Hampus Jakobsson is the founder and CEO of Brisk Enterprise. Based in Malmö,  Sweden, Brisk Enterprise puts customers on the fast-track to sales by converting your company’s sales tool data into actionable steps for sales reps and customizing your teams’ workflow to maximize efficiency. They specialize in Sales productivity, CRM, Javascript, and Salesforce.

Their clients include Evernote, Hootsuite and Zendesk and they launched their first product, GetSalesDone, available in the Apple App Store, which integrates with Salesforce.com.

Several companies using Brisk have found sales increases up to 200%, with an 80% increase in conversion rates. The functionality of Brisk affords customers the opportunity to use third-party Salesforce tools, which in turn allows them to gather more information and make better use of their CRM data.

Brisk + TeamPassword

Before using TeamPassword, Hampus and the rest of the Brisk team kept passwords within an algorithm as their own personal method of saving them. At that time, they had opened an office in Canada to accompany their headquarters in Sweden. When the Canadian office became confused with their password storage methods, they knew it was time for a new strategy. They began using Meldium, another password management website, but when that proposed a new set of issues, they were once again on the lookout. That’s when they stumbled across TeamPassword.

We asked Hampus what it was like to first use TeamPassword and how he feels about it now. It felt a bit awkward in the beginning. What Hampus liked about Meldium is that they could save a link, click on it, and in some cases, the passwords were already saved. At first, TeamPassword felt almost akin to filling out a spreadsheet, because he had to write in his password. But once it became second nature to him, he generally enjoyed the process.

He said it felt “a bit awkward” in the beginning. What Hampus liked about Meldium is that they could save a link, click on it, and in some cases, the passwords were already saved. At first, TeamPassword felt almost akin to filling out a spreadsheet, because he had to write in his password. But once it became second nature to him, he generally enjoyed the process.

So what would Hampus change about his TeamPassword experience?

One aspect he favors is the team sharing feature. He likes that you can split into smaller teams to share passwords with a select group of coworkers, however, he does wish it to be clearer to customers. He would also like to see ultra-secret categories – ones that only certain teammates would be privy to.

Follow @TeamPassword on Twitter for more tips

If you’re convinced, you should give TeamPassword a whirl.