I sat there on a frigid New Year’s Eve night and lost it. With tears streaming down my face, I realized it was time. Everything had to change, and I was living someone else’s life. That night, I made a promise to myself and...Read More
The dialogue in your mind is the battleground where your motivation lives and dies every day. In every moment, your words are either lifting you or sabotaging your success. Unfortunately, most people are losing this battle...Read More
The process of attending to established clients and winning new ones can appear to be a precarious...Read More
by | Mar 19, 2016 | 0 |
Whether in person or online, making a professional first impression is important. You want to look like a credible and confident person that recruiters and colleagues would want to keep around.
Career coach Barbara Pachter outlines the rules for professional profile pictures in her latest book, “The Essentials of Business Etiquette.” We pulled out the most important ones you need to know in the graphic below.
Vivian Giang contributed to an earlier version of this story.Read More
by | Jun 12, 2014 | 0 |
In this episode, Grant and Jarrod reveal the greatest shortage hindering millennials from great success, the ability to follow up with persistence until a deal is secured. According to Jarrod Glandt, “the single scarcity in your space will also equal opportunity.” They explain how being told not to be pushy or to pester is wrong and instead must be as persistent as a child who wants candy or a toy. Grant and Jarrod share these 4 important tips with regards to follow up with deeper insights on each.
1. Follow up until somebody dies: Follow up immediately and combine, phone call, emails, text message and another in person visit.
2. Be so frequent people think you’re a freak: When you believe persistence is achieved. Believe in what you’re offering and offer it over and over. Make it your obligation to make people understand the value in what you have.
3. Get Creative! Creativity follows commitment. When following up frequently you have to think of other ways to engage. Be so creative they don’t even think they’re being sold. Have an arsenal of useful information and share it to help them make a decision.
If you’re a millennial ages 18-33 or a parent of one, watch this video to learn from two people who were broke and are building wealth for themselves so you too can get the life you deserve.Read More
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