You’ve emailed out the latest version of a report to your clients, and today you have a call to discuss it. But did your client read it?
If not, will you spend half the call waiting for them to review it. Perhaps they’ll cancel  – putting your deadline in jeopardy.

When you’re working on business-critical files, or to tight deadlines, wouldn’t it be great to see how stakeholders are interacting with your file?
Has it been viewed, and what time did your client review it? Has it been commented on, or shared with someone else?

And it’s not just email that lacks this level of transparency. Even enterprise apps such as Microsoft Teams hide this information in audit logs that require an O365 admin to pull a report. That’s of little use to you when your call starts in 10 minutes.

Doesn’t it seem reasonable to expect a little more transparency, especially if you’re working with sensitive files and multiple stakeholder groups?

At Huddle, we have a concept we like to call “Content with Context”. It’s the idea that you should be able to visit a file and instantly see all of the important meta-activity surrounding it without bouncing into another app or submitting help tickets to your IT admins.

In Huddle, every file has a time-stamped audit trail of activity. So, if you want to know what time a client viewed a file, or you need to check if the file has been re-shared with other stakeholders, it’s all there – right next to the file. You can even filter activity by users to see exactly how individual stakeholders have been interacting with your content.

It’s this attention to detail, and an understanding of how you need to control your work, that makes Huddle so powerful.


Watch the video to see how easy it is to check the activity on a file.


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