Grow Rich and Wealthy: The One Word That Will Help You Close More Sales: There's a very simple one-word question missed by almost all sales people: "Why?" The "why" will identify your prospective customers' dominant motives. Once you do that, you will almost always make the sale.
Wednesday, 21 August 2013
Grow Rich and Wealthy: How to Avoid Side Hustle Burnout and Perform your Day Job Well ... Instead of extending each day by several hours, regularly dedicate small windows to your side business
Tuesday, 20 August 2013
Grow Rich and Wealthy: Creative tips to increase SFI business referrals a...: How does a SFI business owner get their new signups and customers talking? After all, that is the crux of successfully marketing a business...
Saturday, 2 February 2013
How To Develop Persistence and Grow Rich: PERSISTENCE is an essential factor in the procedure of transmuting desire into its monetary equivalent. The basis of persistence is the p...
Tuesday, 29 January 2013
The magic of believing that you can make it!
If you are struggling right now to lead your business to growth then you are probably concerned that you don’t have the right business plan, the right sales people, or enough marketing. But the reality is that you need something else.
You probably don’t need a better business plan. The one you have works well enough already.
You don’t need better sales people or more savvy email marketers. Your public relations is adequate. You accounting works well enough. What you need is hope. Lots of it.
It will change everything that you do.
It could save your life. It could turn around your business forever.
And it’s probably the one thing you’re missing right now.
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On Oct. 11, 1868, a young and ambitious telegrapher from northern Ohio applied for a patent for an invention, a gadget he called an electrographic vote-recorder, which he hoped would be used to tally votes cast by members of the House of Representatives. Regrettably, the House declined to buy the recorder. But 21-year-old Thomas Alva Edison was unbowed by this failed business venture, and three months later he sold the rights to his next invention, a form of stock ticker known as a printing telegraph.
Edison was the quintessential American entrepreneur, committed not only to advancing technology -- even inventing new industries -- but also to securing ample profit for his labors. Yet for all his success, Edison embraced his role as a champion of failure. For the man who held 1,093 patents--who changed the way Americans lived every bit as much as Bill Gates or Steve Jobs would a century later--failure was elemental to the process of innovation. "Results!" Edison once exclaimed, as recounted in Edison, His Life and Inventions by Frank Lewis Dyer and Thomas Commerford Martin. "Why, man, I have gotten a lot of results! I know several thousand things that won't work."
The intrinsic value of failure is a lesson that should not be lost on 21st-century entrepreneurs. Failure can teach not only what one is doing wrong, but also how to do it right the next time. It can be a useful, even transformational, force for better business practices. And it is best not to shove it under the rug, because it is, at some point, inevitable.
Once a taboo subject, failure is something business owners are now willing to discuss in polite company and even in organized arenas. There is FailCon, a global series of conferences at which tech movers and shakers share stories of their defeats (see "Falling upward," page 36). The Canada office of Engineers Without Borders, which works on development projects in Africa, has spun off a venture called Admitting Failure, which encourages nongovernmental organizations to contribute stories of their own failures, so that all NGOs can learn from what has already been proved not to work. There's even an online magazine called Failure, which chronicles the foibles, frailties and general ineptitude of the human species, including a regular historical accounting titled "This Day in Failure." "I thought there would be more of a fear of failure than there has been," says Jason Zasky, the co-founder and editor. "I think people at this point are more accepting of the fact that they're going to fail at a personal level."
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