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.
by Jacques Werth
1. Assume the Sale. Treat everyone who might buy from you as if they will. Persuade and convince them.
People who are that easy to convince are probably unwilling or unable to buy. Many more people will resent you making assumptions about what is theirs to decide.
2. Get Out There and Sell. You can’t sell ’em if you don’t meet ’em.
You will waste a lot of time that way, yours and theirs. That will probably be the last time you get to meet them.
3. Act Like a Consultant. Present yourself as an expert and trusted advisor about what they need.
Most prospects know better than to believe that a salesperson can be an objective advisor. Salespeople who pretend to be consultants are trusted even less.
4. Find Problems and Solve Them. Uncover the prospect’s needs and persuade them that you have the solutions.
Most prospects have more problems than they can ever get handled. If it’s not a top priority for them when you call, they will not buy.
5. Overcome Objections and Close the Sale. Convince prospects that their objections are wrong, or are actually benefits.
Objections are usually caused by the salesperson’s lack of authentic disclosure or by the prospect’s lack of a commitment to buy.
by Jacques Werth and Carl Ingalls
The belief that “all buyers are liars” is a trap. It sets up the salesperson for failure.
“All buyers are liars” is also a self-perpetuating belief that makes itself true, once you’ve fallen for it. The belief makes you do things that sabotage trust. Salespeople who exaggerate the benefits and ignore the negatives can’t be trusted by their prospects, who often respond by lying about their buying intentions.
However, you don’t hear “all buyers are liars” from the top producing salespeople. They know that they are more likely to get the truth from prospects when they themselves are completely truthful.
Mistrust breeds mistrust. If you think your buyers are liars, they will probably think the same about you.