How to Make a Good Video Presentation

Video is an unbelievably powerful tool that can improve your business dramatically. It allows people to see and hear information rather than just read it. Watching something is also more fun and easier then reading a report about it. The possibilities for video are endless, you can create a short video about what your organization does. Video allow you to be creative.

Just like a sales letter, you need to have the following on how to make a good video presentation.
#1 how to make a good video presentation: In the opening frame you will need a big promise. This is almost like the headline. But you state things like, there will only be 200 available and we will close this offer in less than 24 hours. I also say things like, the price of this may shock some people, but I will get to that soon, do not close this video until you see the price, as I said, it will shock some people for the value we are giving.

#2 how to make a good video presentation: You want to make it clear at the beginning and the end that the offer may change or be gone at a certain amount of time. If you can refer to how you have done it in the past that will help. Urgency means that after an amount of time the price or bonuses may change or the product may not even be available so you want to advise them to act now.

#3 how to make a good video presentation: Let people see how doing what you do allows you to live the way you want to live. They will only assume that when they have the success with your product, they can achieve what they want out of life.

#4 how to make a good video presentation: Give a full list of what your product is and what the benefits are of each feature. Also, you want to explain what is different about your product compared to any other product on the market and why yours is better.

#5 how to make a good video presentation: This is a must. You must let the buyer know that they have no risk. If they are not happy they can get all of their money back and still keep all or some of the bonuses. Let them know it is a no questions asked money back guarantee. So if they get their money back and still get to keep the bonuses, the risk was really on you. They have no risk. Either it works, or their get their money back.

#6 how to make a good video presentation: Here is where you recap, tell them to act now because if they do not there is a chance if they decide to come back that they would have lost out on this offer forever. Since there is no risk to take advantage. Tell them what to do next and how to order.

By following the steps on how to make a good video presentation above you should have a smashing success with your next launch.

Shoppers Should ‘Dig Around’ To Find Fab Festive Presents

Festive food is to be the most popular purchase this Christmas, according to a new set of figures.

In research carried out by PayPal, just under three-quarters (71 per cent) of consumers are set to get a food-related item as a gift to give to someone. Meanwhile, 65 per cent of people are due to buy either wine or spirits. Research from the firm also showed that 70 per cent will pick up CDs or DVDs for present purposes, with 64 per cent getting clothes. Books and sports equipment are to account for 63 and 11 per cent of consumers’ expenditure respectively. Some 40 per cent, meanwhile, are to buy electrical goods, the purchase of which could be funded via a cheap secured loan.

The study also indicated that the amount of money spent on Christmas presents this year is to be approximately half of that splashed out in 2005. According to PayPal, consumers are due to spend an average of 154 pounds on gifts during the upcoming festive period. Two years ago, this figure stood at 310 pounds. Findings from the company also showed that men are set to have the highest expenditure out of the two sexes this year, as they will spend 169 pounds. In comparison, women are to splash out 142 pounds. For both males and females, applying for a personal loan could be a helpful way in which to fund festive expenditure.

Commenting on the figures, Cristina Hoole, shopping expert for PayPal, said: “The majority of us really look forward to Christmas because of the unexpected presents we’re all keen to receive. Shopping is part and parcel of Christmas and putting a smile on someone’s face with a fab present, usually the pick-me-up we all need and like at the end of a tough year. However, from the PayPal findings, this year will be a booze-filled, stomach-satisfying affair.

“There are plenty of bargains to be had by shopping online compared to the high street. If you’re prepared to do some digging around on the internet you’ll find fantastic and original ideas to ensure you deliver the most creative presents without breaking the bank this Christmas.”

While shopping over the internet to purchase Christmas presents, those looking for a competitive way in which to manage their money may also wish to take the time to apply for an online loan. And taking out a personal loan via the web could be advisable for a rising number of consumers after a recent study by Mintel showed that about one in ten Britons will shop over the internet to get the majority of their gifts, with 38 per cent buying some presents online. Overall, it was suggested that retail sales in the run-up to the yuletide period are between two and three per cent higher than this time last year. Meanwhile, a third of consumers state that although their finances will be strained over the course of Christmas, they will still splash the cash. In turn, taking out a quick loan could be one way in which to reduce spending pressures.

How To Use Good Questions To Win More Negotiations – Negotiation Tip of the Week

What thought do you give to the questions you’ll ask during a negotiation? Do you consider how you’ll deliver the questions and the impact that will have on how the question is perceived? Good questions, posed at the appropriate time in a negotiation, can be the teller that determines if a negotiation will be successful or a dud.

You can definitely win more negotiations by posing the following informational gathering and insightful questions.

Why would I do that? (The response gives you insight into the other negotiator’s thoughts as to why the point/deal offering should be perceived as beneficial to you. You can use the point against him by asking if he’d accept it. If there’s equity in it, that will also give you insight into where he is mentally and physically (i.e. starting to possibly tire of the negotiation or revving up).

What would you ask to get more information? (Gather insight, and possibly new ideas, about what else can be done to overcome an impasse and/or advance the negotiation).

How can we make this a win/win outcome? (This gives you insight per what he perceives to be a winning outcome for both of you and allows you to glimpse the direction he’d like to see the negotiation take).

What part of the story/offer needs to be clearer? (Seeking his specific perspective and understanding of what’s been discussed that my need clarification).

Where does your keen interest lie? (This question can be used when you’re being questioned and want to take control of the negotiation – the person asking the questions is the person in control of the negotiation).

What deal would you want me to offer you that I would accept? (This is a very powerful question because it calls into play the sense of fairness. The response will also give you a sense of how fair the other negotiator is, or is willing to appear).

To add power to the delivery of your question(s), display the appropriate effect to make it more impactful (i.e. wincing, speaking faster/slower, learning forward/backward, etc). Such nonverbal cues will add more meaning to your words. Also, when posing such questions, if the opposing negotiator is slow to respond, wait! That could mean he’s going deeper into thought mode. If you sense he’s having an ‘aha moment’, dig deeper. Ask him what thoughts came from your question, or what thought(s) he just had. Sensing such nonverbal gestures is where reading body language enhances your negotiation efforts. The point is, when an ‘aha moment’ occurs take note of the body language emitted at that time. As additional insight, leaning away can imply moving away from the question to give it deeper thought, while leaning forward can give insight that he’s ready to address the question head-on. In any case, note what the body language was prior to the question (i.e. relaxed, stern, contemplating, etc), and what became of it after his response.

While some questions can be used to obfuscate the opposing negotiator, be careful when doing so. There are times when the appearance of your superiority is appropriate and other times when such will appear to be ‘speaking down to someone’. Know the difference, based on the circumstances at that time, when it’s appropriate to use questions that position you in one stance versus another. The point is, make sure such position serves you… and everything will be right with the world.

Remember, you’re always negotiating!