05.09.11 | Job Search & Career | Amanda Musto, Marketing Manager at Treeline Incorporated
Our client is a growing software company that offers a security intelligence platform to organizations of all sizes. Their solution delivers security solutions across a corporation's entire network. This company is building a talented sales team and looking for dynamic professionals to join their team. In this role you will be responsible for developing and closing opportunities both direct and through channel partners throughout North America. You will be part of a new and growing team and will have a lot of input on the direction of the sales organization.
05.03.11 | Job Search & Career | Amanda Musto, Marketing Manager at Treeline Incorporated
Our client is a rapidly growing healthcare IT organization. They have doubled in size last year and are on track to do the same in 2011. This is a dynamic, energized company that sells to the executive suite within hospitals. This technology solution replaces many traditional and outdated processes used in hospitals today. In this role you will be responsible for using SFDC to prospect into Hospitals while targeting call into C Level Executives (CFO, CIO, CNO, CMO, and VP Quality/Patient Care). Build and maintain a pipeline of qualified prospects in new markets. Territory is either East Coast or Central.
04.25.11 | Job Search & Career | Sean Cashman, Senior Consultant at Treeline Incorporated
Changing our behavior to achieve better results is the most important challenge we face in trying to compete in this chaotic world. To improve any and all aspects of your life--you may not know how to begin. What can you do differently to create more positive results in your work and personal life? - Chip Eichelberger, author of "Think: Applying the Success Principles of 1918 Today" One of our recent blogs was about being in a sales slump and what you can do to break out of it. The article suggests that even the smallest changes in your behavior will help to get your head on straight and out of a slump.
04.25.11 | Job Search & Career | Amanda Musto, Marketing Manager at Treeline Incorporated
Last month Treeline and The University of Massachusetts Club, Boston, joined forces and put on a trivia night. The event was held 33 floors up in the State Street Bank Building overlooking Boston. The focus of the evening was providing a fun alternative to your typical networking night. Networking is essential for any business professional. Frequently, sales are developed through the quality relationships we build and nurture. It is not enough to simply attend an event and gather as many business cards as possible.
04.20.11 | Job Search & Career | Amanda Musto, Marketing Manager at Treeline Incorporated
Our client is a specialty chemicals leader with worldwide operations and is looking for a global marketing manager as well as a segment manager and a global segment leader. Our client has established strong positions in several segments fueled by recognized technical expertise and innovation. The ideal candidates will have demonstrable success thinking and communicating strategically, while analyzing and interpreting data and communicating cross functionally on a global scale.
04.11.11 | Job Search & Career | Amanda Musto, Marketing Manager at Treeline Incorporated
Our client is a mobile application development firm. They help companies create, deploy and manage mobile applications. Their newest application gives corporations a marketplace to create and distribute mobile applications to employees. They are growing rapidly and looking for entrepreneurial sales professionals with strong work ethic. This position entails heavy cold calling to target potential prospects.
04.11.11 | Job Search & Career | Amanda Musto
Have you ever seen your favorite sports team or favorite professional athlete get into a slump and wonder how they got there and when they are going to get out of it? It can be frustrating to watch and even more difficult for the team to recognize the need to make changes in order to snap out of it. The driving factor behind breaking a slump is 90% mental, which is why it is so difficult to break. Think about it. When was the last time you found yourself in a slump? How long did it take to wake up and move on? What were the factors that motivated you to get over the hump?