do all that and then also make it casual yet clever? That requires making yourself a local. It’s learning nuances like knowing that Prescott is actually pronounced like Triscuit, and that anyone actually from Silicon Valley would never be caught dead calling it that. (It’s the Bay Area.)

It’s learning that a Vesper martini is stirred, not shaken. So even though shaking looks cooler for a video montage on the website, anyone who knows anything about cocktails is going to think you don’t. You only pick up on these things if you’re immersed in it. That is much harder to do with a product that doesn’t solve a problem you personally have or a target audience you think you’re too good to get to know. More work is required to get the insight required to write effective conversational copy and many B2B copywriters and marketers who think they’re copywriters refuse to get their hands dirty. So they default to dumbed down, overly friendly copy and trashy all lowercase subject lines that turns off their audience.Because they tried to riff before they researched. Because they fell for the lie that writing something that reads effortlessly was effortless.

How to improve B2B startup homepages messaging?

There is a reason why “B2B” has been dubbed “boring to boring”.

Is there a quick fix? Yes.

  1. Go read your homepage now for 8 seconds
  2. Put yourself in your best customers’ shoes… before they became your clients…
  3. Ask yourself: does this excite me to learn more?

Remember, you have about 8 seconds to make an impression for the right buyer.

If you’ve done this exercise and 8 seconds later, you're like “meh"... then where you need to start is: POSITIONING

Positioning (or a lack thereof) is the root of all copywriting-evil.

Here is what you can do fast to make your copy un-suck.

I’ve found the best quick fix for positioning (and consequently messaging) problems is April Dunford’s framework. Do a brainstorming session around these five topics:

  1. Competitive alternatives: if you didn’t exist, what would customers use? For Saas, it’s often human labor that is prone to errors and much more costly. For IT development companies, it’s the opposite: a Saas that is much more restricted than a custom solution.
  2. Key Unique Attributes: what features/capabilities do you have that alternatives don’t? This can be tough, actually. You might come up with “our people and our culture”. Which is nonsense, your buyers don’t care about that. If in doubt, ring a few of your best customers and ask them - the answer will reveal itself.
  3. Value: what value do the attributes enable for your buyers? Tie it to making money or saving money, but don’t stop there. Be brave and bring in emotional/psychological attributes too. A cybersec solution will save millions in problems, but it also gives peace of mind and better sleep for execs. Of course, you want to focus on the features from step 2.
  4. Customers that care: who cares a lot about these values? You’ll find that a vertical or a niche loves your solution more dearly than others. Make sure you have this down, don’t be afraid to communicate it for fear of scaring off or not attracting others. Fortune favors niched and well-positioned companies.
  5. The market you win: what is the business context in which your value becomes intuitively crystal-clear?
  • Do new CxOs need your solution?
  • Do companies who just got funded need you?
  • Or those who have just been victim of a cyberattack and are running Azure with part of the infrastructure on premise in multiple locations…? (you get the point).

Again, this is a quick fix, but if you talk about the above instead of how great and reliable you are, your awards and your years of experience, you’ll make it easier for the right customer to intuitively fall in love with your offering. «« and that's your goal with B2B copy.

Do this fix now for better results starting tomorrow. Then find someone who can do proper positioning and messaging based on customer interviews and an intimate understanding of your market and product.

Checklist to get improve B2B startup homepages

7 tips to create a simple home page website design by CXL

  1. Research your audience and the sites they visit most. Look for case studies on design changes from said sites and how those affected key areas.
  2. Create a mashup for your own site with all the “working” components you uncover.
  3. Obey the rules of cognitive fluency when you lay out your design. Put things where visitors expect to find them.
  4. Rely on your own colors, logo, and typeface to communicate clearly and subtly. Don’t add copy or images unless they communicate something your visitor cares about.
  5. When in doubt, less is more. One large image is usually better than a bunch of little ones; one column instead of three; more whitespace instead of more “stuff.”
  6. Make sure your site fits the expectations for pricing, aesthetics, speed, etc.
  7. Retain originality. A “prototypical” site doesn’t mean that every aspect of your site should fit that mold.

Don’t think of your site as a one-of-a-kind piece of art. Instead, make it a composite of all the best stuff.

The six website sections that drew the most interest from viewers

  1. The institution’s logo. Users spent 6.48 seconds focused on this area before moving on.
  2. The main navigation menu. Almost as popular as the logo, subjects spent an average of 6.44 seconds viewing the menu.
  3. The search box. Users focused for just over 6 seconds.
  4. The site’s main image. Users’ eyes fixated for an average of 5.94 seconds.
  5. The site’s written content. Users spent about 5.59 seconds.
  6. The bottom of a website. Users spent about 5.25 seconds.

Key takeaway: A good first impression leads to a longer visit. Make sure the six elements listed here look great.

Homepage as the core positioning strategy document

Using a startup's homepage as the core positioning strategy document is both innovative and practical. This approach capitalizes on the homepage's accessibility and user-friendliness to communicate essential information about the company's value proposition, products, and services. Let's delve into why this strategy is effective and how it can be optimized:

Advantages of a Clear Homepage for Positioning

Ease of Consumption

  • Familiar Format: Most people are accustomed to browsing websites, making a homepage a natural starting point for understanding a company.
  • Instant Access: Unlike traditional documents, a homepage is immediately accessible to anyone with internet access, broadening the reach of your messaging.


  • Focused Messaging: A well-designed homepage forces you to distill your value proposition to its essence, ensuring that visitors grasp the core benefits of your offering quickly.
  • Visual Support: The use of visuals, infographics, and brief text blocks can convey complex ideas more efficiently than lengthy documents.

Universal Accessibility

  • Wide Reach: Anyone from potential customers to investors can get a quick understanding of what the company does and its value proposition without needing access to internal documents.
  • Easy Sharing: Sharing a link to the homepage is straightforward, making it easy to spread awareness of your startup.

Maximizing the Homepage as a Positioning Tool

Clear Value Proposition

  • Ensure that your homepage clearly states what your product or service is, who it's for, and why it's unique. This should be immediately apparent to first-time visitors.

User-Centric Design

  • Design with your target audience in mind. The layout, language, and content should resonate with their needs, preferences, and pain points.

Strategic Content Placement

  • Prioritize content to guide visitors through your key messages effectively. Use the hierarchy of information to lead them from understanding your product to taking action, such as signing up or making a purchase.

Testimonials and Social Proof

  • Include customer testimonials, case studies, or notable press mentions on your homepage. This adds credibility and can help solidify your positioning in the market.

Continuous Optimization

  • Regularly update and test different elements of your homepage to refine your messaging and improve user engagement. Analytics can provide insights into how visitors interact with your page, allowing for data-driven adjustments.

The concept of leveraging a startup's homepage as its primary positioning strategy document is a testament to the power of simplicity and clarity in marketing. By focusing on making the homepage a concise, accessible, and compelling introduction to the business, startups can effectively communicate their value proposition to a broad audience. This approach not only streamlines the positioning process but also aligns with the way people seek and digest information in the digital age.

How to address multiple target customer segments effectively on a website?

Addressing multiple target customer segments effectively on a website, especially for early-stage startups, is a critical step towards achieving product-market fit (PMF) and scaling the business. The approach you choose can significantly impact how well you connect with your audience and guide them through your product or service offerings. Let's delve into the two strategies you mentioned, providing a detailed analysis of each and considerations for startups looking to implement them.

Addressing Segments One at a Time


  1. Clarity and Focus: By dedicating specific sections of your homepage to a single customer segment, you can tailor your messaging and value proposition directly to their needs and pain points. This clarity can lead to higher engagement rates, as visitors feel that the product or service directly addresses their requirements.
  2. Simplicity in Design and Navigation: A homepage focused on a single segment at a time can be simpler to design and navigate. This simplicity helps in guiding the user smoothly towards the desired action, such as signing up or requesting more information.
  3. Easier to Test and Optimize: When you’re focusing on one customer segment at a time, it’s easier to run A/B tests and optimize your messaging and calls to action (CTAs) for conversion. You can clearly measure the effectiveness of your approach with a specific audience and make data-driven decisions.


  • Identifying Your Ideal Customer Profile (ICP): It’s crucial for startups to have a deep understanding of their ICP. This understanding includes knowing the problems your ICP faces and how your product or service solves those problems.
  • Segment Messaging Below: After addressing your primary segment, you can introduce messaging for additional segments further down the page. This approach allows you to still reach out to other potential customers without diluting the main message.

Addressing All Segments at Once


  1. Broad Appeal: By creating divergent paths on the homepage, you can appeal to multiple customer segments simultaneously. This approach can be particularly beneficial if your product or service genuinely offers value to a diverse range of users.
  2. Segment-Specific User Journeys: Directing visitors to sub-pages that are tailored to their specific needs can enhance the user experience, as each segment is guided through a journey that resonates with them.


  • Complexity in Design and User Experience: Designing a homepage that effectively addresses multiple segments at once can be challenging. It requires a delicate balance to ensure that the page doesn’t become cluttered or confusing, potentially diluting the message for all segments.
  • Risk of Fragmentation: Especially for early-stage startups, trying to cater to multiple segments simultaneously can lead to a lack of focus. This fragmentation can make it harder to achieve PMF, as resources are spread thin across multiple fronts.
  • Higher Demands on Content and SEO: Each pathway needs to be carefully crafted with segment-specific content, which can increase the demands on content creation and SEO optimization to ensure each sub-page ranks well and appeals to its intended audience.

Strategic Recommendation for Early-Stage Startups

For most early-stage startups, the safer and more effective strategy is to address customer segments one at a time. This approach allows for a focused, clear messaging strategy that can deeply resonate with a core target audience, facilitating the achievement of PMF. Once a solid foundation has been established with the primary segment, startups can then consider expanding their focus to include additional segments, using insights and successes from their initial efforts to guide the expansion.

It's essential to continuously gather feedback from your target segments and be willing to iterate on your strategy. Monitoring engagement metrics and conversion rates can provide valuable insights into how well your messaging and overall website design are resonating with your intended audience, allowing for ongoing optimization and refinement.

How to craft effective landing pages?

These 14 questions are essential for crafting effective landing pages that not only capture attention but also convert visitors into leads or customers. They address key concerns and motivations of the target audience, ensuring that the content resonates and persuades effectively. Let’s delve into how answering these questions can significantly enhance your landing page strategy:

 1. What do I get out of this?

Clearly outline the benefits of your offering. Highlight what the visitor stands to gain, focusing on solutions to their problems or how their life will improve.

 2. Are the results believable?

Support your claims with evidence. This can include statistics, case studies, or testimonials that lend credibility to your promises.

 3. Are the results likely?

Demonstrate the typical outcomes customers can expect. Real-world examples or success rates can help set realistic expectations.

 4. Will the results be fast?

If your solution offers quick results, emphasize the timeframe. Speed is often a significant decision-making factor for many customers.

 5. Will I have to work hard for the results?

Clarify the level of effort required from the user. If your solution simplifies or automates processes, make sure to highlight these aspects.

 6. Who have you already helped?

Showcase your track record by mentioning companies or individuals who have benefited from your offering. Customer logos or short testimonials work well here.

 7. Who vouches for you?

Incorporate third-party validation, such as awards, certifications, or influencer endorsements, to build trust and credibility.

 8. Why shouldn’t I use your competitor?

Differentiate yourself by clearly stating what sets you apart. Focus on unique features, superior service, or better outcomes.

 9. Is this a generic or specific solution?

Position your offering as tailored to your audience’s specific needs, challenges, or industry, rather than a one-size-fits-all solution.

 10. Why is it worth my money?

Justify the investment by demonstrating the value and ROI of your solution. Compare the cost against the benefits or savings over time.

 11. Why is it worth my time?

Explain how engaging with your solution is a worthwhile investment of their time. If there’s a learning curve, emphasize the long-term gains.

 12. Why should I care right now?

Create urgency or highlight timely relevance. Explain why acting sooner rather than later is beneficial.

 13. Do I really need this?

Help visitors self-identify the need for your solution. Frame your offering as the solution to a problem they are experiencing or as a way to achieve their goals.

 14. Why should I trust you?

Establish trust through transparency, such as sharing your company’s background, the team’s expertise, and your commitment to customer satisfaction.

Execution Tips:
- Personalization and Targeting: Tailor the content to speak directly to your primary audience, using language and examples that resonate with them.
- Visuals and Design: Use visuals that complement your messaging and guide the visitor through your landing page smoothly.
- Call to Action (CTA): Make sure your CTA is clear, compelling, and directly related to the value proposition presented.
- Simplicity and Clarity: Avoid overwhelming visitors with too much information or complex jargon. Keep your messaging focused and easy to understand.

By meticulously addressing these questions, you can ensure that your landing pages effectively communicate value, build trust, and prompt action. This approach not only improves the user experience but also significantly increases the likelihood of conversion.

What sections do a b2b website home page need?

1) Hero Section

The hero section serves as the initial touchpoint for visitors, establishing the first impression of the product. It's pivotal for positioning the product by succinctly answering critical questions about what the product is, its intended users, and the use cases it addresses. This section's strategic importance lies in its ability to quickly convey essential information while building credibility through the display of recognizable and trust-inspiring logos of partner or client companies. Effective use of this space can significantly enhance user engagement from the onset.

2) Problem Section

Identifying and articulating the problem that your product addresses is crucial for resonating with your target audience. This section is about empathy and alignment; by explicitly stating the problems your potential customers face, you're not only demonstrating understanding but also validating their experiences. The challenge here is to be specific enough to connect with your "best fit" customers while naturally filtering out those who might not benefit from your solution as much. This deliberate focus on a target customer base is a strategy that many startups overlook, to their detriment.

3) Solution Introduction

After highlighting the problem, the transition to presenting your product as the solution is a critical moment. This section should expand on the initial positioning provided in the hero section, offering additional information that underlines how your product addresses the identified problems. It's an opportunity to begin shifting the narrative from challenges to solutions, setting the stage for a deeper exploration of your product's value propositions.

4) Value Propositions

Diving into the specifics of your product's value propositions is where you articulate the concrete benefits that your product offers. Discussing features, feature sets, and their corresponding capabilities allows you to showcase how your product solves the problems mentioned earlier. This section is about bridging the gap between abstract benefits and tangible features, providing clear, compelling reasons for why your product is the right choice. Each value proposition should be clearly linked to a specific problem or need, ensuring that the product's relevance and efficacy are unmistakably communicated.

Implementing the best home page structure for a early stage b2b startup

For early-stage startups, adopting this structured approach to homepage design can significantly improve the clarity and persuasiveness of their online presence. It mirrors a natural conversation flow you might have during a sales call, where you establish rapport, identify pain points, present your solution, and then delve into the specifics of why your solution is the best fit.

Moreover, this structure encourages startups to clearly define and understand their target audience, an exercise that is beneficial far beyond website design. It affects product development, marketing strategies, and customer service approaches. By adopting this homepage structure, startups can create a more engaging, informative, and convincing online experience that aligns with their overall business strategies and customer engagement goals.

Your B2B homepage serves a distinct purpose beyond merely driving conversions. It is crucial to clarify your identity, offerings, and target audience to attract the right visitors and repel those who are not a fit. Here’s a comprehensive breakdown to guide you:

Key Objectives of a B2B Homepage

  1. Clarify Your Identity:
    • Clearly state what your product or service category is. This ensures that visitors immediately understand the nature of your business.
  2. Explain What You Do:
    • Define the problem you solve and the solutions you offer. This helps potential customers quickly grasp the value you provide and how you can address their specific needs.
  3. Identify Your Target Market:
    • Specify who your ideal customers are. This not only attracts the right audience but also filters out those who might not benefit from your offerings.

Structuring Your Homepage

1. Clear and Concise Headline:

  • Start with a strong headline that encapsulates your core identity. It should be straightforward and indicative of your product/service category.

2. Subheadline with Value Proposition:

  • Follow with a subheadline that elaborates on the main benefit you offer. Highlight the problem you fix and the solution you provide.

3. Brief Introduction:

  • Offer a succinct introduction that sets the stage for more detailed information. This section should capture attention and encourage further exploration.

4. Problem Definition:

  • Clearly articulate the common pain points or challenges your target audience faces. This establishes relevance and empathy.

5. Solution Overview:

  • Provide an overview of your solution, emphasizing how it effectively addresses the identified problems. Use clear, jargon-free language.

6. Target Market Identification:

  • Define who your solution is for. Be explicit about the industries, roles, or types of businesses that will benefit most from your offerings.

7. Supporting Evidence:

  • Include testimonials, case studies, or data points that validate your claims. Real-world examples enhance credibility and trust.

8. Engagement Elements:

  • Incorporate engaging elements such as videos, infographics, or interactive sections that make the information more digestible and compelling.

Why This Approach Works for a b2b home page?

Attraction of Ideal Audience:

  • By clearly defining what you are, what you do, and who you serve, you naturally attract those who resonate with your message and see the value in your offering.

Repulsion of Non-Fits:

  • Being explicit about your target market helps in repelling those who are unlikely to benefit from your services, saving both parties time and effort.

Quality Over Quantity:

  • The focus shifts from simply increasing conversion rates to ensuring that the conversions you do get are high-quality and more likely to result in long-term customer relationships.

Practical Example of a b2b homepage?

Company XYZ


  • "Innovative Cloud Solutions for Small Businesses"


  • "Streamline Your Operations with Our All-in-One Cloud Platform"


  • "At XYZ, we specialize in providing comprehensive cloud solutions designed specifically for small businesses. Our platform helps you manage your operations efficiently and securely."

Problem Definition:

  • "Small businesses often struggle with managing multiple software solutions, leading to inefficiencies and increased costs."

Solution Overview:

  • "Our cloud platform integrates all essential business functions into a single, user-friendly interface, reducing complexity and improving productivity."

Target Market Identification:

  • "XYZ is perfect for small businesses in the retail, healthcare, and professional services sectors."

Supporting Evidence:

  • "Hear from our satisfied customers: 'XYZ has transformed our business operations, making us more agile and competitive.' – Jane Doe, CEO of ABC Corp."

Engagement Elements:

  • "Watch our demo video to see how XYZ can streamline your business."

Final Thought

By focusing on clearly defining your identity, offerings, and target market, your B2B homepage can attract the right audience and drive more meaningful conversions. This strategic approach ensures that your marketing efforts are not just about increasing numbers but about building valuable, long-term customer relationships. While an attractive design draws attention, it's the strategic and persuasive copy that ultimately drives sales.

Quality Conversions:

  • Remember, the goal is not to convert as many visitors as possible but to convert the right visitors who will benefit from your offerings and become loyal customers.

By adhering to this framework, you can create a B2B homepage that effectively communicates your value and attracts the right audience, ultimately leading to more successful and sustainable business outcomes.

More Blogs

Website tool that is easy to use for non-tech friendly marketers

Updated on
July 22, 2024

How to build a successful & effective startup website?

Updated on
July 20, 2024