How to Become a Marketing Superstar: Unexpected Rules That Ring the Cash Register by Jeffrey Fox
Audiobook | English | Abridged | Hyperion 2002 | ISBN: 1401397484 | MP3 44100Hz 128kbps | 2.5 hours | 134 Mb
This was one of the best marketing books I have ever read. I own my own business and I gained 17 great ideas from this book that I will implement right away. It's easy to read, to the point and easily digestible. I highly recommend it.
I don't normally review business books, but How to Become a Marketing Superstar is so intelligent, practical, and inspiring, I simply couldn't resist giving it a well-deserved plug. It should be required reading for anyone who owns their own business or who participates in corporate life. This book has one overriding strategic purpose: to make your register go "ka-ching." So if you want more cash in your register, click on the "buy this book" button and get the process started. Fox has the rare ability to cut to the chase and say what's important in a concise and powerful way. He demystifies marketing theories, makes them simple to understand, and even more importantly -- doable. Because of this, How to Become a Marketing Superstar fills you with the promise of what is possible if you truly value your customers.
Fox's fourth entry in his How to Become series proves again that he has mastered the short format, advice-driven business book. The book contains 50-odd short chapters boasting a surprising amount of useful information delivered in a street-smart style. In the chapter entitled "Banish All Buying Barriers," Fox advises readers to eliminate anything that makes it difficult for customers to buy. About merchants featured in Visa ads for not accepting AmEx, he says, "Not accepting the American Express card is dumb. Bragging about it is even dumber." Fox lists words to avoid in advertising (e.g., "lifetime" and "quality") and questions to ask when drafting a marketing plan. Four "instant challenges" describe a marketing problem (e.g., how to sell shoe shines during a downpour) and ask readers to solve it. (Try a sandwich board reading: "Acid Rain! Save your shoes. Get a shine. Ask about the Rainy Day Special.") Throughout, Fox never loses sight of what he sees as marketing's ultimate goal, the "super marketer's anthem: It don't mean a thing. If it don't go ka-ching!"
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