Auto Sales Training Courses Dayton OH
Henderson Grp. Inc.
P.O. Box 17214
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Butler Learning Systems
1325 W Dorothy Ln
Learning Center At Miami Valley Research Park
1900 Founders Dr
J & K Associates Inc
607 Otterbein Ave
Sales Professional Training Inc
2177 Hunters Ridge Blvd
137 N Main St
Management & Training Corporation Dayton Job Corp Center
3849 Germantown Pike
Burnette Clingman Enterprise
2995 Olt Rd
Ann Bass Academy For Education & Training Inc
38 N Walnut St
Stellar Sales Training Inc
7755 Paragon Rd
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The Best-Kept Secrets to Dealing with Sales Objections
When it comes to dealing with objections, most shop owners shut down as soon as the customer says, "It's too much money" or "I'd like to think it over." There are a number of reasons why, but the single most common reason is that shop owners don't know how to handle the objections.
By Bob Cooper
Here are what I’ve discovered to be the best-kept secrets when it comes to dealing with sales objections.
1. Accept the fact that the single greatest cause of sales objections is a poor sales presentation. If you don’t follow the eight steps of the sales cycle (1. Build rapport; 2. Fact-find; 3. Identify the need; 4. Identify the solutions; 5. Build interest and value; 6. Ask for the sale; 7. Close the sale; 8. Resell the service), if you rush through your presentation, or if you don’t believe in the service you’re recommending, then sales objections are bound to occur. So, the first place to start in handling objections is in mastering your presentation. In all cases, make sure that you build rapport with the customer, offer options whenever possible, build interest and value in the benefits of your service rather than the parts and labor, and give the prices last.
2. When you hear an objection, it’s a cardinal rule that you need to listen, learn and be thankful. When a customer gives you any kind of sales objection, they’re telling you that they’re interested, but there is something that is standing in the way of them authorizing the service. As sales professionals, we need to be thankful that they are expressing their concern rather than just leaving. First and foremost, when a customer voices a concern, you should never interrupt them. The more they talk, the more comfortable they will feel with you, and the more you will learn about the questions and concerns they have. You should also make a point to never disagree, because all that will do is alienate the customer by proving them wrong. You may win the battle of words, but you’ll lose the sale. Instead, you should say something like, “Well Mr. Jones, based on what you’ve just told me, I can see why you would feel that way. Let me tell you what we’ve discovered...”
3. Follow the Elite-recommended five-step procedure for dealing with sales objections:
1. Hear the customer out.
2. Feed the objection back to the customer to assure you understand them: “So what you’re telling me Mr. Jones is that you feel you can get the same job done for less somewhere else, am I correct?”
3. Respond to the objection. This is where you answer their questions and resolve their concerns.
4. Confirm your response: “So does this all make sense now, Mr. Jones?” As soon as they agree, you should ask for the sale again.
5. Change the subject: “Now will you need a ride back to your office?”
4. Know when to quit. On...
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