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Category: Motivation Tips

  [117] Motivation Tips 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9  
Motivate Customers to Buy More #284

You can use promotional products to entice your customers to buy more products than they normally would have. How? By bundling multiple products a long with a promotional item. For example, instead of your customer buying 1 ebook, you also offer them a package deal of two ebooks and a free promotional item. The promotional product can even be something related to the products you’re bundling it with. If you’re selling weight loss information, why not use a step counter as a bonus? If you’re selling cookbooks, offer an apron. There are hundreds of products that you can put your logo on… find one that goes well with your products!

3.54 (13)

Thanks to: WebmastersTips Admin - Chicago - U.S.A. - rec.:Nov 30, 2004 - pub.:Nov 30, 2004 - sent:Jul 28, 2006

 

Something is Usually Better than Nothing #808

Some effort to promote your product outside its "circle" is almost always better than not trying. After all, if your product does not grow, then it will stagnate, and it will be much more likely to die prematurely.

The only possible exceptions: if your product is marketed to the wrong people, and if your attempts at promotion end up being self-humiliating. That said, when you devise the "something" which is meant to reach a larger audience, you should consider it carefully.

Likewise, some effort to improve and expand on your product is usually better than no effort. Unless your product's spinoffs start getting out of hand. Or unless there's an unjustified drop in quality or value.

Additionally, some effort to create a product that is distinct and definitive is frequently better than no action. One downside may be the financial risk this might put on companies. If the reward seems too small or the risk too severe, be careful.

4.33 (6)

Thanks to: Anonymous - U.S.A. - rec.:Feb 3, 2006 - pub.:Feb 3, 2006
Decide What You Want #1144

Reasons why you should decide what you want to achieve:

1. If you're not sure about your goals, then how will you know when you've achieved them?

2. If you don't have any goals, then how will you be able to address your problems and overcome your weaknesses?

How to decide what you want to achieve:

1. Charts and diagrams. Get all your ideas on paper (or computer documents). Don't restrict yourself by just writing "This must happen, then this, and finally that." Instead, think of creative ways to link up your ideas.

2. Have paper and pencil ready at all times. Use them to write down any of your good ideas. You don't want to forget that brilliant idea that occurs to you early in the morning, or when you're busy.

4.40 (5)

Thanks to: Alan R. - Chicago - U.S.A. - rec.:Jul 6, 2007 - pub.:Jul 6, 2007
Burnout part 2: A Guide to Commitment #1248

Let's say you've been working on a project for a while, and you're not tired of it. You want to get it done. But for whatever reason, it gets tougher and tougher to work for more than five minutes. Maybe you wonder if you can live up to others' expectations and your own expectations, and you're a little bit intimidated. You want to remain committed to your project, but it isn't easy.

Helpful idea #1: Think about jumping ahead. If you're bogged down in the middle, then plan out the ending.

Helpful idea #2: Don't strive for excellence just yet. Just get things done and written down. Go back to it later and think up ways to improve it.

Helpful idea #3: Do you *know* what other people expect of you? If you have solid evidence which reveals their expectations, then that evidence might help you.

But unless you've been given specific instructions, then you probably don't know precisely what they want. So in that case, it's unhealthy to assume that people expect you to deliver the moon and stars. Therefore, seek out feedback. Get a more realistic idea of what your audience wants.

4.40 (5)

Thanks to: Alan R. - Chicago - U.S.A. - rec.:Apr 4, 2008 - pub.:Apr 4, 2008
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