WEBINAR ON DEMAND
Transfer Student Marketing: A Persona-Based Approach
Colleges and universities seeking to improve the effectiveness of their transfer student marketing intuitively know that not all transfer students are the same. To be successful, enrollment offices must use a persona-based approach to recruit transfer students. As one Director of Enrollment Marketing put it:
“Psychographic segmentation is the gold standard. If you understand how someone makes decisions—how they think—you can understand what is individually meaningful for that person.”
The most recent Eduventures Transfer Student Research reveals the six distinct types of transfer students every admissions office should be well-acquainted with. Join Eduventures Senior Analyst Johanna Trovato as she breaks down the latest findings into practical insights you can immediately apply to your transfer student marketing strategy.
- Who are the six Transfer Student Types?
- What motivates them?
- When does each Type consider transferring schools?
- What are each Type’s top college search sources?
Enrollment offices can use these findings to make more informed decisions about their transfer student marketing strategies, ultimately helping them best support and engage each Type of transfer student along their education journeys.
Eduventures Senior Analyst
Johanna serves as a strategic thought partner for higher education leaders across the student lifecycle. Previously, Johanna was a Consultant at Maguire Associates where she started her career in higher education market research nearly a decade ago. Growing through various roles at the organization, Johanna not only honed her quantitative and qualitative skillset but also became well-versed in the issues her higher education clients were facing across the enrollment lifecycle. During this time, she discovered her passion for client-facing work and connecting research with her clients’ needs. Originally from Germany, she graduated from Justus Liebig University in Giessen with a Diplom degree (equivalent of an M.S.) in Social Sciences before she relocated to the United States.