“It’s a great place for candidates to set the record straight against their opponents," said Empowervote Managing Partner, Ty Holland
Charleston, SC (PRWEB) May 27, 2014
Empowervote is now open for a limited, free trial period to all North and South Carolina candidates needing to influence undecided voters in 2014. Recent figures proved party-loyal voters have reached historic lows, and today’s candidates need to satisfy the non-committed voters more than ever.
Empowervote brings advanced compatibility matching for candidates from the U.S. Senate races to local municipal contests. Empowervote is user-friendly and allows voters to pinpoint upcoming elections through zip code entry, revealing every seat on the November ballot. Voters next choose from a list of important national and statewide issues and complete an issues-specific compatibility survey before seeing matched results.
Ty Holland, managing partner with Empowervote, explains, “It’s a great place for candidates to set the record straight against their opponents. The compatibility matching separates fact from fiction, and they get to target market their campaign message with full transparency in front of voters seeking answers. If campaigns can save money while also providing solutions to voters, we’re all doing a service to our communities.”
“When I first met with the partners of Empowervote, I was open-minded and anxious to see where they were going with this,” said Patrick Arnold, a well-respected political strategist throughout the region. “After going through the survey and entire system as both a political consultant and a voter, they truly have something I can stand behind.”
Candidates are not only invited beforehand to complete their candidate profile and compatibility survey, but also are given a free trial period to familiarize themselves with the site, its powerful marketing capabilities and to make certain they deliver true intentions to every potential voter.
“This really is how our founding fathers intended voters to choose political candidates in America today,” said Malcolm Wever, a former campaign consultant and now director with Charleston’s Peninsula Agency. “If they were aware of technology today, I think they would be proud.”
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