Talk Fusion is a Brandon-based company that focuses on video communications. It was established in 2007, and its first product was Video Mail. Since then, new products have been introduced, including:
1. Video Newsletters: Uses an expressive and vibrant style to capture the interests of customers.
2. Live Meetings: Enables members of the company to interact from anywhere. They only need a web camera, browser and internet connection.
3. Video Chat: Talk Fusion offers it on a free trial basis. It enables users to hold video conversations via any device.
How the idea for Talk Fusion came about
Back in 2004, Bob was touring a house in the state of North Carolina. He liked his potential home and took a video of it. He then decided to send to short clip to his family, via email and as an attachment, to get to know their opinion about the house. But the email couldn’t go through.
Reina wondered why such a simple task couldn’t be accomplished. He didn’t give up. He vowed to find a solution and market the innovation. According to Bob, this was going to be a better way for companies to connect with customers. With the help of his friend and IT expert Dr. Jonathan Chen, they developed Talk Fusion as well as Video Email, the company’s first flagship product.
Who is Bob Reina?
He is the Founder & CEO of Talk Fusion. He established the company in the year 2007 together with his friend Dr. Jonathan Chen, an IT genius. Bob combines his 20 years of experience in the direct selling and marketing industries to run Talk Fusion. He is a passionate, charismatic leader who is committed to helping others.
Unlike most successful CEOs, Bob Reina is down to earth and easily accessible. He formerly worked as a police officer. And it is during that time that he first went into direct selling. Bob says that at that time, off-duty jobs were his only source of extra cash. Life was not easy then. Bob made a lot of mistakes, but he continued to soldier on. And before long, he went on to become a top salesperson. He later founded Talk Fusion and proved AOL wrong.