If you are still hiding from your clients hoping that staying off their radar will keep them from cancelling their account with you, you are only hurting your business.
Your competition is the bane of your existence. You both offer similar products at the same price and always seem to be targeting the same prospects. What can you do to come out ahead during your next inevitable encounter?
Selling your product is just the tip of the iceberg. Next comes the customer’s experience.
Financial concerns are at the forefront of everyone’s minds during the pandemic. You may think that slashing prices is the best way to land sales right now, but in actuality, you only need to fine-tune one of your sales techniques.
It’s Saturday night around 6:00 p.m. Early dinner for Jessica, Gabrielle, and me.
Apologizing is an art form that is the backbone of customer service when things take a turn for the worst. Yet, many people don’t know how to effectively apologize to their customers, therefore potentially jeopardizing that business relationship.
The best sales reps know how to ask questions. Particularly during the lead discovery phase, good questions can keep you from pursuing the wrong prospects. They can also keep the conversation going with prospects you’d like to pursue.
Has your sales training taught you to take control of a prospect meeting? As a challenger salesperson, your goal might be to disrupt the prospect’s mindset.
One of the best ways to get to really know a prospect is to ask questions. So, why don’t more salespeople take the time to do so? It may be because they already feel that they know everything. Or, they don’t even know what to ask.
When you make a presentation, you’re not the only one with expectations. The person you’re presenting to has as many or more than you. Are you aware of them?
Think about the last time you bought something for yourself. After doing some initial research yourself, you probably asked some friends if they’ve had any experience with the product or service you were considering. Their answers were probably a make-or-break for your decision, right?
Have you ever felt like you’re not quite clicking with a prospect?