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Don’t Act Like a Seller, Think Like a Buyer! Creating Interest for Customers to Listen to You

Don’t Act Like a Seller, Think Like a Buyer

Chapter 3: Creating Interest for Customers to Listen to You

Approach each customer

with the idea of helping him or her solve a problem or achieve a goal,

not of selling a product or service.Les Brown

While some good sales processes still exist and work,

we came up with a process for short,

DELTA that works.

We like it because it means change.

And change is the ultimate goal of all sales conversations.

The process is relatively simple

and can be applied to virtually any sales field or situation.

It works best with two other factors

that ensure successful sales:

mindset and relationship building.

The five steps in that DELTA process are:

Develop (Develop)


Research (Learn)

Tell (Tell)

Request (Ask).

1. Develop a prospect’s interest so they’re willing to hear you out.

2. Engage customers in a meaningful dialogue.

3. Research the situation/problem/difficulty

of potential customers.

4. Present your story after clearly understanding that your product

and service can solve the customer’s situation,

problem or difficulty.

5. Ask for commitment at the right time.

Because these topics are so important,

each topic will be covered in a separate chapter.

And I’m starting

from where every conversation in sales should begin,

which is developing customer interest

– getting customers interested in what you have to say.

“Dream BIG dreams!

Only big dreams have the power to move your mind and spirit.”— Brian Tracy



If it’s true, as the saying goes,

that impressions of the other person usually

form in the first 30 to 60 seconds,

and that those impressions last a long time,

then your first words

– even during the first meeting

or the fiftieth meeting

– still very important.

Traditional greetings like:

“Is everything okay?”

or “Did you have any fun this weekend?”

not alluring ways to start a story.

These bland,

generic opening sentences can still be accepted

if your relationship is already good,

and the listener is too close

to immediately understand that you are real.

In such cases,

the listener knows

that you are really interested in knowing how their weekend was.

But as a rule,

usually sentences like “Is everything okay?”

or “How was work?” really don’t care at all.

Understanding the importance of your first statements

and preparing for what you are about to say is crucial.

If you already know something interesting about a customer’s situation,

how will you communicate that information?

You need to use statements that you’ve researched,

carefully prepared,

and are interested in,

because who doesn’t want the audience

to respond with,

“Oh, I didn’t know that. Great!”

You need to because the first words often determine

whether the customer

(or potential customer) wants to prolong the conversation

or just want to end it.

“When I had money everyone called me brother.” – Polish proverb

There are five principles to pique customer interest:

1. Research and find interesting things

to start the conversation.

2. Use opening sentences to create a sense of security.

3. Make the conversation worthwhile

before you even start making a sale.

4. Create relationships that can help customers/potential customers.

5. Clearly define what information you need

to know and figure it out.

But how exactly can you apply these principles to everyday practice?

“Your greatest asset is your earning ability.

Your greatest resource is your time.”— Brian Tracy



It is obvious that if the other person does not want to listen to you,

you will not sell them anything.

If they don’t want to listen,

they won’t hear the most eloquent,

most valuable,

most meaningful business story in the world you’re telling.

First you have to make people want to listen first.

Getting people to listen to you is a function

of how much you know,

how well you present what you know,

how creative you are in organizing your ideas when you present,

how you use how much time it takes

to prepare for a sale,

and how much genuine interest you show

in communicating with customers and prospects.

One way to start a conversation is

to mention something unique,


and relevant that the potential customer doesn’t know about.

You can do a few searches on the Internet to find out things

that other people don’t normally know

but will pique the curiosity.

If you’re selling sleep-related items

such as mattresses,

lulling sounds,

window light curtains,

and pharmaceuticals,

potential customers may be interested in two innovations

from thousands of the past year has dramatically changed human sleeping habits:

Levi Hutchins invented the alarm clock in 1788;

a clockmaker in Concord,

New Hampshire,

and invented the first very successful commercial filament light bulb

around 1879 by Thomas Edison.

If you are selling antidepressants and you tell a doctor

He said, “I read on the Internet

and was intrigued to find out

who is considered the father of the word depression.

I wonder if they teach such things in medical school?”

A normal doctor would say,

“No, who is that?”

and so you got people interested.

(Answer: it was John Burton.

He wrote a thesis in 1650,

“A Study of Melancholy,”

and became the first to coin the term depression.)

The key point here is that unimportant

but unique information

(rather than things one might already know)

pique the customer’s interest.

But that information must be relevant.

You shouldn’t just rush in and ask,

“Do you know who the 1967 Super Bowl winner was?”

That’s not a good idea,

because it may have nothing

to do with what the prospect is interested in,

nor with your sales message.

(But if it works, that’s another story.)

If I were selling copiers,

I’d love to know who came up

with the first idea to copy everything mechanically.

If I were to sell fax machines,

I would want to let customers know that the patent

for the fax machine was granted in 1843.

If I were to sell computers,

I would want to understand the full story of Bill Gates.

One could argue that Gates,

the most influential person on personal computers,

became rich not only

because of his intelligence

but also because of his mother.

I wanted to tell his story

because there was a good chance it would generate interest.

What many people don’t know is

that three of the four richest people in America haven’t graduated from college.

Bill Gates has not graduated from college;

Oracle’s Larry Ellison hasn’t graduated from college;

and Paul Allen of Charter Communications also did not graduate from college.

When you mention something that a customer

or potential customer may not be aware of,

but that is relevant

to your product or service

(or to the condition it refers to),

they will be very impressed to care about.

Do some research yourself

before you go to the client.

Use the Internet to find facts / statistics /

trivia about the client’s business or industry.

Share with them something,

for example,

facts that are interesting

or related to your product

(if you can present it creatively,

all the better).

Another form is consulting

or customer feedback on a related issue,

so that you can “naturally” refer to your product.

Consulting with customers almost always generates interest on their part,

because most people love to give opinions.

The key point is not to let the prospect feel that you are asking

with the intention of using their feedback to “sell” them.

When I advise people to say something interesting,

they often think they have to do something fun

or say something new and original,

but it’s not really necessary.

You can amuse yourself

without having to amuse yourself.

If people believe you really care about them,

they will probably care about you in return.

Your interest generates customer interest,

and your diligence in finding information will dictate

how you conduct your business.

“The two most powerful things in existence:

a kind word and a thoughtful gesture.” – Kenneth Langone



There are many salespeople

who often start a meeting by signaling,

“This is a sales contact.”

They use the traditional

and recognizable language of the sales world like,

“Today I want to talk to you about…”

or “Have you ever thought about…” or,

in a Retailers are like,

“Can I help you?”…

All of these phrases are a signal to potential customers

that they’re about to hear a cliché:

“I would like to introduce you to my products

and services and hope you will buy it.”

Doing so will not create a sense of security,

nor will it create interest.

It puts potential customers on the defensive

and is too sensitive to any sales pressure.

Whenever I’m in contact with a client or prospect,

I open up a sales conversation by saying,

“We do business with many companies

and take pride in our work,

but that’s not the case.

Doesn’t mean we’re right for you.

The only way for me to know if our service is right

for what you want is

to learn more about your situation.

Before introducing our company’s ability

to provide excellent service,

allow me to ask you a few questions…”

All those who heard me say that answered,

“Okay, just go ahead and ask.”

I usually start with the following question,

“Can you tell me, how did you get to this position?”

because I want them to talk about their current ministry.

What was their previous job? In response,

many people will tell you their life story.

Others will just say,

“Yes, I was a director before

at the county level in Dallas,

and now I’m the regional director in Birmingham.”

To keep the conversation going,

I usually say,

“Tell me a little bit about your duties

and responsibilities.”

After they told me their work,

I continued, “What are you striving to achieve

[in a particular area of interest to both parties]?”

Whether there are one

or six people in the room,

all will allow you to ask that question.

You come to help them, but to do that,

you have to understand their situation.

Your clear purpose will generate interest,

because from the very beginning,

you have said that you are not sure

if your service is right for them.

In order for them to accept that you have a credible offer,

simply let them know that you are doing business

with companies they know.

That doesn’t mean what you have is right for them

– and you realize it

– but the point is,

from there they will give you an entrance ticket.

Valerie Sokolosky of Valerie & Company says that the first thing she does

when she calls a prospect

(she always makes her first contact by phone)

is to build a relationship with simple questions,

““ Please tell me about you!”

“How long have you worked for this company?”

“Oh, you must have seen a lot of changes?”…

She wanted to show her concern before trying

to understand the company’s problems.

“If I can’t make my clients feel that I care about them first,

I won’t be able to win their hearts,” says Valerie.

Do customers feel that I care about them from the bottom of my heart?

I call because I think I’m providing a useful service to them,

but I always say,

‘Before I discover the needs of the unit,

tell me a little bit about your business,

and the work he/she undertakes in the unit’.

I also told them from the start that I might

or might not be the right choice,

but that’s why I called,

just to answer it with them.”

Valerie says she very rarely loses a sale

once a client realizes their need.

She added, “A client just told me,

‘Thank you for your quick response,’

because I called them right back as promised.

She said I should come speak at one of their conferences,

because I’m a good fit for that.

In my opinion,

what she said was not

because I had successfully made a deal,

but because she felt I was very real;

I’m not authorized to sell if my service

really doesn’t meet her needs.

By the time a relationship has been built

(that’s the number one thing)

and they’ve come to believe that my reputation

and experience are what they’re looking

for (that’s the second most important thing),

a The sale will automatically complete.

I don’t need to

put pressure on the sale.”

What would Ms. Valerie do in a situation

– which is very common

– when the call was diverted to

(or had to go through) an assistant general manager?

She said, if the assistant really wants to help the boss

and has an open attitude,

that’s great.

“However, you can run into authorities,

and they answer you with things like,

‘Well, I still have to look at a lot of different companies.

We have to survey many more suppliers.

We also had to compare her prices with others.’

That shows right away that people are concerned about price

and not professional advice.”

Valerie also said that if that’s the case,

you should be aware that,

unless you can get past the assistant,

she will be the “gatekeeper”

and certainly not a supporter.

“If you don’t win her over,

she won’t want to continue listening to you.

If you’re just like everyone else,

then no matter who you are

or what you say,

there’s nothing you can do.

You can do everything right,

but there is still a roadblock.

And if you didn’t get over it,

you won’t get over it.”

Another way to handle this situation is

to treat the “gatekeeper” like a customer.

When she sees that you behave differently from others,

and you bring safety to her boss,

you will be trusted to let go.

In most sales situations,

there is always some pressure that comes naturally;

That’s because you want your potential customer to think

or act in a way they haven’t thought of at all.

Creating a safe environment is to eliminate

as much pressure as possible on the customer,

so that they can listen to what you have to say

and think clearly about what you are offering.

We need to show people that this is a sales conversation,

not a sales contact.

In a pitching dialogue,

two (or more) people build a meaningful dialogue about the topics

and real concerns of both parties.

They try to learn from each other important things

that they can use to improve their situation

In contrast, in a traditional sales contact,

the salesperson tries to win an order.

But almost no one wants to talk

to someone they feel is intent on selling them something,

whether it’s a product,

a service,

or an ideology.

However, if you are trying to sell something,

but have a more effective approach,

people will still talk to you.

For example, you say,

“If this product meets your needs [or solves your problem],

you will buy it.

But if it’s not something you’d like to buy,

that’s okay,

just say don’t buy it.

I won’t force you to decide.”

The less pressure you put on your customers,

the more likely you are to direct them

to new possibilities

– your products and services.

One of the best ways to take the pressure off

is by asking questions.

Oftentimes, salespeople are taught

how to ask the kind of questions that get the answer “Yes.”

In fact, many authors have argued

that salespeople should make it easy

for people to say “yes”.

Those authors teach salespeople to start

by asking questions that get potential customers used to saying “yes”

and then finally say “yes”

when we offer them a purchase.

I don’t agree with that.

I believe that good salespeople

(who understand that it’s important

to take the pressure off customers or prospects)

do the exact opposite.

A good salesperson makes it easy for a customer

or potential customer to say “No”.

By asking questions that make it easy for customers to say “No,”

good salespeople create a safe environment

in which to continue to build relationships.

A simple example:

whenever I phone someone for business,

I first ask,

“Is it convenient to talk now?”

By doing so, I allowed them to say “No.”

If they say “Yes,”

it means they have given me permission to speak,

and I know they are willing to listen to me.

Also, I will continue to contact the person

who told me they want me to contact them again within a month.

I send them an e-mail

or leave a message,


“You asked me to get back in touch;

I don’t know how your situation is now,

if your priorities have changed,

or if you are still interested in the matter.

If it’s still there, please call me.”

The above message gave me two or three reasons

for clients to respond to me

(“Our priorities haven’t changed;

we’re still interested;

call back next month.”)

I’ve given them many suggestions to chances

for them to tactfully answer me “No.”

In response,

they sensed that I wasn’t putting any pressure on them,

and when they said “Yes,”

they meant it.

Consider the following simple question,

“Would you like to meet on Thursday or Friday?”

In typical sales courses,

people are trained

to ask similar questions to encourage customers

to choose a certain date for the appointment.

Doing so leaves the customer with no other choice.

Most people will immediately feel pressured

to be put in such situations.

And if the client feels that way before a meeting,

what do you think the meeting will be like?

Are they willing to listen to you openly,

or just be on the lookout for other pressures?

Here’s another way to ask a similar question,

“Let’s take a look at both sides’ schedules.

My calendar is relatively free.

What days of the week are convenient for you?”

Or if you will have to go to their area,

say: “I plan to return to the city the week of the 15th.

What day of the week is favorable for you

because I can change the schedule?”

Ask customers open-ended questions,

giving them an outlet

or an opportunity to say,

“There are no good days.”

No choice, no pressure.

By using words like these,

you create a comfortable

and positive psychological state

where the client does not feel cornered.

When it comes to the meeting,

they’re more likely to be interested in how you can help them,

not how you tie them into your problems,

no matter how skillful you are whatever.

Mr. Rich Harshaw of Y2 Marketing,

a marketing consulting firm in Grapevine,

Texas, goes much further.

He always finds a way to make it difficult

for customers to say the word “yes”.

Below, in a video recording of Mr. Harshaw’s employee training program,

is an excerpt of a sales contact

with a real estate company executive.

This operator has come up

with a piece of software

and wants to sell it in the market.

He wanted to ask Harshaw’s marketing company

to recommend some samples of packaging for this software CD.

Harshaw tells the prospect ahead of time:

“I’ll tell you straight up what I think.

Hope it doesn’t offend you:

every idiot has it

to give you a logo and colors.

But here’s the bottom line:

what the hell are you going to do with this CD?”

The customer replied:

“The product needs to have packaging

– a CD case.

We need to sell products.”

Harshaw said: “Nobody cares what a CD case looks like…

You need to see that we’re putting all our efforts into making something

that no one will ever look at.

What they need is what the software can do.”

“Hey… Rich, you need to lower your voice.

We are working professionally here.

Please calm down a bit.”

“I don’t care if we have a contract with you or not.

But if you’re putting all your trust in an advertising agency

to create this logo identity packaging,

I know for sure what will happen.

He is putting expectations on it

because it looks appealing.

But you won’t make any sales.

I’ve seen this happen many times,

it’s going to take my time

and make me throw up.”

Harshaw admits to being very aggressive,

he is sure that not all potential customers are ready

to welcome what his company Y2 Marketing has to offer.

“But our company is more interested in changemakers than customers,”

said Edward Earle,

the company’s president.

And although the real estate executive didn’t buy Y2 Marketing’s marketing services

(which many others did),

Harshaw says that, if he had to do it all over again,

he wouldn’t do anything else,

either still say the same.

“Any business has many customers who think like me.

There is no reason to cling to a customer.”(1)

That’s not a technique I would encourage people to do,

because that would make you appear too arrogant and conceited.

At first glance,

Mr. Harshaw’s approach seems

to contradict the notion that you need

to create a safe environment for customers

and potential customers,

but in fact, doing so creates a safe environment with safe.

It shows that unemotional honesty is appropriate in this buying

and selling dialogue.

That method can be useful in certain situations,

with certain customers.


the truth is rarely revealed

unless there is a safe environment,

no matter how that environment is created.

“Set excellent performance as your standard

and strive to achieve it each day.”— Brian Tracy



Another thing to do is to share things with customers

and prospects to help them,

even before the first meeting.

There are many ways to benefit them;

but you need to do it as a habit,

not as a belated thought.

For example, you read in a newspaper

and learn that a client company is struggling with profitability,

and you have just read a good book about how to increase profits

without changing your business to change corporate culture.

One way to add value before a meeting

with a client is to immediately mail the book

to them with a note:

“I happened to read it in the newspaper

and learned that one of the problems you are dealing

with is a problem disassembly is profit,

and I think you should read this book.”

This is an inexpensive,


and profound idea that they are sure to appreciate.

Such things can be done before you know

for sure what your customers value,

but only when you already know what is important to them.

If I know that one of my clients is looking for a head of training,

I can benefit by referring someone

I think would be a good fit for the job.

If I knew they were looking for a secretary,

a janitor,

or someone who could work as an accountant part-time,

I would try to connect with them.

Doctors are always grappling with how to manage the care of their clients.

Therefore, any article

or book about how to improve the quality

of medical examination

and organize the examination quickly

is valuable to this type of customer.

The things you give them

before the meeting will be appreciated by them,

and make them more interested in talking to you.

It’s easy for them to talk about their business

or their personal lives

– whatever matters to them.

I once attended a meeting with a prospect responsible

for the effectiveness of the sales team in a unit of 5,000 salespeople.

I’m not there to sell you.

Before that,

I met him once and he told me about his work.

I also told him about my work,

and he told me

that his company had started a sales improvement program six weeks earlier.

He said he would be very grateful if I could come

and see what they are doing

to see if they have done anything wrong.

I said I am very willing.

I pushed back another business trip

so I could spend an hour and a half with him,

and when we met,

I said, “Tell me what you’re up to.”

I took notes on what he said,

and when I was done,

I said, “When the employee

I give you their recommendations,

you have to make sure that this is here,

and this,

and this,

and this…”

During the conversation,

he deliberately made it possible

for me to offer our company’s services.

But I told him,

“I don’t want to discuss that with you right now.”

He wanted to know why.

I replied,

“Believe me,

if you decide to go down the same path with us,

we can do it the way your organization operates.

But if I were you,

I wouldn’t discuss it,

unless and until your organization determines it’s a need.

If they determine it’s a need,

then you

and I will have a discussion.

If they determine that it is not one of the urgent needs,

then you need to ask them why not.

Maybe they’ll have a good answer,

maybe not,

but you have to decide.

But hey, only after your organization has researched it

and found it to be a need,

tell me about the issues you think we can help with.”

I said he needed the support of the organization,

which is exactly what he was doing.

The organization will answer

and tell you their problems,

and how to solve them.

As project executive,

it’s his job to make sure the organization asks the right questions.

I tried to suggest questions to him that,

from my experience,

I think they might not have noticed.

I said he should raise those questions in the discussion,

but let the salespeople decide for themselves the right solution

from the available solutions.

“I’m predicting what they’ll answer,” he said.

I continued,

“Don’t waste your time guessing.

Just wait until they reply.

If they determine what we’re doing is necessary,

and if you want to have a dialogue with us,

that’s when we’ll do it.”

I was looking for ways to benefit him

without trying to sell anything,

and honestly we didn’t know

what we were going to have to sell him either.

The prospect tried to turn the conversation into a sale,

but I didn’t let him do it

because it wasn’t cool.

If I let you turn that conversation into a sales pitch,

I wouldn’t do exactly what I’m preaching.

He failed to demonstrate that his organization wanted

to train salespeople on how

to build strong business relationships.

He just believes that this is important,

but if the organization doesn’t believe

that then all training will fail,

no matter how much I think it’s worth.

If things don’t work out after that,

I usually turn a relationship into a friendship;

and if later, if it finds our services suitable,

the other client’s organization will come

to the conclusion that it should do this,

this… without me having to convince them.

I also figured,

if you call me,

we’ll have an in-depth conversation.

I’ll go from the macro to the micro:

how many salespeople are there,

how often do they meet,

how do they learn remotely,

how do they apply what they’ve learned?

what role the coaching staff will play,

and who will be the decision makers.

Those are the points that tell me exactly about the situation,

problem, or challenge of this organization.

There are many ways to add value to your customers,

but like I said,

you have to make it a habit,

not a belated thought.

If you come up with a thought

or an idea that’s helpful to them,

you’ll never lose out

– as long as you’re careful not to become a gossip.

In order to deliver value to your customers,

you need to conduct research

to find out what is not only of interest to them,

but very important to them.

It’s much easier to find the things

that are important to them than the things they find valuable.

You can read about the company on the Internet

and pay attention

to what the business newspapers are saying about it.

Maybe it’s not just a company problem,

but also an industry problem.

The airline industry may be struggling

with the supply chain,

while you know that the medical device

business has already developed supply chain systems,

so you can only It turns out

that although this is a completely different industry,

it is still possible to apply certain ideas

that are relevant to aviation.

“Success comes when you do what you love to do,

and commit to being the best in your field.”— Brian Tracy



You can develop interest by connecting people with others.

Say something like:

“Hey, the other day,

while driving down the street I thought of you,

and I think you should meet this person, because…”

You are Sincerely trying to help them,

not trying to manipulate them.

Everyone finds this interesting,

because it represents one of the basic human characteristics. Human

People always want to associate with people

who can help them in many areas of life.

So if you’re thinking how to get people’s attention then ask yourself,

how can you help people in all different areas of life.

“Men are rich only as they give.

He who gives great service gets great rewards.” – Elbert Hubbard

One possible way is to help potential customers connect

with three groups of people you already have relationships with:


1. The people inside your organization are critical to customer success:

these are the people

who can help customers do their jobs well.

These people can include customer service staff,

warehouse keeper,

finance staff

– anyone who can make your job easier

– or can also make it impossible.

I have sometimes found that using an outside person

(in this case, a customer) can help identify and build relationships

that are either invisible to those inside the organization,

or for subtle reasons,

which cannot be “started”.

“Effective performance is preceded

by painstaking preparation.”— Brian Tracy


2. People who are outside of your organization

but are critical to customer outcomes.

They can be anyone,

but not in the customer’s organization.

They may be suppliers,

consultants, or trade journalists.

“The universe is completely balanced and in perfect order.

You will always be compensated for everything that you do.”— Brian Tracy


3. People who are critical to your client’s career success:

they can be contacts you have

within your client’s company

or in other organizations.

They are the ones who will share their knowledge

and experiences with you.

Henry Potts is the National Sales Manager for Melillo Consulting in Somerset,

New Jersey. Melillo is a business

and technology system integrator,

and also a distributor of Hewlett-Packard products.

Henry Potts has shown that understanding the relationships

of the people in the organization he is pitching

to is crucial to his business.

“There are so many ranks in an organization,

and your questions should depend on

the rank of the person you’re talking to,

as well as what you know about the job they’re doing.

This is something that you must be very careful

and sensitive about when dealing

with a customer.

For example, if I’m talking to someone at the head of the IT department,

my questions shouldn’t revolve around reducing operating costs,

or reducing headcount,

because that is none of his business.

You have to put things in order that they are personally interested in.

If I was talking to his boss,

or to the chief technology officer

– who cares a lot about budgets

– I would address it differently,

and raise other questions.”

Henry Potts adds,

“Understanding an organization is crucial

before you start a conversation.

A key element in sales contact planning is understanding the position

of the person you are contacting and their motivations.”

These insights will help you decide

what kind of relationship you should establish

with your prospect,

both personally

and organizationally.

“Customer service represents the heart of a brand

in the hearts of its customers.” – Kate Nasser



If you want to make sales communications successful

and valued by customers

– and you really are seen as different from other salespeople

– you need to be prepared for both the content

and the state of the conversation

to contact that customer.

Content includes everything you are prepared to ask,

learn, and discuss;

status is the psychological environment

– or emotional state

– that you create to set yourself apart from other salespeople,

and quickly make customers want

to participate in this communication,

as well as can help prolong the conversation.

The goal of good preparation is

to establish a low-pressure environment

that builds trusting relationships

and delivers trustworthy messages.

You should prepare the content

for each sales contact by asking yourself:

What do I want to know and what do I want to share?

You need to be prepared to communicate personally,

about products,


and about your own business.

Through careful preparation of your words and actions,

you have created an environment that people want to respond to.

Where there is trust and strong cooperation,

there will be less sales pressure.

The “environment” you have to create here is psychological safety

for the potential customer.

From the moment you start speaking,

you will have to make the other person feel secure.

When potential customers feel secure,

they will feel more comfortable

and open to communication;

They can tell you the truth,

as well as the real problems,

because they believe you want to help them.

(Also, potential customers always understand that,

if they buy from you,

they are helping you too,

which makes it even harder for other sellers to invade your “territory”).

In the field of sales,

a balanced combination of tight content and

Safety creates the greatest likelihood of success,

because people often buy emotionally

and rationally justify their purchases.

So you need to create an emotional contact rather than a rational one.

The more open and honest the environment,

the more opportunities there are for potential customers

to follow your arguments with an open mind.

It may take a while for you

to align your words correctly to create optimal quality

for both the content

and the state of the contact,

but it will make your sales more expensive effective.

Think and plan carefully

for both as you prepare your first words.

Since you’ve purposely built interest in the first place,

you’ll have a much more valuable

and successful conversation.

Your customers will want to listen to you more,

not try to avoid you.

In fact, they are often willing

to engage in an in-depth dialogue with you.

The number one reason people don’t get

what they want is

because they don’t know what they really want. – T. Harv Eker

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Angel Cherry

Creative Blogger

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