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Tec Daddy’s Service Technician Survival School on DVD 12-easy payments plan

Discs 1 & 2 shipped immediately, then one disc per month for 11 months.

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Tec Daddy’s Service Technician Survival School on DVD  single-payment plan

Receive all 13 discs in one single shipment

$1200.00 $11.95 Add To Cart

The Power of Positive Pricing

Free 30-day membership to Service Roundtable with purchase.

$49.95 $6.95 Add To Cart

Over-The-Top HVAC Sales on audio CD

$49.90 $6.95 Add To Cart

Quantifying Quality for HVAC Sales on audio CD

$49.90 $6.95 Add To Cart

Slacker’s Guide To HVAC Sales on audio CD

$199.00 $11.95 Add To Cart

HVAC Sales Mini Combo Pack:

Includes both “Over-The-Top HVAC Sales” and “Quantifying Quality” CD’s

59.90 $6.95 Add To Cart

HVAC Sales Full Combo Pack:

Includes “Over-The-Top HVAC Sales,” “Quantifying Quality,” and “Slacker’s Guide”

$558.90 $229.00 $11.95 Add To Cart

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7 Ways to Improve Your Visibility

Do you have ambitious growth plans for your company, but a limited marketing budget? There’s no need to compromise your goals. There are lots of great, budget-smart tactics that will put your business on the fast track–even if you don’t have deep pockets. Here’s a list of seven proven marketing tools and tactics specially created for the budget-conscious business owner.

1. Customer rewards: Since it may cost as much as five times more to win a new customer than to retain an old one, customer reward programs are a lower-cost alternative to acquisition marketing. Create and actively promote a loyalty program that rewards on enrollment and then provides graduated incentives to your best customers. To keep customers coming back, provide in-kind rewards rather than gifts from other parties.

2. Opt-in e-mail: E-mail is a low-cost, high-return way to enhance customer relationships and increase sales. E-mail campaigns can be conducted for a fraction of the cost of other tactics and can be executed in weeks, not months. The key is to e-mail as often as twice monthly, but only to an in-house list of members who have agreed to receive e-mail from you. Keep the content extremely relevant, and you’ll see response rates climb.

3. Local paid search: The vast majority of Australian shoppers do research online before making a purchase. They already know what they want to buy – they’re just looking for the right place to buy it. Google and Yahoo, among others, offer services for local advertisers, and there are also many free business directories that will drive traffic to your business even if you don’t have your own website.

4. Marriage mail: Trying to reach consumer households in specific market areas? Your own direct-mail campaign could cost a small fortune. Instead, use “marriage mail”–send your ad or coupon in a joint mailing with other advertisers. A leading provider is Yellow Envelope, which designs, prints and mails more than 2 billion ads each year, providing an affordable alternative to stand-alone direct mail.

5. Media relations: Do-it-yourself PR is a lower-cost alternative to advertising, but it requires know-how and time. For best results, tailor your stories to the needs of the individual media outlets on your list. Then send a release or pitch letter, and follow up by phone. These initial contacts should lay the groundwork for ongoing relationships with key members of the press.

6. Grass-roots advocacy: Word-of-mouth is often the most desirable form of marketing. To get people talking, run a contest, stage an event, or assemble a group of “influencers.” These members should be the first to receive any information on new products or services. You can bet these influencers will share their inside news with friends.

7. Marketing partnerships: When money is tight, it often pays to partner with another company that targets the same audience. You can forge marketing partnerships with businesses that offer complementary services and pool your prospect lists or share advertising costs. A kitchen appliance retailer could partner with a remodeling contractor to market full-service kitchen upgrades, for example, or neighboring technology companies might jointly promote their region as a tech corridor.

By Kim T. Gordon

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