Salespeople do this when they fall into a slump. We ask ourselves, “What am I doing wrong? Why did I miss that deal?” While these are useful questions, and questions that should be asked long after the deal is finished, don’t forget to ask yourself
We all know the path to a sale is lined with effective questions. Most salespeople have a series of great, thought-provoking questions for their prospects, but deliver them in an off-putting way. Buyers recoil when you go too deep, too fast.
Hear Shari Levitin interview DirectBuy’s Chief Marketing Officer and Executive Vice President of Sales, Curt Hilliard for a discussion on the qualities of great leadership, how Curt has learned and applied these characteristics to his career, and more.
Join Shari Levitin, author of Heart and Sell: 10 Universal Truths Every Salesperson Needs to Know, on this Heart and Sell Podcast for an exclusive interview with Senior Vice President of Sales Development, Recruiting, and Training, for Wyndham Vacation Ownership, Maria Margenot.
I’m not usually giddy about meeting people, but if you had asked me sixteen months ago if I could meet anyone, dead or alive, who it would be, I’d have said Michelle Obama, Stephen King, and Jill Konrath. We met at the National Speakers
Effective communication extends well beyond the spoken word and how it's interpreted. Learning how to recognize nonverbal signals—in both yourself and in others—can mean the difference between winning and losing a sale.
This week on the Heart and Sell Podcast Series, Shari Levitin, author of Heart
It’s not often that someone who is dying counts their blessings. With only six months left to live, neuroscientist and author, Oliver Sacks did just that. Sacks, diagnosed with terminal cancer, wrote a series of inspiring essays just before he died titled Gratitude.
Thank you to Peak Sales Recruiting for featuring me as an expert on how to be a female that succeeds in sales. This article originally appeared on the Peak Sales Recruiting blog here and has been reprinted with permission below.
When you focus solely on the positive virtues of your product, you cease to be a reliable resource. One of the biggest complaints of customers today is that salespeople make the product sound “too good to be true.”