Sending emails is still a popular way to promote. However, the problem with mail overload from letters carries with it the risk of losing something really important. Therefore, we present 5 tools to avoid clogging your mail.

Set up a custom email address

One way to deal with email overload is to set up a custom email address specifically for advertising right in your account. You can then set filters or rules based on that email address. You can assign a custom label to emails, move them to a specific folder, or make sure they’re marked as important.

Many popular email services allow you to create different email aliases in the same inbox, although it can sometimes be chargeable. You can do this in Outlook, iCloud Mail, Yahoo, and Proton Mail, for example.

In Gmail, just add a dot somewhere in your existing email address and you’ll get an alias.

Mailscribe

Most email management apps work by pulling your newsletter subscriptions from your inbox into a format that’s easier to maintain, such as Mailscribe. Mailscribe offers a free email reader.

Once you’ve signed up for the service, you can create an email address that you can use specifically to receive email newsletters. Change any of your subscriptions to this address.

Then log in to your Mailscribe account, where all the newsletters are. They can be sorted by the time of arrival, mark the favorites.

Kill the Newsletter

Kill the Newsletter doesn’t actually kill the messages that are sent to your inbox, but it turns them into RSS feeds, which can then be connected to your RSS reader of choice.

There are no complicated settings or screens in this tool: it’s free and works without registration.

Stoop

Stoop lets you view your unread email subscriptions and sort through the more important ones. It’s also free and much easier to use.

Meco

In Meco, you can grant permission to access your Gmail account, and after a few minutes of scanning, you will be presented with the Emails that have been found in an intuitive and simple interface. Meco operates primarily online, although an iOS app is also available, and any newsletters that aren’t automatically curated can be added manually.

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