Our client is a leading brokerage firm for electronic components, finished goods, and technology. With over 50 years of experience in the electronics' supply chain and open market distribution, this organization works with major OEMs and CEMs in the Computer, Telecommunication, Automotive and Consumer Electronic industries to deliver the products and services they need today.
As I speak with candidates, I often hear misconceptions about what and what not to do when in the job search and the interview process. I have taken the time to bullet point some of the most common ones that I hear. Job Search Misconceptions: "Job Boards are the only way to get my resume out there." False. Job Boards are a useful resource but they are very limited
Our client is selling breakthrough technology that has shifted the way companies' process data. This technology runs 100 times faster than traditional solutions and displays data visually with drag and drop functionality. Their data engine is blazing fast and the company is growing at an incredible rate while more importantly adding value through real-life business analytics and data.
Our client is a rapidly growing interactive service provider that targets organizations with 1000+ employees across all major industry verticals. They have recognized explosive growth over the past few years through their success as well as through acquisition. Their services essentially connect care seekers with care providers - from child care, pet care, to elderly care - they will provide you the tools to find the best resource to fit your needs.
We are a couple of weeks into the 4th quarter and there are a few ways that we, as sales professionals, can look at the remainder of the year. For some, you may have gone through your busiest time of the year and are running out of triggers you can pull. Some of you may have burnt out and have decided to take a breather for a few weeks and coast into the holidays. Unfortunately this is not a practical plan and as a sales professional you cannot afford to cruise control into 2013!
Many sales managers revise their sales compensation plans each Fall for the following year. In some cases good effort and intentions fail to produce the desired outcomes. Here are five steps to a more effective sales compensation plan: 1) Define desired outcomes and related behaviors: Purposeful sales compensation plans are created with one goal in mind: affect specific behavior. What behavior?
I have been a sales professional for over 8 years. For a good part of my career I was an Outside Sales Representative. My first outside sales gig gave me a territory in the Rocky Mountains outside of Denver. The autonomy was great and so was being able to meet and engage with clients every day. Trust me, I saw some amazing places and things but it wasn't all nice. Having navigated in and around the mountains through rain, sleet, and snow, I wore my road warrior badge proudly. My car was my (not so neat) office and the road my foe. I'm sure many of you can relate.