scottwilson wrote:There are so many hyped up products in the marketplace that I believe if you do not have an outstanding product that people can feel the difference in their lives you are not going to be in business long no matter how good the financial opportunity might be, because with so many companies offering the binary payplan that I personally hate, the product matters more than ever now.
Barefootpainting wrote:I am looking to promote the heck out of the products we are offering in the health/fitness/nutrition industry as I believe many people of course want to be healthy and feel good and less want to take part in an opportunity, which is funny as year ago when I looked into a certain company that carried a wide variety of products and wanted to become a customer first, they basically just ignored me and kept pushing to be the distributor. Needless to say I am not, nor have I have been with them.
I would rather create the raving fans and have some of them decide to enroll as a reseller later on, though at this point being in pre-launch/leadership building phase it has gone well more on the team growth end up to this point.
Eric_Worre wrote:When it comes to leading with your product or opportunity, I find that both approaches work. It all depends on your prospect. When prospecting, find out what their dreams, goals, challenges, and problems are. Then you can decide whether to lead with your product or opportunity based on which one would most help your prospect. If they are having financial issues, you might lead with your opportunity. Or if they are having a problem that your product could solve, then lead with that. Basically, find out what your prospect's problem is and lead with whichever one can solve their problem.
With that said, I agree that it is important to become a raving fan of your product. If you don't believe in your product, you're not going to sell as much. And if you create a culture of raving fans with your customers and distributors, you will have even more success.