If you’ve missed Part 1 or Part 2 of using the laws of persuasion to help your business, I recommend you get familiar with them to understand some of the principles behind people’s decision making. While this is the final post of that information series, it will not fall short of sharing what you need to see improvements. By evaluating and applying these next few laws of persuasion, you will be well equipped to see great changes in the present and future. CONTINUE READING
We’ve seen from Part 1 of using the persuasion laws that it could greatly assist in people’s decision making process. As I will discuss more thoroughly in this post, we tap into a few that can make more of an impact in receiving a quality business turn around with clients. Could this work for you? You may seem a bit skeptical, but by applying these next few laws of persuasion to your business methods, you can yield some pretty incredible results in the long run. CONTINUE READING
Have you ever reflected after a customer conversation and realized that your approach did not have an impact? Couldn’t close the deal? Do not fret, as there are a few laws that can work for you and your business. These are the laws of persuasion and they play a major factor in the human decision-making process. Using the following can be the difference between just “quoting” and truly “closing.” CONTINUE READING
Lead generation has long been an advertising source for many businesses across a variety of industries. Most businesses participate in lead purchasing in one form or another, whether you’re selling cars, insurance policies, or home improvement services, they are paying for customer inquiries. In an ideal world, a company would have an influx of new customers at a steady pace, and hopefully, grow their business with each passing year. For most, some form of advertising is necessary and that’s where lead generation can help. It presents new prospects on a regular basis. The obstacle that many have difficulty tackling is they tend to disassociate lead generation from a more traditional advertising and marketing perspective; creating unrealistic expectations of performance and overall experience.