24 Burst results for "Sales Representative"
The Straw That Broke The Bucatini Supply Chain
"Today on the show. I am joined by planet money producer. Alexi horowitz ghazi and alexi. Hello first of all parody cardiff alexi. You've brought us a kind of pasta mystery. Not just any pasta. Cardiff dismissed all about a very particular. Pasta shape called bucatini. It's basically just spaghetti with a hole in it in. The story comes to us. By way of a self avowed bucatini fanatic new york magazine writer. rachel handler. When did you know that you were bucatini. Hat or bucatini bopper. Look what do we call ourselves. Ivan bucatini had because. I just think it's cute but i definitely didn't grow up in a bucatini household by any means we are definitely spaghetti. Family the mystery part of all of this began. When rachel started to notice last spring that her beloved bucatini seemed to be getting harder and harder to find at our local grocery stores in new york until eventually it seemed to be totally gone and then one day in the fall rachel was on the phone with her also pasta obsessed mother who lives in chicago and her mom kind of mentioned off hand that she was having the exact same problem. Racial literally haven't been able to find bucatini anywhere and she was talking specifically about to check out. The check is a one hundred and forty year old italian pasta company so when she said that i was like slow mo i was like because i thought it was like a new york problem like a very classic. Sort of like you know history. I can't find my bucatini. Whatever like who cares. But then i was a coli though. Sorry can i swear. Oh yeah okay okay. Great it's like holy if you can't find it that means that this is a real issue. And then she told me that she had actually reached out to the customer service department to check. Oh i just sent them an email. it's a classic move. It was like full of typos. Which is like a way. That mom's ready meals. But her email said i am a huge fan of bucatini pasta huge in all caps. I have not been able to find it for many weeks at any store. It is my favorite pasta cook than the sentences in all caps with four questionnaires. Are you still making it. Please tell me how to get some not too long afterwards. Rachel's mom gets a voicemail from a regional dicicco sales representative named brian. And then when. She played me voicemail from brian. I was like holy like this goes deep. There is a cover up like something weird is going on. Brian told rachel mom that she was likely having trouble. finding check. Oh bucatini. Because of an fda hiccup the hecker exactly for some reason the fda which is the food and drug administration seemed to have put a hold on the import of check. Obu katini and now. Brian was telling rachel's mom to sit tight and check the shelves a few months down the road and the fact that this little pasta mystery seemed to reach all the way to the federal government. That was something that had dogged. Journalists like rachel could not in good conscience. Look away from. This is the turning point for me. Yeah the next day. Rachel pitched the story to her editor but in the back of her mind. She wasn't sure it would go anywhere. And i'll just felt so big. And i think all of us figured nothing would really come event. At least i did. I was like i'm never going to figure out what's going on but began calling to check. Oh i reached out to like five or six different people. Email and phone call and voicemail and no one got back to me and then i was like something in santa's happening and i don't know and at that point i was like there's there's a story hammond
"sales representative" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"Right now, The farmer of this operation is making the past with what looks like a 120 ft sprayer boom. Enlistee three soybeans offer the most advanced trade technology on the market. And while it's new to most farmers, it's not new to pioneer. Pioneer experts and agronomists have already completed hundreds of on farm trials. Also that acres like this have healthy soybeans with great deal potential. Enlist the three soybeans on a farm and Olivia. Another thing that makes Pioneer pioneer you'll hear more from me later. For now, let your local pioneer sales representative here from you. Route. Insurance is all about you and how you drive, which puts you in control. In fact, your driving is the number one factor. We used to give you a better price. Route is different from traditional insurers by using the sensors in your smartphone. We can understand important details about how you actually drive. Just download the rude app. Get on the road and we'll take care of the rest theme at measures you're driving behavior like turning in breaking Gives you a custom rate based on driving, not your job or education, like other insurers. In short, you have the power to control your own rates and the better you drive, the better your rate. Plus, it's fast and easy. The AC walks you through each step, So you understand what you're getting and get what's right for you. It's car insurance made for you in your control. Download the rude app today and see how easy car insurance can be. Disclaimers may apply. See joined Route four. You'll have everything you need to bounce.
The Importance of the Print
"Able to little something different for you today here with an old friend of mine as in I've known him for a long time not that he's. Data's. Data start is here. He's from Epson a little company that that makes printers that you may have heard about printers and a bunch of other things but we're GONNA WANNA. Have Dental on to talk about printing. From the standpoint of the importance of it in how people that that may be afraid of printing today or somehow said, you know I don't print stuff on facebook and instagram whatever what's a print? I WanNa talk about that and get to the crux of why people should be printing especially if you're an advanced amateur beginner or or or professional photographer. So denno Steinar welcome to the program and how you doing great veer. It's great to see you and you're a game of thrones. Very symmetrical background their employees. Against Green. Screen. Good Yeah. Thank you. This is this is a brand new setup. People have been watching this show no, that normally that's not my background. Normally, my desk is actually slipped in the room is the background. So some different you guys got mix it up every now and So let's let's talk about this. So you're at you're at Epson let's talk about like the your role at Epson what what does Danone do at the company? Well, title is marketing manager my primary responsibilities are. Working with the creative professional markets in the marketing things that go along with that primarily photography certainly work with anybody that's creative professional. A fine artist and illustrator in other markets. I also do video production and amd because of some of the crazy background ahead in the early days of printing I've been I sometimes a pulled into some color science things related to projection because of all the pain we went through early in printing. I consider these long boring international color science meetings and understand what's going on. The. Yeah Yeah Yeah I definitely want to talk about that because. You know we were. We were talking before I clicked the record button about. Just sort of back in the day you know we won't have to go back. You have to put a time stamp on it, but back in the day. The printing experience was, hey, I got this brand new printer gamma. I got my box of paper and you run your first print through it and he came out. Magenta. Okay let me what did I do wrong. Okay and now gotta understand all this stuff. You run another printer it comes out yellow. This was you know. So let's talk about that a little bit. or excellence. Let's let's do that a little bit deeper I want to talk about the history. Of Printing itself you. Touched on that a little bit. Back in the day was enlargers. Remember those you know we had enlargers. Black and white, and then we went to color enlargers, which was a little more involved than a little less tolerance of temperature and all that, and then today you know it's it's file print. So talk to talk about sort of the evolution of where things were in the digital printing world and where they are today. How much time do we have? We have have about three days. So make a quick. To say you know. If you were to take the entire history of photography from nips if I'm pronouncing that correctly, when took that eight hour exposure the French street scene. and to kind of the the beginning of the digital age, you know that is like ninety five percent of photography and digital that term is just this. Let little. Little Flash. Little. Wink of the eye and just in perspective how quickly and things evolved. But as I've been with Epson and a little over twenty years, I was recruited from the Eastman Kodak Company. And this was when Kodak was Kodak. Amazing Kodak Moment. But it was so. Before, that I was a commercial photographer, I used to use a biton view cameras. Shooting. Food for magazines. Cargo, but if you look just a quick thing in the past. The. Printing was always about black and white printing. And it was not an uncommon thing that post World War Two for hobbyists to have dark rooms and advanced amateurs do dark rooms, and if you define yourself as a professional photographer, you always had a black white darker. Color Printing as we know it, we call now the analog world then it was called color print. That slowly came in the kind of mainstream. Sixties seventies, but that was purely big labs big photofinishing houses. It was difficult. You need a big processors he needed temperature control you needed. People Staff and. The Lap And? And it'd be fair to say that traditional see printing. I've never met anyone that said, Gosh I just love the way my seat prints used to. There were revered print processes back there like dye transfer some people remember CPA chrome off of things. But they're just kind of there in the past. It's kind of interesting history lesson in I. I lived at and that's where all this hair went in those darker. Darker. But the first kind of digital printing. started. Really A in the early nineties and I was then a Kodak technical sales representative which was a revered job back in the analog days in my territory to zip codes in Manhattan. New. York City district.
Dont Connect & Pitch on LinkedIn! Do This Instead
"In today's sales culture. So often I think that sales people feel the need to. Reach their quotas and do whatever they can to hit every single day every single month, and what that's causing is sales people sales representatives are reaching out and they're connecting on Lincoln, and then they're immediately pitching sometimes that pitch is even in the connection request sometimes, it's promptly upon the connection request being accepted. We as a sales function must get away from this Lincoln at its core is a professional social network. It is not a place to be connecting and pitching. It's a place to add value. So what can you do instead of connecting and pitching? What I've found is really effective in not only having conversations with people, but really building relationships is going through an engaging in their content. Understand what it is. They're doing on a day to day on a week to week basis. What are they reading? What are they engaging with? What are they talking about? That's going to do three different things for you. One, it's going to have your name be associated with providing value to the prospect instead of just. A wild connected pitch that's coming out of nowhere number two. You'RE GONNA start to learn the language that your prospect is speaking. How were they talking about their role? How are they talking about their industry so that you will understand better if first of all, you can align with your prospect and with your prospects function, but you're also going to learn how they're speaking. So you can help frame your messaging to the way they speak and not vice versa number. Three you're also going to begin to help your prospect on Lincoln. You're going to help them get their content out wider, and you're going to have your network see that, and your prospect will appreciate that because they're going to associate your name with helpfulness kind of ties back to the first point a little bit, and we as a as sales leaders. We A- sales people we as a sales function must move away from connected pitch because what's going to happen. Is Selling over linked in will not work anymore. We're already seeing this with email email open rates are down email conversion rates are down email automation is way way up people do not want to feel like a robot is selling them they want to know there's someone on the other end of that that is done their due diligence that is a person that has feelings they want to feel the authenticity and the more we automate linked in the more we. The sales process especially early on in sales development and business development we are making our jobs harder moving forward. We already see different cell phone carriers in different phones actually ebeling cold calling you can literally go in and turn off the ringer. For numbers, you do not recognize we are seeing filters on company's websites that disallow. Emails that have links or gifts or memes. Let this happen on link did added value deposit before you withdraw. But most importantly do not connect and pitch add value before you go in and
Should You Switch to Fish Oil with PRMs?
"So the question is, is fish oil with PRM's more effective than fish oil without it. Including, PRM's and a fish oil supplement may be awaited, distinguish your product in a very crowded marketplace, and then to sell it at a premium price. But there doesn't appear to be any published research in humans showing that taking a supplement containing PRM's would accomplish anything more than supplementing with fish oil. Get this. I even stumbled across a couple of supplements where P. R. M. stood for pre resolving. Instead of crow resolving mediators and the marketing material explains that pre resolving mediators are the precursors that the body needs to make pro resolving mediators in other words plain old fish oil. As for the actual crow resolving mediators, there's actually very little research of any kind to speak of remember it's only been a few years since we discovered them since then a few studies have looked at the effects of individual cell types in petri dishes but look what happens to a cell in a petri dish and what happens to cells, tissues, and organs, and a living organism is a very different thing. There are also some rodent studies that at least look at the effects of PRM's in Vivo, but these are simply looking for mechanisms of action. They don't compare the relative effectiveness of PRM's to other anti inflammatory agents such as fish oil. Now, I expect that more research will follow, but it'll be a while before we get to the level of research that would test the safety and effectiveness of Pierra supplements. Symptoms or on risk factors in human beings. In the meantime I don't think there's any reason to shell out more for fish oil with PRM's. But that also begs and interesting question and that is should healthcare providers even be selling supplements. Now many healthcare practitioners recommend nutritional supplements to their patients into their clients, and some of them also sell these products. Often, this is seen as a convenience to the. Instead of having to hunt for specific product or research the differences between various brands you can simply walk out the door with your practitioners preferred brand in your hand and sometimes healthcare practitioners have access to brands and products that are not readily available through direct to consumer channels. However, it does introduce thorny issue. We WanNa Trust that are practitioners advice and recommendations are based solely on our needs. But when part of their income stream comes from supplements or other products that they sell, it does introduce a conflict of interest. A more expensive product usually brings in more revenue and so does a more aggressive supplementation regime. I think it's hard for even the most ethical and well intentioned practitioner to be one hundred percent objective in this scenario. A busy practitioner may not have time to thoroughly research and follow the science behind various nutrients. So they rely pretty heavily on the information provided by the sales representative who's going to present their product in the best possible light, exaggerating the positive effects and the positive cash flow and minimizing any gaps in the research or information about alternatives. Sometimes it's not even the practitioner who's choosing these products but an office manager who may not have any training in nutrition, but whose job it is to run a profitable or at least a solvent practice. Now, if all of the sounds kinda familiar, it's because it's very similar to the model by which pharmaceuticals are sold to healthcare professionals most physician education on the effectiveness of drugs and medical devices is provided by the companies that sell them, and as a result, the drugs most frequently prescribed are not necessarily the most effective or the most cost effective choices, and the same is true for nutritional supplements that are sold by healthcare practitioners even the really well meaning ones.
"sales representative" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600
"Herbicide from U. P. L. works fast to eliminate some of the most challenging life for say resistant weeds including Palmer amaranth waterhemp mare's tail and ragweed interline can be used as a burndown treatment or as an over the top treatment include fascinate tolerant crops including liberty link variety ask your retailer or you peel sales representative about interline and always read and follow label directions want a financially secure retirement hi Rick Adelman here let me tell you how we do it here at home and financial engines we start with helping you figure out how much income you'll need in retirement next we look at your pension and social security income and finally your savings and investments as part of all this we consider when you want to retire your life expectancy and your spouse's age and life expectancy to we look at inflation taxes and investment rates of return and very important we ask how you feel about leaving money to your kids and grandkids there's a lot to consider and if you've never tackled the topic of retirement security before it can be a little intimidating that's why you should come talk with us element financial engines we are experts at retirement planning and we can help you make sure that your retirement is exactly what you wanted to be well funded so call us at element financial engines triple eight plane wreck extrapolate plane wreck or visit us at Rick Adelman dot com that's rice Gelman dot com our Michigan weather takes a heavy toll on roofing and siding call new roof today at seven three four six six five five five five five for a free home inspection on the spot written estimate to replace any exterior wear and tear news specializes in residential and commercial roofing siding gutters chimney repair and carpentry new roof is been a license general contractor in Michigan for thirty five years mentioned W. A. A. M. for five hundred dollars off any complete roofing and siding projects call seven three four six six five five five five five or visit new roof dot com just came out with the seven hundred C. P. it's a chassis pesto everything is tactical battle for stock with him Lockridge and detachable mags you are going to be shooting Remington pistol with a twenty inch overall length to one of those adjustable stocks that doesn't shoulder but it straps around your arm trigger to Saturdays from eleven AM to one PM on whim radio sixteen hundred A. M. and ninety two point seven FM call me now seven three four eight two two sixteen hundred.
J&J's Lawyer Shares Her Thoughts on the Landmark $572M Oklahoma Ruling
"In Oklahoma a judge has ordered the pharmaceutical giant Johnson Johnson to pay five hundred and seventy two million dollars to help address the opioid crisis in the state in his ruling yesterday county judge that Baldwin said the drug maker disseminated false misleading and dangerous marketing campaigns that led to exponentially increasing rates of addiction overdose deaths the drug maker rejects the ruling and plans to appeal and Sabrina strong as an attorney representing Johnson and Johnson in this case and joins me on the line this morning thanks so much for taking the time for us of course after trying you I know you have argued that Johnson Johnson did not break the law here you're planning an appeal I'm I I just wanted to start with one of the core things the judge said we did the company have a marketing campaign saying that there was a low risk of abuse and low danger and prescribing opioids no the the marketing that is done with respect to these medication is entirely governed by inconsistent with FDA regulations and so I it's important understand that when folks are out speaking about the drug they're doing so consistent with the risks and benefits that are described in the FDA approved a label okay but even if it was done in what the company believes within the confines of the FDA label I mean there was evidence presented in the trial of of sales reps basically downplaying the concerns of physicians about the addictive qualities of of opiates even if you think that this was within the FDA guidelines are making that argument what was that happening no I don't believe that the evidence of why is that at trial and what we do know is there was not one doctor not one Oklahoma doctor was brought to the stand to say that they were misled by anything a sales representative said and that it impacted the prescribing decision and cause harm to a patient not one Oklahoma Dr there was not one patient or family member that testified at trial about any abuse or misuse related to a Johnson Johnson medicine there's simply no evidence to support those findings I'm so that some of the memos that came up in court that basically showed sales reps talking about addictive that these drugs not being the detective I mean you're saying they were misinterpreted by by the judge here there was no I I think that misstates the evidence okay there were there was no evidence it's very easy to make a broad brush statement about this and to make an allegation but we actually have to look at the evidence was presented at trial at no time was there evidence that anybody said that these drugs were not addictive they're black box warnings on these medications and they absolutely talk about the risk of addiction with these medicines there's no evidence to the contrary in the case whatsoever Johnson Johnson as I understand it hired the the good to be consulting company mackenzie to to look for opportunities to sell more of these drugs mackenzie had a strategy to to keep patients on some of these drugs even if they had an adverse effect because they felt that that they were helping with with pain and that that is one of the issues that came up do you deny any of that I mean the mackenzie was they're coming up with a strategy to sell more of these opioids no I think what you need to understand is when you are dealing with medicine is that you're trying to reach certain patients those patients who need the medicine and what this company is focused on is finding medication for on manta patient needs and so the strategy is is to find those patients find doctors who are working with those patients and to reach those doctors so that they can have access to the medications that they believe are appropriate for their patients remember these are prescription medicine nobody can access these with out a prescription from their doctor and that's a very individualized decision it's between the patient and the doctor to determine what's best for that patient and that is the only way in which anyone can lawfully obtained these medications we are bringing up I mean a question that might come up as as this goes forward I mean are you basically saying that if a doctor prescribed these drugs and if they have been approved by the FDA that relieves the companies of of any accountability responsibility and in a crisis like this I think the question is what is there something that the company did that was wrong for example misleading marketing and if so did that impact any prescribing decision did a doctor rely upon it and did it cause harm acts of this case are no to all of those questions there is no evidence that there was anything that was misleading you started out I asked me a question about whether there was a campaign to mislead and what I explained is that the FDA label sets forth both the risks and the benefits of the medication and everything with respect to the evidence the trial demonstrated that the sales representatives were trained extensively on these issues simply on compliance and that the evidence is is that when they spoke with doctors they spoke about both the risks and the benefits of the medication and it's up to the doctor to decide who is the appropriate patient for these medicines and ultimately write that prescription for any given patient so it's possible that a sales rep might have said look at the risks and benefits this could be addictive but not so addictive that you shouldn't prescribe it for for pain I mean that might have been one of the things that the judge was looking at in talking about what what he described as a marketing campaign I was at the trial every single day and there was no evidence to that effect what what next now I mean is is are you a hundred percent going for with appeals or is the company considering settling at some point it within I mean as a matter of fact or long there's no basis for this decision you've asked me several questions about the facts but they're also significant legal issues here this is really a radical departure from a century of case law in Oklahoma nobody is ever utilized a public nuisance in this way and so this decision is fundamentally unsound it as a matter of law and fact and there's absolutely no basis for liability so yes I think it's it's fair to say that we are very much focused on preparing a pile of papers and look forward to having these issues considered by the Oklahoma Supreme Court yeah I I wanted to ask you about that the public nuisance laws I mean just just just the name sort of states what the intent is of lawmakers which is to protect the public good you you've argued that a law like this is simply not applicables in in coming after a company like Johnson Johnson terms of liability what explain to our listeners why out of a law that's supposed to protect the public good would not be applicable here this is the law that is intended in Oklahoma for over a century the court to make clear that this is about property disputes when someone misuses their property and causes harm to another that's what we're talking about in the remedy that's available under public nuisance is to abate that nuisance to stop the conduct that's not what this case is about and that's not what the plaintiffs are seeking here the state is seeking damages here so this is a law that completely unethical and applicable there are decades of case law certainly that have been developed in tort and product liability and the state has completely jettisoned that case law and try to focus on public nuisance something that has never been done before but these are these millions of dollars used for an abatement I mean if these were not damages the company's painted I misunderstand these are damages I mean abatement would be asking the company and the judge could order the company to stop engaging in certain conduct that is not what that issue here the ruling says nothing about white J. and J. ought to stop doing or or do the the ruling is ordering the company to pay money for the harm is that at the state believes it has suffered and that the they need to address the harms that the state has suffered look at this is a serious public health crisis and it's something that needs to be addressed but litigation is not the
"sales representative" Discussed on The $100 MBA Show
"For coffee and tries to sell them on spotify. One of the reasons is cost right. It's cost them so much to do that to actually have that kind of sales transaction. It's not justified for a ten dollar purchase right ten dollar customer offices the lifetime value of the customer how long customer is a spotify customer but still even if that customer is a spotify member four year one hundred twenty dollars of sales still a very low cost item so a very low touch sales process high touch would be something like somebody signed a contract for one hundred thousand dollar deal like somebody building a company's website. Yes people build websites for that price tag and more but the point here is that in order to get that sale a lot more hand holding is required and you need a sales person. person to do that. You need somebody to walk them through it. Tell them what the benefits are. It's a bigger decision. A common example of this is buying a car right for the most part people will have a high touch experience when they go into a car dealership and choose a car. They'll have a sales representative that will walk them through it. Give them all the details and it's worth the investment for the car manufacturer. The deal should do that because hey <hes> each customer is dropping thirty forty fifty sixty thousand dollars on a car. The people that kind of break this mold Tesla. They don't have salesman so to speak. They have a website. They have a showroom where you just look at the car but they're the exception not the rule so this is a good barometer to know if it's even worth you investing being in a sales person let alone sales team is how much each sale is value to you. I'm GonNa give you something a little bit middle of the road here. There's a company that we use called W._B._Z.. Engines where we host our repressed sites on and full disclaimer disclaimer they have been a sponsor of the show but at the same time they're the most expensive wordpress hosting. I know we use them because they're incredibly reliable. They're supports fantastic but they're expensive. You know for a dedicated server for what we need for the traffic that we get on our website. We spend around six hundred dollars a month. That's a lot of money for web hosting for a website. This is not even an APP. This is just a website that gets traffic. Most people spend you know ten dollars a month on web hosting but because we we needed to get his server and because DP engine is like the best in the game and Blah Blah Blah and become spending that much money they give me an account or to have a salesperson comes out and speaks to me on video call vying email follows up with me a dedicated educated person because they wanNA close this sale. They WANNA make sure that they locked me in that six thousand dollars a year now obviously this person who is in charge of my account or the salesperson. That's <hes> assigned to me is assigned to a lot on a different accounts. Maybe even hundreds so for w engine it's worth it because hey even if they give this person a six figure salary. They're closing six grand deals left and right now from a sales perspective from a customer's perspective I actually he needed somebody to walk me through it and show me the economics of the six hundred dollar plan because I was actually paying more with the plow is on those on a dedicated server because I had overages I was being charged for the extra traffic were getting. I didn't have a big enough server at the time and this plan of theirs is not something that they really advertise on their sites self-serve and it's a pretty big payment. It's a pretty big investment and they know that people are not going to drop that kind of money without actually speaking to somebody or we're getting a little bit more detail getting a little more reassurance now. Does that mean that if your product is not a six thousand five thousand three thousand dollar product a year. It's not worth having sales people know the point of. This conversation of this lesson is you have to crunch the numbers. You have to do the math for your business if to take a look at your own cost for the product how much profit you make per customer right now so even if you just had customers coming in by themselves. How much money are you making on each customer after your cost or aside to like to deliver the product now do you have any wiggle room for some sales activity to enhance that say for example you have a product?.
New unicorn in Seattle: Outreach raises massive $114M round, pushing valuation above $1 billion
"Hey, did you know John that the Seattle area has a new unicorn were you aware of this? I was yes, I spotted it running up the hills of Capitol Hill the other day. Yeah. We've got a new billion dollar company outreach? And that was one of the things that caught our attention as we were looking at the news over the past week. This is a company that specializes in sales automation sales and marketing automation. Yeah. Essentially, they make a sales representatives more efficient and effective in terms of their outreach to client. Okay. Got it. Yes. Exactly. All right. So this is part of a bigger picture story involving IPO's here in Seattle in Silicon Valley a new investor that has cropped up that is invested in two of Seattle's unicorns. And by the way when we say unicorns. We're talking about companies that have evaluation of one billion dollars or more kind of one of the big thresholds for being a giant startup with the potential to eventually go on and make an IPO. So let's start with outreach. So this is a company run by Manny Medina, who is really kind of a very charismatic entrepreneur here in the. Title region somebody who's ex pistols, listening hard charge in Tucson nor. How do you know that he listens to the sex? Because when he was I think he was up for entrepreneurs of the year at the geekwire wards, and we should do a plug to geekwire awards are coming up may second go to geekwire key, choir dot com slash awards. So he was up for an award. And we did this little gimmick where we wrote around in the wave business van, and I interviewed all of our CEO of the year candidates and Manny was up for the award that year, and I got to know them quite a bit driving around the streets of Seattle talking about everything that they loved including the Sex, Pistols. Now, we should ask Manny what is favourite sex. Pistols song is exactly exactly so many started this company, and it's grown to a quite a big company. It's valuation is now one point one billion dollars and based on the hundred and fourteen million dollar venture capital round that came in this week, which is not a small amount of money floating around into this idea, not at all in one of the most. It's interesting parts of this story is that there was a name that cropped up as the lead investor in this round lone pine capital, a Greenwich, Connecticut based hedge fund manager, I read the story. And I was like who I've never I've even heard of these folks, I don't know much about them.
"sales representative" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Canadian so barb when a Canadian citizen wants to buy a home in the southern parts of the United States. How does the Canadian real tour help confusing thing out there people don't think that they're Canadian realtor can help, but they actually can because real estate has become such a global entity. A lot of us have contacts in Florida and in the southern states. And so, you know, my advice to people looking to buy properties in the south is to contact your local realtor at home somebody that you know, and trust, and they are going to be able to refer you to somebody. Really great specializes in the area that you're looking for. So I would definitely recommend that as their very first step interesting bar. There's sort of a phenomenon when it comes to snowbirds they tend to move south directly south from where they live up north they rarely criss cross the country at a diagonal. They usually come straight south. So would someone from Montreal or on -tario tend to end up in Florida and someone perhaps from British Columbia end up in southern California. Yes, that's definitely the trend that we see. And basically, it's all based on you know, location and travel times. So we know that a lot of Canadians stuff from Ontario to take their vehicles down to Florida. So that they have transportation when they're there. So it just makes sense. Yeah. Tends to be a direct line a straight down from wherever you happen to be in Canada. That's awesome. And most of the people that you know, who owned properties now in the United States. Did they start by renting to see if they liked the community they found? Yes. I think that's an excellent. Idea. And that's a story that I hear from a lot of people, you know, it's a big world out there. And then the US is a big place. So it's always good to go down. And maybe do some rental for a month or two in different areas. So that she know that when you're ready to make that thing investments that you're in the place that you wanna be that is very smart. And when they decide to buy bar, what kind of house are they looking for is it the smaller place, that's really easy to keep up and the utilities are less. Or are. They looking for sort of a mini mansion down in Florida. Well, here's the thing. I think it's very it's very popular to have something a little bit more turnkey so condominium or camping and maybe in a mobile park. Because don't forget there. They're still going to be locking the doors. They're and probably coming back to Canada for half of the year. So I don't think that you know, they want anything with too much maintenance. But on the other hand prices have been so affordable in some of those states. So southern states over the last awhile that I think people have indulged and bought a little bit bigger properties. Single detached homes, and it's also become very common to rental properties. When you're not there. So you do have somebody, you know, coming and going and living in the property. So I think that makes sense for a lot of people too. So it's really personal preference. Farve we still have a lot more to talk about. Would you be able to join us again in the next hour of real estate today? Absolutely wonderful. We'll talk to you then barbs Saco president of the Canadian real estate assoc-. Creation. The former president of the terrier real estate association and real tour and sales Representative with Royal LePage and our see in Saint Catharines, Ontario..
"sales representative" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Canadian so barb when a Canadian citizen wants to buy a home in the southern parts of the United States. How does a Canadian real tour help confusing thing out there people don't think that they're Canadian realtor can help they actually can because real estate has become such a global entity. A lot of us have contacts in Florida and in the southern state. And so, you know, my advice to people looking to buy no bird properties in the south is to contact your local realtor at home somebody that you know, and trust, and they are going to be able to refer you to somebody really great. That specializes in the area that you're looking for. So I would definitely recommend that as their very first step interesting bar. There's sort of a phenomenon when it comes to snowbirds they tend to move south directly south from where they live up north. They rarely crisscrossed the country at a diagonal, they usually come straight south. So would someone from Montreal or on Terry? Oh tend to end up in Florida and someone perhaps from British Columbia end up in southern California. Yes, that's definitely the trend that we see, and basically it's all based on location and travel times. So we know that a lot of Canadians stuff from Ontario liked to take their vehicles down to Florida. So that they have transportation when they're there. So it just makes sense. Yeah. Tend to be a direct line a straight down from wherever you happen to be in Canada. That's awesome. And most of the people that you know, who owned properties now in the United States. Did they start by renting to see if they liked the community they found? Yes. I think that's an excellent. Idea. And that's a story that I hear from a lot of people, you know, it's a big world out there, and then US the big place. So it's always good to go down. And maybe do some rental for a month or two at a time in different areas. So that she know that when you're ready to make that big investments that you're in the place that you wanna be that is very smart. And when they decide to buy what kind of house are they looking for is it the smaller place, that's really easy to keep up and the utilities are less. Or are. They looking for sort of a mini mansion down in Florida. The only thing I think it berry. It's very popular to have something a little bit more turnkey so condominium or camping and maybe animal park because don't forget there. They're still going to be locking the doors. They're probably coming back to Canada for half of the year. So I don't think that you know, they want anything with too much maintenance. But on the other hand prices have been so affordable in some of those states. So southern states over the last little while that I think people have indulged and bought a little bit bigger properties. Single detached homes, and it's also become very common to rental properties. When you're not there. So you do have somebody, you know, coming and going and living in the property. So I think that makes sense for a lot of people too. So it's really personal preference. Far. We still have a lot more to talk about. Would you be able to join us again in the next hour of real estate today? Absolutely wonderful. We'll talk to you, then barb Saco president of the Canadian real estate assoc. The former president of the terrier real estate association and real tour and sales Representative with Royal LePage and our see in Saint Catharines on Antero..
"sales representative" Discussed on Collider Movie Talk
"I don't know invest that in finding new original script through acre or spending that money on something more creative as a pertains to the particular movies. They released rather than marketing and advertising mix. It's a sense. All right question, too is all you from Derek as it's an Email. He writes, thanks for making. What you do? Look, so fun. Oh, that's nice. Please help me understand why I find so few trainers for Sundance movies films already completed and screened. He put exclamation point. You had to emphasize that. Well, what we do looks fun because it is fun. And in particular Sundance was Sundance was so much fun. I can't handle it. And like still after the fact I can't handle that. I was there and I saw so many movies, and I spoke to so many cool people. But the reason why you're not seeing any trailers for these movies that were discussing in. Let's say the Sundance wrap up that I did with man's is because a lot of the movies go to festivals like Sundance don't have distribution the big differences when it comes to. Let's say the Toronto international film festival. Many of the movies that premier there. Those are going to be our awards contender studios are going there with the movies. They already have the distribution rights to and they're just having a big debut. Of course, there are some there that are looking for distribution. But with Sundance a very select few go into it knowing that their movie is actually going to be seen. There are tons of sales reps there and often times when I went to I'm thinking about the midnight lineup. Right now, I would walk in with my little press ticket and somebody else would be requesting a ticket as one of the sales Representative. So, thankfully, a lot of the wonderful movies that I saw there did get picked up, and that means they're going to work on making a trailer now that they have distribution. So oftentimes, you're not seeing trailers because these movies have no distribution plans whatsoever. But for example, trying to think of a movie that went in with distribution that we got a trailer for, but I imagine maybe something was going on behind the scenes between the extremely wicked team and net flicks. Where they knew something was going to happen or maybe even their team knew that they could make autonomous money by creating buzz before that films festival premiere. But very few of them have have trailers, I'm trying to think of even one that I was able to watch to prep for my screening. And I don't think I can well there we were texting back and forth. And you said, this is all I know about this movie or this because there weren't that many trailers that were available for you. To see about these movies. So you go in and kind of a little you get the synopsis or you get a log line. But after that, you don't get too many trailers that are pre done before movie is showed or distributed that gets released because obviously once a studio buys it. Then a studio wants to do their own trailer because they have their own people working on those trailers and know what works for them. What what their brand is? And so you see that. But looking at variety did a little bit of research on this and variety, they were surprised at how much this Sundance was a seller's market where in the last few years hadn't been? So the reason you don't see trailers for movies again announced her you see the lineup for Sundance movies. And you don't see these trailers. Because moves is exactly what berry said, they don't get distribution. They're not getting bought and the studios over the last few years being burnt from what variety mentions birth of a nation and Patty case that dollar symbol. They are head. They were hesitant until this year. And it seems like this year they've bought more movies..
"sales representative" Discussed on 790 KABC
"To to to what do you think about Howard Schultz thrown is coffee filter into the ring? He's testing the waters. To billionaire. I mean, his background is fashion. I didn't realize he came from poverty that that he grew up in New York, but not just in New York. He grew up in Brooklyn. But the part of Brooklyn where there's a housing authority and can Archie Bayview houses, and the housing authority didn't have much money that was a truck driver. And he was the first to go to college. I graduated in seventy one from northern Michigan university. First person this family to go to college a member of the Theta chapter of tau Kappa Epsilon, he received his bachelor's degree in speech. And he went to work for Xerox is a salesman. So that's a tough. That's schlepping job. You're trying to suck copiers horrible job. But he did it. Well, enough, you became a full sales Representative quickly then he became general manager to a Swedish, drip, coffee manufacturer. And then he visited a client which was a fledgling coffee bean shop called Starbucks in Seattle and curious why they were to so many plastic conflict is from him. He was impressed. He wanted to start his own company. He got funding from one of the guys who started Starbucks. They moved on. He's he opened his own kind of coffee bar with ice cream and stuff like that very European and then these guys moved on and he bought Starbucks. He bought Starbucks from them. They sold it to him. And boom the rest is history. He took it where there's now a Starbucks inside of a Starbucks. That's how many Starbucks that are. So he's a smart guy. I know he gives benefits to his workers. He was very, you know, he's he walks off. But that said as an independent we've been there before Joel Stein's Ralph Nader's the Ross Perot, they don't win. And he's saying now the differences in the parties are so awful. And it's what did he say he called? It revenge politics. We're not trying to policies that help people. You just to. Revenge revenge the other party, you know, you're just not gonna do anything. They want to do even it's beneficial because you can't give in because you're base doesn't want you to give in my question to you is that going to work today as divided as we are is that a ploy that will work. Well, you say I'm independent I'm out there to help everybody. Isn't an answer to the political division in the country moving away from party politics. I don't know so far that there's evidence to support that. I haven't seen it yet. But we're in we're in the new normal now. So who knows? And who's you're gonna take if you're a Republican is he going to get you to move toward more of a centrist attitude, if you're a democrat or you're gonna move there. It's a party is moving further to the left. An abandoned the party. So is he going to able to draw enough democratic votes away from a party, that's energize right now? Or from the Republicans who have still given the president pretty high approval ratings for the Republican party. If you're Republican look at look at the bowling number still. So does he even have a shot again? This is a business guy who can claim from nothing. I built I built something. I built a billion dollar business. I helped people is that gonna be enough time for another outsider somebody who's gonna drain drain the swamp Mike in Sherman oaks. How are you? How you doing man? Form and who's going to have to be two things on that platform that he cannot walk on. He's gonna have to clean the filter. And that means he's going to have to say he Bill a wall on the southern border. What's the only thing that this lifelong democrat through two thousand eight that doesn't really like Trump's demeanor, but his plat about sixty five percent. Well, let me ask you. Let me ask you about the border. Let me ask you about the border because obvious. It's interesting, and I'm glad you brought this up. So right now, the wall is a losing effort, politically, I'm not saying, we don't here's the deal for me. We got two thousand miles of border that we don't have operational control on. Okay. I don't know if the walls the best idea, I know the wall is a is a thing. It's a symbol rather than the best way to close the border. So if it's not a winning a winning proposition right now. Why would somebody else grab that and run with it? I mean, the president remembered midterms look at what happened to the house based on immigration, and look what's happened now with the shutdown president basically lost to Pelosi by if you wanna put it that way on this, and we're gonna have another round in three weeks, but the wall, obviously, he's not a winning policy right now. In this country. Even a lot of people want the border. I think everybody wants the border secure one way or another and would like to know how to do that. So why would he come out now and say I'm gonna run on that if the midterms were not one on that in the presence in a precarious position because of it? Skating. He's Trump is opened up. The government actually was the Democrats close to government supposed to listen to the it's only eight hundred thousand people in Trump offered one million eight hundred thousand people. So this country, which would it depends upon national sovereignty. And the wall is the best thing with the nonsense about national solve. But here's the deal. Here's a deal. Don't you feel like you're? Don't you feel like you're being played on national sovereignty at all? Wait. Wait, wait. Both sides compound Santa's far as I'm concerned as far as sovereignty because neither side because neither side is saying e-verify neither side is saying we should really look at the visa overstays. They're not addressing the how the ports. I mean. If I read you the numbers now the administration on how many people were hired for border security. They ordered fifteen thousand newborn immigration officers when the president got into office. How many do you think they have how many did they hire? You know, how many they paid a company? Sixty million dollars to a central federal services and management consulting firm as part of the contract to hire border officers. They've hired thirty three. Are you shocked about that? So these are the things we need to correct. And by the way, if they started building the wall today by the time they bought all the private property land in Texas, which is ninety five percent owned privately. We still be talking about a wall for this emergency in years. So we're really not addressing the emergency were playing this wedge issue game back and forth between Democrats and Republicans. And I've said many times I've been sitting here for two thousand years and nobody's talking about really doing comprehensive immigration reform. So that there is actual sovereignty. We actually decide what to do with overstays. We actually decide what to do with the people here, we actually decide about amnesty. We actually it's tough. You gotta sit down and do that. But you know, they don't do it ain't they don't wanna alienate their bases. Be. They want to use it as a wedge issue. And see we have this conversation about a wall. So we're over here talking about that while they don't do the hires while they don't do the technical. And by the way, a wall is somebody goes over the wall, two miles down and there's nobody arrest them. Okay. So we'd better look at something that's technological along with a wall that really secorski secures our border and not use it just as a political ploy. It's a wedge issue right now. So if you wanna talk to me about real reform. Yeah, I'm up for that. But I haven't heard it from anybody. I keep hearing this insane number. You you don't spend wall that that is one where's our policy? I know where's our policy about immigration about the overstays about e verify about the jobs about the drugs about. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I'm giving you a long we'll wrap it up. We come back. But I'm so late. They're gonna know what they're gonna do with me. Eight hundred two two two five two two two. Peter Tilden six continues after this..
"sales representative" Discussed on True Crime Garage
"Because one her friend has a gut feeling and does not stop we need to get into the house. She does. Now, the mother has gut feeling and you'll see that time and time again in this case where people follow their gut feelings in factions. Mom, sandra. She also called another officer the next day and said that Chris was acting very odd. And she and her husband suspected that. He had done something to the family. Officers asked Chris to check for any activity in their Bank accounts. But Chris said he could not log onto the accounts because Shanon handled the finances, right? He agreed to call the banks to find out he couldn't verify if Shinhan had any missing credit cards because the to use separate cards. So he says he wasn't certain which cards. She carried. He also did not know where she kept her passport. The officer ordered a bolo be on the lookout for Shanon and the girls, right? So we have a pregnant mother and her two small daughters have vanished leaving behind all of Shannon's personal items the girls medication and their car word of this spread among their family and friends like wildfire. The police report says Shannon's phone was blowing up with texts and calls from concerned, friends and family Shinhan had a very active social media life. Her role as a thrive. Sales Representative required her to quote live the lifestyle.
I'm 6'4 and Devilishly Handsome - Trong Nguyen
"This is true among knowing with more than twenty years of experience in sales. I honed my craft at Digital Equipment Corporation now HP IBM Dell and Microsoft and currently work with service. Now I've actually been on Scott's podcast twice first in episode, twenty five. And again, in episode forty, six. I've also been to books of my own winning the cloud and winning the Bank here. Story number fourteen. I'm six foot four and devil Schlei handsome by trong, knowing. When you talk to sales managers or the BP of sales, they always ask the same questions. Do you have relationships with the six? So what's your relationship with the excel? How can you close that deal without the support. These questions are not wrong. I just don't think they're very helpful if they just pivot a little bit, the whole conversation changes. What I would ask is, how can we develop relationships with the? So when you start asking that question. It invariably lends itself to deeper thought an introspection. Most sales reps tick a very binary protest to relationships they are on or off the either had these relationships, or they don't, at least in their minds. Invariably, this perspective leads them down a leaner proto dressing the issue at hand, if they don't have a relationship with the, so then they go out of their way to build that relationship directly did bite the six, oh, to social events dinners and whatever else they can in the hopes that these Bonnie moments will lead to future sales. Dereck strategies are useful in certain situations, but not all of them. I would submit that there may be better ways to build these executive relationships instead of going at it head on. I want to provide you with a framework in which to think about how you can develop an influence your relationships. This framework is applicable in your personal life as well as your business life. It's applicable whether you are a customer facing sales Representative, or if you work function is internal facing. In the nineteenth sixties, industrial psychologist, David Merrill and Roger read, didn't extensive study around the dimensions of assertiveness and responsiveness from that study. They came up with a two by two matrix outlining four social styles, analytical driving expressive. An amiable when I read the study, I wept for days. I was overcome with joy, forget SpaceX or tesla. This revelation was akin to Elon Musk, harnessing his brilliance in physics engineering, to find a way of creating hickory, smoked bacon out of thin air. Here's the practical application of this theory. Step one, perform a personality analysis on the six, oh, senior executive, or any person you want to build a relationship with and then place them in one of the four quadrants step to then look at all the people that influence that person, performance personality, Nells on those people and place them in the appropriate quadrants. Step three. Now, think about all the people that influenced the people that influenced the client, do a personnel analysis on those people and place them into the right quadrants. Step four, complete a relationship, alignment, exercise, find the right people in your organization to connect to all of those people. You have dented and start building up those relationships. Here's the execution of the process in its visual form. There's an image here in the print or e book version of the book that you can find at topped one FM audience. What's all in one word. Over time. What you have essentially done is executed complete surround strategy. The main reason why the strategy works is that you are not dependent on one person for success or failure in
"sales representative" Discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"Ask your sales Representative for details. Okay. So yesterday was epic day of good Trump add Trump, which is a great excuse for us to bring back our good from bad Trump jingle. Let's done this in a long time, guys. I'm excited. Let's bring it back. Good Trump Trump guys. Go. Sure, sure which one begins. Everyday's mystery on good from bad Trump. You never know what you're going to find behind door number one or door number two. Well, I've been talking for several weeks about the silliness of trade wars about why you don't rally terrifying. You don't increase tariffs in order to increase prices on your own citizens and increase prices on inputs in sync your own economy simply to punish other countries. The president, however, likes tariffs a lot. But yesterday he went weapons down with the EU. So he tweeted out yesterday that he had made a deal with the EU said great meeting on trade today with younger EU. Yonker of course is the is the head of the EU says, we have come to a very strong understanding and all believers and are all believers, no tariffs, no barriers, and no subsidies, John Claude Juncker by the way he says, work on documents is already started, and the process is moving along quickly. European Union nations will be open to the United States and at the same time benefiting by everything we are doing for them, there was great, warmth and feeling in the room. A breakthrough has been quickly made that nobody thought possible. Actually, I mean to be a little fair pretty much everybody thought that was. So long as we just said, we're not gonna raise tariffs and you're not gonna raise your tariffs and then get to be friends. Again, he's great to be back on track with the European Union. This was a big day for free and fair trade. Now it was a good day for free and fair trade. One of the questions here is whether it was from tough talk with the EU that caused them to lower some of their tariffs on American products that is, I would say unclear at best just to be completely honest. Now, I'm fine with the president leveraging and threatening if he gets them to lower their tariffs that is fine with me, and then we lower our tariffs and everything's all better. So I don't care. That's fine. I'm very pleased that the president has moved in this direction. It was unclear, this is the direction the president was going to move. Because on the one hand, he likes tariffs a lot. He thinks tariffs are inherently good. And on the other hand, he was saying, well, we should all aim for is no terrorists. So which was it? Was this just a negotiating, or was this the president speaking his true feelings on tariffs and then his administration sort of fixing it in the back room, either way the outcome and it's the same and the outcome is good. The Wall Street Journal editorial board was very excited about this this morning. They said the meeting on trade Wednesday between President Trump and Europe. Commission president Jean-Claude gun ker had all the makings of a potential crackup. But in the event that provided the best economic news in weeks, financial markets were clearly pleased to stocks rose across the board before the closing bell on the statements by the two presidents after their White House session, call it a relief rally. The two sides essentially declared a truce, pending negotiations on a larger trade deal between the Twenty-eight nation, European Union and the US Mr. Trump agreed to step back from his threat of twenty five percent tariffs on European car imports while the two sides pledged to resolve the current US seal and aluminum, tariffs and Europe's retaliatory levies on US goods. You're, you're up. Also agreed to buy more soybeans immediately and much more liquefied natural gas from the United States in the future as import capacity expense that particularly a good thing that the EU is now going to import on bunch of American liquefied natural gas..
"sales representative" Discussed on KSRO
"That money you don't have to worry you can just go you get dropped at, the gate take your bags you go you don't worry I have to get. On the shuttle bus and then there's you know children who are on behaved and screaming and pushing and. You know just. You don't have, to deal with that they. Drop you off in front you walk. In you feel like a, king or Queen or great both so and it's great like that and their trips are small they have very. Educated drivers, in fact my sales Representative was it was a guide and he'll be at At our our mixer telling you a, lot more about Ireland they've. Been doing Ireland for years so it's not. Like the new kid. On the block and they. Don't they have connections. Which is what you want when. You travel you, don't want, a new company. That saying oh we're just going into unless, it's a country, that no, one's been to before and it's obscure one of, these countries that, you don't know much about and it hasn't. Been traveled because there hasn't been. A relationship right, like Cuba for example is is one of those with. It's, it's sort of newer than it's been but the good. Thing about Colette is you're. In good, hands and our shades of Ireland trip includes transportation to the airport It includes the. Flights include the tours it includes most of your meals and the reason every meal is not included is so you.
"sales representative" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"To forty two a former perdue sales representative revealing how the drugmaker downplayed the dangers of opioids despite pleading guilty to a felony charge of misbranding here's more from cbs correspondent tony dokoupil was always in the back of my mind that maybe the company had not told us the whole truth when they hired us when we interviewed let me went through training this is our class carol per nara trained for a sales job with purdue pharma in two thousand eight so this was for the quarter not bad the company's bonus system put her in a position to make more money by convincing doctors to prescribe higher doses of oxycontin for a wider range of pain so bottom line sell as much as you can sell as much as you can the idea being that we're trying to expand our reach beyond just pain doctors a year earlier purdue headed mediated falsely promoted oxycontin as less addictive by among other means claiming the drugs slow release formula did not cause a buzz or euphoria and could be used to weed out addicts the company said the misstatements ended in two thousand one or more sound like it was a little bit of a witch hunt on the government's part but amid skyrocketing addiction rates in overdoses related to oxycontin pinero claims the company taught us sales tactic she now considers questionable saying some patients might only appear to be addicted when in fact they're just in pain in training she was taught a term for this pseudo addiction so the cure for pseudo addiction you were trained is more opioids a higher dose.
"sales representative" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"To say that that she was getting a lot of prescriptions out of the the doctor she was sleeping with any it's one thing to take to take doctors to to strip clubs and fancy dinners and shooting ranges this is a whole level i'm just going to say a whole level of new level of evil to get doctors to prescribe a drug that is so potent and so addictive yeah i mean these it's funny because as a public health reporter i'm not usually used to having like a salacious material to work with i was reading through these complaints and usually when i'm reading through documents like this i'm highlighting you know the parts does seem interesting to me or or just stick out for whatever reason and like again there were hundreds of pages of these and it just felt like i was highlighting like every single page being like wait what we what happened and yeah again like i i think what's really striking to me is is that according to these allegations this was not just you know low level sales reps once in a while doing this appears to have been coming from from the top you know and and there there are examples upon example of this in in the one that's coming to mind that i wrote about as well as is at one point a sales executive joseph ruin allegedly asked a sales rep if if she had any recommendations for an open sales representative position in nashville and he reportedly said that this this new representative quote could be anyone as long as it was a doctor's girlfriend son or daughter and if the individual work quote being a doctor that would be perfect so again you see this this really sort of perverse way of of looking at you know who's going to be selling your prescriptions.
"sales representative" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"Public figure at one egregious tweet could blow up your life this by quinton fo trail a personal finance editor the swiftness of abc's response is a testament to diversity in the c suite and the speed with which news travels on social media the response he's talking about two roseanne's tweet says i'm ron seen reich professor of communications at american university this wasn't bars first racist tweet so why now the political climate is putting all employers on high alert when it comes to the words and behavior of their employees sign rich says we're understood to be private citizens but when someone is the public face of public corporation that corporations should and must be held accountable for the actions of that individual now of course they go into well president trump does doesn't face any consequences for the stuff that he tweets so why should we but the thinking is something that my colleague mark belling has been going off on for literally years now i think since i've been here at this radio station for five years claiming nothing good can come out of social media well if you don't have a filter this is absolutely correct if you are rather unhinged like roseanne barr is and really always has been then it does present a danger but let's say you're a welder let's say your sales representative let's say your the vice president of a privately held company to what extent do you in all of your dealings in public and whether you like it or not whether or not your twitter account is set to private or your facebook account is set so that only your.
"sales representative" Discussed on WGIR-AM
"Initial viable leads have been run out in in your at that kind of natural stopping point i would say that typically happens within a year or two uh if a cases net you know has not solved in the immediacy within a year or two it probably reaches that stage but there's no hard and fast rule on at some point in its essentially looking at the resources available in in reallocating them to our unit um and having the time to to look back at that case i think of the former um while thought of um mnuchin and later a sales representative at titties roberts and manchester um i believe that he's robbers last night correct the eight that's e s and she was you know just tenant um uh this time images nice sunday night summers walk in the north end to manchester and chief mara i'm may not sorry up slipped because of their recent not promotion changed air but um uh are are are manchester chief uh recently set on the shell um that he believes that someone out there know something on that case he he's absolutely convinced um chief war that nick were the some one out there knows something and it's only a matter of time before that because they've worked for a a a an extra bullet a chief awards but on the show talking about how they brought in a fresh set of eyes like you said and uh in the end that chief ward said on the show not long ago that someone know something in the community igf it could be a friend of a friend is hurt something and it could be that call that helps solve this case because i think they i think they believe they have a pretty good handle on it yeah i think and i can't speak them the manchester's case but i think generally uh that's very true and that's.
"sales representative" Discussed on The New Yorker Radio Hour
"Melting them exactly exactly so there was ways to get around that and eventually i think the fda change the labelling of that and at some point we were told that we can no longer use that particular language so let me understand this so so you get recruited to to go work at purdue pharma which has this super elite salesforce it's got this blockbuster product they're paying better than a lot of uh a lot of other pharmaceutical companies are and then you actually get down there on the ground and it sounds like already there's blowback because in the community's people realize that there is abuse and addiction so i mean that must have been kind of disillusioning for you i would think it was i mean i started seeing it early on uh one of my experiences was i had i think at the time it was a representative who was either the previous national sales rep with a year or they were on track to becoming the national sales representative of the year so they would come in to help train us to watch them handle objections from from physicians so we went into a doctor's office in west virginia in in over pulled aside and advised that the family member of that particular doctor had died over as a result of an overdose of oxycontin so that was a a pretty significant blow that that we both had so i call that the day that it really hit really close to home for me and you know and what you what your was that roughly.
"sales representative" Discussed on The New Yorker Radio Hour
"Well actually um actually had a neighbor that that live near me back in the late 90s who was a pharmaceutical sales representative and and i saw that he had a really successful career and you know it was something that i personally wanted to get into i mean i knew that the economic benefit was pretty good so he helped me to get in with his company which i did and in 1998 and started working for a company that actually sold a combination opioid ira so i was in the market of produce i was very familiar with the oxycontin product before even joining purdue and and not knowing the the growth that they were having when there is an opportunity to join you know what was perceived to be the best company to work for in the industry uh basically jumped at it and we're were you exactly like what region where un i was basically covering southwestern virginia and parts of southern west virginia i see and we're there there were certain kind of marketing um i know that in some of the early marketing campaigns what they would say is that oxycontin was the drug to start with and to stay with did you hear that when you were there oh i use that quite frequently start with and stay with so basically the idea is this you've got a physician that is prescribing a lot of lord tabora viking those are the combination opiates with hydrocortisone or percocet poor oxycodone that the patient is taking every four to six hours or doctor if you recognize early on that they're going to have to take and opiates.
"sales representative" Discussed on Smart Companies Thinking Bigger
"Emails or or other forms of communication at the other camp pulls into you know folks who have opted in those years subscribers those your customers you know former and and and current clients those are your prospects who said yes i'm interested in talk right so the goal the cold email campaign is not too it's not to sell them anything right that would go against the can't spend regulation let me go over call email campaign is to get to a point where that prospect ops in and and tells you that their interests that are not interested right so the fancy email templates and and the the typical marketing that you're doing right now we're the newsletter's that you're sending out and and you know i think there is a place for beautifully designed each to melt templates but the phone hinders that because image images going always load i know my security settings are set to not load images by default i got an email yesterday that you know all i saw was was basically the file name because the email that i got had no text in it it was literally just like one big picture and i didn't open it up right they they didn't know what they were doing i'd i'd i'd no interest in downloading an image to you know to see what they built so in the spirit of of cold email where you've never engage with that prospect before you wanna make it look and feel like it's coming you know from you from the business owner from the the sales representative um you know being sent directly to you know a being sent directly to someone else that you've researched.