This is new material, never offered in a workshop before. The focus is on the mental side of High Probability Selling (HPS). Things like attitudes, beliefs, habits, concepts, principles, guidelines, and language. We call this the mindset of High Probability Selling.
We recommend this course for people who are just beginning with HPS (and have read the book at least once) and also for those who have had some training.
The course is presented by Paul Bunn and Carl Ingalls. It consists of 3 sessions, each about two hours long, and spaced one week apart. Sessions are conducted by teleconference, and are live interactive conversations. We record each session and make the recordings available to the participants.
We interview each applicant by telephone before accepting them as a student.
Price: $255 USD per person. We accept PayPal and most major credit cards around the world.
Dates: Three consecutive Tuesdays. The first session is Tue 21 Nov 2017. The second and third sessions are on Tue 28 Nov and Tue 5 Dec.
Time: 7:00 pm to 9:00 pm, USA Eastern Time (same as New York City).
For more information, or if you want to apply for this workshop, please visit our webpage at www.HighProbSell.com/workshops/mindset/
For other workshops in High Probability Selling, please visit our HPS Training webpage.
It depends on how you want to sell.
If you want to sell by talking someone into buying, “interested” is an opportunity to try to do just that. Interested doesn’t mean that they are likely to buy from you. It only means you have someone who will probably listen to you while you talk.
If you want to sell by finding someone who is likely to buy, then “interested” is an opportunity to do some finding out. Find out what is behind that interest. It may mean that the interested person is close to making a purchase decision and wants some information, or it may only mean that the interested person wants to be educated.
When I first started learning High Probability Selling, I was taught that “interested” was a poison word, something that salespeople should avoid. It means that a prospect is not ready to buy, and is likely to waste the salesperson’s time. I understood immediately what my teachers were talking about. I happen to be a person who is interested in just about everything, even when I have no interest in buying, and I began to feel some pity for the salesperson who encountered someone like me.
There is no need to avoid the word “interested” as long as you are clear about what it means for the way you choose to sell. Richard Himmer (one of my other teachers in HPS) made a useful distinction between Interested and Interesting. In High Probability Selling, the salesperson is the one who is interested, and the prospect is the one who is interesting. It’s usually the other way around for salespeople who want to try to influence the prospect to buy.
I am very interested in any comments you may have. You are all very interesting people.