|Management & Marketing||29|
Bill Caskey and Bryan Neale: B2B sales trainers for the past twenty years share their strategies, frameworks, tips and tricks to help you leverage your talent, grow your skills and create your own sales success. You'll discover how you can shift your mindset, win with prospects and build long-term relationships with your clients so you can thrive and advance in your career. Bill and Bryan's approach to sales is funny, often quirky and always real. Their work has allowed them to help sales professionals, managers and leaders at hundreds of companies all over the world implement successful strategies and build profitable sales teams. Prospecting, sales communication, buyer resistance, proposals and RFPs, pricing, cold calling, sales forecasting, pain points, psychology, positioning, deal coaching, goal setting, leading and managing, achieving your goals and all the other things that work (and don't work) in the world of sales to help you be the best possible version of yourself.
October 8th, 2012
Episode 275 of 580 episodes
In this episode, Bill and Brooke, address a common issue: How do you improve your selling skills if you weren't cut out to be in sales? The fact is that many technical people have ended up in the role of selling (in fact, many sales people end up there, too). So, how do you model your behavior? Must you really change who you are to be successful in the sales/business development role? Actually, no. But you need to have a plan of some kind. And we'll share some parts of that plan here. Also, we are making available three training videos that go deeper into this subject. You can go to http://www.accidentalseller.com to get the three videos.
The Art of Charm Podcast is where self-motivated guys and gals, just like you, come to learn from a diverse mix of experienced mentors, including the world's best professional and academic minds, scientists, relationship experts, entrepreneurs, bestselling authors, and other badasses. This show will make you a better networker, better connector, and -- most important -- a better thinker.