Mr. Baker

David Baker

Vice President of Sales & Business Development

Servion North America

David Baker serves as the Vice President of Sales and Business Development for Servion North America. He brings with him over 16 years of experience in selling contact center solutions primarily focused around IVR, CTI, and Speech Recognition. He is an experienced sales executive who is focused on driving profitable revenue growth and increased market share for Servion in North America.

Mr. Baker brings a hands-on, action-oriented sales approach to Servion. He has a keen ability to build and lead effective and motivated sales teams that produce consistent revenue growth. While Vice President of Sales at Envox, Mr. Baker was instrumental in taking the company to profitability after having sustained large losses in previous years. This turnaround was a key contributor to the successful sale of the company in 2009 to Syntellect.

Since joining Servion in August 2010, Mr. Baker has produced record sales for the North America Enterprise Business Unit. He was recently awarded the Leadership Excellence Award in 2011 for his strong leadership and outstanding contributions to Servion. He has also been featured in industry articles pertaining to the latest trends and solutions in contact centers.

Mr. Baker holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Business from Bridgewater State University.

Servion excels in delivering CIM solutions and applications for contact centers, enhancing customer interactions via the phone, email, chat, and social media. For more information visit www.servion.com

Mr. Baker can be contacted at 508-634-6787 or david.baker@servion.com

Coming Up In The July Online Hotel Business Review




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Feature Focus
Hotel Spa: Measuring the Results
As the Hotel Spa and Wellness Movement continues to flourish, spa operations are seeking new and innovative ways to expand their menu of services to attract even more people to their facilities, and to and measure the results of spa treatments. Whether its spa, fitness, wellness meet guest expectations. Among new developments, there seems to be a growing emphasis on science to define or beauty services, guests are becoming increasingly careful about what they ingest, inhale or put on their skin, and they are requesting scientific data on the treatments they receive. They are open to exploring the benefits of alternative therapies like brain fitness exercises, electro-magnetic treatments, and chromotherapy but only if they have been validated scientifically. Similarly, some spas are integrating select medical services and procedures into their operations, continuing the convergence of hotel spas with the medical world. Parents are also increasingly concerned about the health and well-being of their children and are willing to devote time and money to overcome their poor diets, constant stress, and hours spent hunched over computer, tablet and smartphone screens. Parents are investing in wellness-centric family vacations; yoga and massage for kids; mindfulness and meditation classes; and healthy, locally sourced, organic food. For hotel spas, this trend represents a significant area for future growth. Other trends include the proliferation of Wellness Festivals which celebrate health and well-being, and position hotel spas front and center. The July issue of the Hotel Business Review will report on these trends and developments and examine how hotel spas are integrating them into their operations.