Martin Stellar - Coach & Consultant for ethical sales and business growth

Martin Stellar - Coach & Consultant for ethical sales and business growth

I'm Excited. You?

Busy times at the Stellar residence.

Preparing to ship LEAP 4 (registration ends tomorrow).

Doing research for a client project (yes, I made an exception and took on a copywriting gig – don’t tell anyone)

Planning for the last months of the year – I intend to be in Ireland by December 1st, to spend 6 weeks holed up next to a fireplace, and write my novel in one fell swoop.

Friends over from the UK.

Recording podcast episodes.

Talking lots with Jimmy – he and I are forging some plans and a partnership that you’re going learn a lot from, and he’ll probably be a regular on the podcast.

Oh, and preparing a bunch of guest posts.

Yes yes, yer little Stellar isn’t letting this summer pass him by.

I’m getting stuff DONE, and it’s exhilarating.

Like I always tell you to do something, get busy, take action?

Yeah – I’m taking that medicine myself, and dude – it’s the bomb.

Anyway, what with me being all excited and stuff, and LEAP #4 being a handy little manual to get you off on the good foot with your email marketing, let me keep this short and proffer an action.

It’s simple.

Just LEAP: http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

You get:

– email marketing action steps

– do’s and don’t’s to make sure people keep opening your emails and are actually looking forward to them

– a special section on writing subject headers people just have to click

– an instructional for writing calls to action people don’t even notice – except for those times they click and you make a sale

– the condensed version of many years of study into psychology, influence, triggers, (email) marketing sales and persuasion etc, neatly packed into an action manual

Plus, extrafree bonus: a heavy dose of pure motivation, injected straight into your veins. I’m kinda clever that way.

I’m also ridiculously (embarrassingly?) cocky, it would seem, so let’s tone that down and look at the essentials:

Whatever I know, I learned from people, books, study, observation, meditation, asking questions, listening…

It’s nothing special – but it’s many years and altogether it’s a lot.

Each month I pick a topic (email marketing for September) and stuff as much as I can into 16 pages.

It’s expensive, and it’s not easy.

You’ll find it confrontational at times, you’ll notice there’s little room for excuses.

It’s also something exclusively for people who take action and stick with it.

And, only for people who understand that something like a monthly expert marketing course is a (valuable!) investment, and not a cost.

Meaning: you buy it so that off the back of making the investment, and putting the material into action, you make more money.

‘s called ’investor mindset’.

So that’s it.

If you want to invest in yourself and your business, this is one way.

I don’t think it’s a bad way, either.

So go on the: LEAP –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Cheers,

Martin

Oops – Sorry for Breaking Your Worldview

The weirdest thing happened yesterday.

That LEAP subscriber I mentioned – she signed up last month, in time for Issue 3.

She read it, took action, and broke out of her comfort zone like the Hulk breaks out of chains.

Her work in an important venue, inside of a week from reading the newsletter.

And, then she proceeded to cancel her LEAP subscription.

Yeah I know, isn’t it weird?

I mean, the idea of the newsletter is to get your head around business, to show you new and different and useful worldviews, and motivate and enable you to take action and get results.

Which is precisely what happened.

Says she: “You turned my worldview upside down”.

Heh… I love doing that to people.

Is that naughty?

I don’t think so.

I think we all need out paradigms pruned and replaced, as often as possible.

Can’t wait for someone to show up and do it to me.

Problem is, she was expecting a different kind of lesson – more handholding and more step-by-step instructions.

Basically, she thought she’d buy strawberry flavoured slimming yoghurt – but when she grabbed a spoon and dug in, it turned out to be cherry flavour. Not at all what she expected.

But, it instantly got her to slim down, regardless of the flavour.

The thing worked like a charm, even if she was completely unaware of it.

While she wasn’t looking, while debating whether or not to stay on, she got exactly – and fast at that – what LEAP is supposed to do:

Break you out of your fetters, and into the world.

Get your work or your art seen by people.

It scared the bejeebies out of her though, and I’m not surprised.

It’s a pretty brutal way to step out of one’s comfort zone, the way she did things.

If you’re at the sauna, you wouldn’t just jump into the ice bath – you’d start with your feet and slowly ease in, right?

Not she. She walked out of the steam and right away plunged herself into the freeze.

No wonder it freaked her out. Poor girl.

Breaking out of your comfort zone is one thing, but radically transgressing every fear you’ve ever secretly cherished is a whole different ballgame.

It’s not exactly what the doctor prescribes, though it’s not without merit.

And, many kudos to her, obviously. A grand display.

Now if she’d written in with questions, as is your prerogative as a LEAP subscriber, I could have maybe helped her move in smaller increments.

It could have saved her the shock, and it wouldn’t have cost me a subscriber.

Not that the latter matters, because once I wrote her a reply explaining my view on her actions and how massively impressive her results actually are, she instantly got back saying she’ll re-subscribe.

The word AHA-moment was used with quite a lot of cheer and merriment.

I just love, love, love it when someone turns.

When a person drops old habits and thought patterns, dips a teeny toe into the water, and says: “Hey, this is actually much nicer than I thought!”

You could be next to have the experience, you know?

That is, if you dare to leap.

Here’s what to do next:

IF you’re ready – and only if – meaning you are ready to get over yourself and start getting out of your comfort zone –

Then go here to sign up for LEAP –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

She’ll go to the printer’s in a few short days and you’ll have it on your doorstep by priority mail.

Once you’re done reading that baby, get in touch and let me know what you’re struggling with or unsure about, and I’ll reply best I can.

Just a few days left: http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Cheers,

Martin

5 Ground Rules to Improve Visitor Retention on Your Site

Seems some of my readers want more structure, more step-by-step guidelines for what to do.

While I avoid hard teaching in these dailies, I do have a few handy tips for you to implement on your site.

When someone lands on your website, you have just a few seconds to get your message across in such a way that the visitor will stick around and see what’s there.

Don’t think so?

Check your traffic stats: you’ll see most people leave in just a few seconds – your bounce rate.

Before anything else: Don’t worry, it’s normal.

When it comes to websites and traffic, it’s a numbers game, and most any site will see the majority of visitors drop away after a few seconds. Nothing wrong with that.

However, there are things you can do to make more people stay around.

It all has to do with first impressions and messaging.

Like I said, you only have a few seconds to grab someone, so you need to make sure your site delivers your message basically at a glance.

Like so: When I visit your site, there are five things I want to know instantly.

That means you’ll need to adjust the above-fold of your landing page in such a way that without me having to think, or search, or make any effort, you tell me these five things:

•    Who are you

•    What do you do

•    Why should I care?

•    Why should I trust you?

•    What should I do next?

Look at your site, and ask yourself if those five points are made eminently clear.

It’s not that you should recreate your about page all over your site – I’m talking about a coherent whole, a total body of message visible on all pags.

The combination of elements – images, design, banners, copy, etc – should support and reinforce each other.

Together they should come across as instantly recognisable, so that the first thought your visitor’s mind reflects is along the lines of:

“Ah, she does abc, has accolades from xyz, and seems like a fun and hardworking person. Looks good, let’s dive in”.

Does your site conspire to trigger that reaction?

Let me know if you have doubts, and I’ll give it a look and some recommendations.

Meanwhile, I’m busy getting LEAP #4 together, so there’s only a few days left to subscribe.

And judging by the feedback I received yesterday, it can have quite an impact:

A subscriber received issue #3, read it, and within  less than a week managed to get her art in a venue, and she has a setup for a second venue.

In less than a week…

And that’s a person who struggles with some serious insecurities – yet LEAP 3 gave her such a jolt that she sprang into action and got results nearly instantly.

So, you know… you could get yourself that too.

http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Careful though: this is strong stuff, designed to break the mould on your worldview.

Not for the faint of heart, but only for those who want change, are willing to sacrifice for improvement, and are ready to take action.

First action?

Sign up –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Cheerio,

Martin

Look, Do You Really Have a Choice?

Ran into a buddy yesterday while shopping for groceries.

We hadn’t seen each other in a while, so he invited me to have a beer with him.

Comfortably installed on a sun-flooded terrace, he told me that he envies people like me.

“It’s all so easy for you guys.

“You get up when you want, you fill your calendar just as you please.

“You do the work you love, you have no boss to tell you what to do.

“You guys have all the time in the world.

“People like me, we have to get up, go to work, get home, eat dinner, put the kids to bed, go to sleep… only to do the same thing again next day.”

I looked at him.

“To a degree, you’re right.

“But let me tell you this: there are days I wish I just had a job with regular monthly pay. There’s a lot of insecurity in being a freelancer, you know.

“Another thing is that basically, I’m never ‘off’.

“Every morning I have to force myself to read a book while eating breakfast, instead of opening my email inbox.

“At night, I often work until 10 or 11PM

“Nearly every day, I check my email at intervals, right up to the moment I go to bed.

“You, however, get out of work and you leave it all behind – no worries, no concerns, no lingering issues – when your day is done, you’re free. As a freelancer, I don’t get that luxury”.

My, we sure are a weird breed, aren’t we?

Choosing the hardest path, carving out our own niche, accepting insecurity and forcing ourselves to manually build our life as we want it…

Hard life.

Totally worth it though – I wouldn’t want it any other way.

Being an entrepreneur defines me, it’s what I do.

I’m a maker.

I make smiles, copy, lessons, training – I make whatever I see is missing or needed, including what’s missing in that thing called ‘Martin’s life’.

I’m happy. This is what I do. I was made for this.

The moral of the story?

Choices.

If Enrique really wants to unfetter himself, he too can become a freelancer or entrepreneur. He’s plenty smart for it.

But he prefers the security over the struggle, and that’s a choice.

It serves him no purpose to be jealous of others.

Just like me: Maybe sometimes I wish I had a paycheck, but whenever the thought comes up, or someone mentions a great job opportunity, I go:

“What, put everything I know into building someone else’s business?

“Pah. I’ll build my own, thank you very much.”

If you’re the same, you just might want to add email marketing to your toolkit.

It’s great for getting fans, ambassadors and sales.

Learn it here, with LEAP #4 –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Good luck, strength, love and courage.

Martin

Better Stick With What I'm Good At (Why I'm Not an Artist)

Funny reactions to my email the other day, when I wrote about sketching a self-portrait.

From ‘made me laugh’, to ‘interesting development’ to ‘show me!’ and ‘you should become an artist’.

Well, I can’t really show it because I’m not an artist, at least not in the sense that I produce art.

I could learn, maybe. Though I already know I wouldn’t follow through, and I’d stay at a severe level of dabbling.

Besides, I don’t know that I have an artist’s hand.

Like I said, I tried before to learn drawing, on several occasions, and without being self-deprecating about it: I could tell that it’s not something that comes natural to my body.

Sure I could train that – but again, I probably wouldn’t put in the hours. Very, very probably.

I’ve had some moments of ‘genius’ though, a few times in my life.

Once I threw 4 L-shapes onto a piece of paper without thinking about it, and suddenly there was a Zen-monk in meditation in front of me. Pretty amazing.

I tried for weeks to duplicate it though, and never hit the same image again. And it was just four angled lines, go figure – forehead, nose, upper lip, chin.

Buddha on my notepad.

Another time, preparing to launch my tailoring company, my apprentice asked what my logo would look like.

I put down the iron and grabbed a piece of paper and a felt pen.

Right there on the ironing table, I went swish-swish-swish, and suddenly there was a dude in a suit, smugly leaning against a lifesize upright pair of shears.

Three seconds. “Something like this”, and I gave her the paper, lifting the iron before it could scorch the cloth.

That sketch indeed went on to become the logo for my tailoring business.

But even though I tried dozens of times to draw the same guy again – it just wasn’t happening.

So I just contend myself with a nice little experience on paper, once every 4 years.

Let’s just call it a hobby.

For the rest, I stick with what I’m good at.

In other words: I don’t make art – I make people.

I make people smart, empowered, capable, confident, active, motivated, and on good days, wealthier.

That’s what I’m good at and that’s the art I’m making.

So if you want yourself some of that, it’s available right here –> http://martinstellar.com/starship-mentorprise-writing-coach/

Cheers,

Martin

Blindly Shooting Arrows at the Jungle – the Difference Between Strategy and Tactics

Got a nice bit of feedback from LEAP subscriber Gareth, the other day:
###
Dear Martin, delighted to say that I got the leap newsletter today. I’ve already read it but need to go through it again and read it more carefully.

i think this is all starting to have some influence on me. I’ve actually started using mail chimp and am sending out newsletters, i am now on number 3. The weird thing is that i enjoy it … so i hope i can market in this way.

###

I love it when a plan comes together: that effect, the ‘all having an influence on me’ that’s precisely what LEAP is designed for.

See, I could create and  sell any kind of thing: a sales letter template, or an email marketing editorial calendar, or a special report to optimise your site for conversions.

All that is useful, but they fall under the heading ‘tactics’.

And while you need to use tactics to make your business works, it won’t do you much good if you don’t have a strategy into which to fit those tactics.

You can tweet and link in – very good tactics. But useless if you don’t have a strategy to follow up with people, and guide them into your own email list, and work with them over time to become clients.

You’d just be shooting arrows at the jungle, hoping you hit something.

Personally, I’d much rather study the landscape first, and talk to the locals, and discover where the tastiest animals hang out and at which times of the day – And only then would I go hunting.

Pretty cool – the guy is a painter who’s sold his work, but never with a real plan or a strategy, much less with any gusto. You know… marketing… beh.

And yet, three LEAPs in, he now says it’s beginning to have an influence on him, and: the weird thing is that now he enjoys it!

I call that a massive win on the part of yours Stellar.

Not that I want to proudly boast, but hey: If I can turn a person, and get them to see the fun and the use and the sense in marketing?

Then I call this Sunday a terrific day.

So.

If you too want to get wise, and get fluent in your marketing, and get your head around business – and yes, start to actually enjoy the process…?

Then that, my friend, is entirely possible.

It all starts here –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Cheers,

Martin

Lord Help Us All – I Drew A Self-Portrai

Now before you go “So what, I do that every Friday” – I’m the guy famous for saying that I can’t draw a stick figure to save my life.

And it’s true: I’ve never had any ability to draw or paint.

My mother, herself an accomplished artist, once tried to train me in drawing basic anatomy.

It didn’t work. (Or rather: I didn’t make it work.)

But yesterday I looked in the mirror. A hot day, I looked intense.

On the dresser was an A4 folded twice, and a sharpie.

For reasons unbeknownst to me, picked up the paper and unfolded it.

Standing there, a loose sheet in my hand, I started scratching away.

Four minutes later, there was an actual face on the paper.

Not necessarily my face, but it’s decidedly human, the intense look is there, and all organs like nose eyes and ears are in their right place.

Weird. No idea where that came from.

Anyhow, over to the order of the day: YOUR art.

And, how to sell it.

Because you see, I could now get all excited and think I should take lessons.

That maybe, with good training and lots of practice, I might one day be able to actually draw things. Properly, like.

But I won’t.

Because I know that I wouldn’t reach that goal.

Not because I would be unable – that will never be known unless I try it.

No, I know I’ll never be an artist, because I know myself well enough to know I’d never put in the hours.

I’d buy some paper, some pencils, I’d make 3.47 sketches, and then something else would come up and be more interesting.

It’s happened several times before.

So, I’m not even going to try.

Maybe you shouldn’t either.

Daily emails, I mean: maybe best not try it.

If you’re like me, if it’s a spur of the moment thing, if it’s shiny new object syndrome or if you’re only going to be half-assed about it – then better not.

You’ll just tire and frustrate yourself.

Besides, who’s going to share all those motivational quotes on Facebook, while you’re practicing your writing skills?

Better to stick with what you’re good at.

For me, that’s writing an email a day. I like it, I’m good at it, and I’m consistent with it.

For you, well that depends. Maths, painting, coding, writing – whatever it is you do. Keep at it.

And once you’re finally ready to sell that stuff, and you reach the equivalent of Martin saying: “But NOW I’m going to do it, I’m going to be serious about it, and I’m going to make it work…”

When you finally are ready to put in the hours so you can up your business and make more money…

That’s when you click the link, acquire my mentorship and coaching and training and 20 years of psych experience etc etc.

Ready?

Don’t worry if you’re not – I’ll be back tomorrow.

Without a self-portrait.

http://martinstellar.com/starship-mentorprise-writing-coach/

Cheers,

Martin

How to Make it Easy and Fast to Write Daily Emails for Fun and Profit

Some days, I too struggle to come up with something to write.

Can be I’m dry for ideas, or I have an idea but after 40 minutes of trying to write something your good self might enjoy reading it’s still not coming together.
Thing is, it doesn’t bother me none.

Got no idea to write about?

I just start writing something, whatever, anything at all.

“John looks at the wall, wondering what to write. It’s one of those days again. His coffee cup is dry. His mind too. Have you seen this writer in your neighbourhood? I need to hang the laundry. Etc etc.”

Three or four lines in, another idea comes up – I open a new doc and start writing.

When that one runs dry, another new doc with yet another idea.

See if this one goes anywhere.

It never takes more than two or three new documents before something catches, and the writing starts to flow.

The draft documents get saved in my notes folder for future idea-digging, and I get to send my daily email inside of 60 to 70 minutes, start to finish.

With two or more ideas for the future saved, sometimes even half-developed or more.

That’s how easy email writing can – and should – be.

When I’m dry, I write nonsense until something presents itself.

When an idea isn’t working out, I close the window and start something new.

When I really can’t figure out a topic, there’s also my archive of notes and drafts, now probably 350 files large.

In the end, it really ain’t that hard.

Like I always say: practice and repetition, grow that writing muscle of yours.

Obviously, it’s good to know what and how to write.

If you show up and just go ‘I’m so cool, you totally should buy from me’, it’s not going to work.

You’ll need to be fun, and useful, and helpful.

And, you’ll need to know how to work your writing style and personality in such a way that it turns readers into buyers.

And for that, I’m developing LEAP #4, which will be filled, absolutely rife, with insider email marketing secrets.

If ever you’ve wanted to start emailing people for fun and profit, your hour of glory is coming up.

You don’t want to miss this issue.

Go here to get it –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Cheers,

Martin

Thoughts on Reality, Sales and Excuses

The psychologist Paul Watzlawick wrote a book called ‘Is reality real?’

The answer, I can tell you from experience, is this:

Reality is not real, and at the same time it is.

Complex stuff, I know.

Even after 2 decades of meditation, I still don’t know what I just said.

However, it’s an interesting book and there’s lots of insights about psychology and communication in there.

Just what yer little Stellar needs.

One thing I found interesting is the cultural differences in behaviour and communication.

He explains that when Westerners meet as strangers, the correct distance to respect personal space is about an arm’s length.

In Hispanic cultures though, it’s common to stand a step closer when talking to a stranger.

So the Westerner moves a step back, correcting the error in the social situation, upon which a Latino will react by taking one step closer.

Familiar situation, probably?

I find it fascinating: The corrective behaviour of one person (stepping back and creating more space) is perceived by the other as behaviour that requires correction, and the first person feels exactly the same.

Such fun to be human.

Here’s why that matters in business:

Everybody is a world unto himself.

Take that literally.

Just be aware for a moment of the huge, enormous, absolutely VAST content of you&your life.

Your experiences and history, your memories, dreams, fears, knowledge, your perception and relationships and thinking – it’s a lot, isn’t it?

Yep.

Same story over there, across the table from you. A whole ‘nother world.

It’s easy to assume we’re all similar, that we share opinions and worldviews and deeply held beliefs.

But we don’t, not nearly as much as you think.

There’s overlap with other people, but come on: do you honestly think anyone out there REALLY gets who you are, what you’re about?

They couldn’t, right? There’s just too much.

Exactly.

And the same thing obviously applies to the other person: you can’t know him or her, you can’t possibly really and truly ‘get’ that person.

20 Years of marriage helps, but even then: Ever looked at your husband or wife, and thought: “Wtf, it’s like I don’t even know this person”?

Right.

In business, and especially when we’re talking about marketing and sales, you need to be extremely aware of this.

If you can be fully conscious of the fact that basically you know nothing about that other person, less than a smidgen of who they really are, something special happens:

You start to really LISTEN.

Implanting right into your conscious mind the notion that the other person is a world of his own means that you’ll be perceptive like you’ve never been before.

You’ll start observing reactions, subtle behaviours, and they will tell you not who that person is, but what they want, need, and fear.

And when you know that, you can sell them your solution.

Just like the two strangers meeting, one guy approaching and the other retreating:

If you live in your own little bubble, one guy is being invasive and the other is being, dunno, homophobic?

But if at least one of them recognises what’s going on, that it’s just culture and habit, they can stop the cycle, and presto: communication can happen, and one guy can ‘sell’ his thoughts or ideas to the other guy.

Listen to people, observe, give them space – try to really see that person as a separate world.

You’ll be surprised.

Back to the order of the day:

30 minutes ago I didn’t know what I was going to write today.

I opened Paul’s book, read one page, and hoopla: suddenly I had a topic.

Now it’s half an hour later, and I’m almost ready to send.

Is it because I is great?

Not at all:

It’s just a matter of practice – it wasn’t like this when I started.

You too can pick up ideas anywhere, and write en email in 30 minutes flat.

You too can write emails that are fun, helpful, good to think about – and, sales-getting.

How do I know?

Statistics, baby.

You’re reading this, so you can read, which means it’s highly likely you can also write.

You can follow my thinking so your intelligence will be good enough to string two sentences together.

You put up with my jokes and weirdness, so you probably have a sense of humour.

You’re still a subscriber even though I never stop going on about helping and serving and solving problems, so what you’d write would likely be helpful to people.

Therefore, you can also be an effective email marketer to better your business. Q, and E, and also D.

Except, one of two reasons: you don’t have the time, or you don’t know how.

If you don’t have the time, maybe you’re making excuses.

Everybody can free up 20 minutes a day to practice a method that will earn you more money and free time.

Everybody, except maybe Apple’s factory workers in China. But they’re not reading me anyway.

If you don’t know how, there’s also no excuse:

Get LEAP #4, and you’ll know how to do it.

Where? There –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Toodle-oo,

Martin

And Now for Some Shameless Self-Promotion

You know how I’m always saying LEAP is so miraculous, and how sales can be fun and marketing can be rendering a service?

Yeah. Today I’m not going to say any of that – I’ll let someone else say it.

Let me show you the email Jimmy sent me after he read LEAP #3:

###

Yes, a great great read, you packed an awful lot in there. Made me want to throw all the paintings in the car and go door-to-door straight away.

I’m serious. It make me really aware of the importance of saying ‘Hi’ and talking to people, like those we were targeting while you were over here.

Its not easy, but I am understanding it more and that makes it easy because I’m beginning to see its total necessity. Hell, I’m doing them a favour talking to them! They’ll get exposed to my art. People need to see it and its my job to take the necessary actions to make that happen.

I’m in the business of looking for ‘literary goatherds’ those who really want to see my art on their wall and to have that association with me, my backstory and the story and meaning of the art itself.

truthfully found it very inspirational and its great to see it all written down in a cohesive document. I’ve underlined a lot of key points..that I can use to remind myself when I feel the whole enterprise is useless.

Thanks a million Martin for writing this and sharing it with me…

great, great stuff

###

*Sniff*  – they grow up so quick.

Seriously though, isn’t it interesting? That’s a guy who until a few months ago wouldn’t have dreamt of asking for a sale, much less consider it doing people a favour to promote something you make.

So let’s review some of the juicier bits:

– Reading the newsletter energised him so much, it made him want to go and sell his art door to door: Potentially profitable, but incredibly hard work. Door to door sales in any industry is considered the hardest there is and very few people are up for it. LEAP 3 however made him look forward to the experience.

– It helped him ‘get’ that yes, it’s actually a service to people if you put yourself out there and show up for them. ‘A favour to them’ – correct.

– He realised that – as I always say – it’s his duty and obligation to make it happen. Necessary steps… yes indeed.

– The literary goatherd – in case you didn’t read my email about that: I ran into a guy who paid 150 Euro for a book, an ancient print of Don Quichote.

Turned out, he’s a goatherd with a mad passion for literature. To him, therefore, paying 150 bucks for a book makes total sense.

Jimmy now understands at his core what type of client that is, and how profitable it can be to single out exactly those people.

– These days, it’s no longer a chore to him – he considers it his JOB to market his paintings – and the best of it all?

He’s enjoying it.

I mean how much better should it get?

That’s the power of signing up for a marketing system that’s built upon serving people, and that uses relationships, psychology and trust to find the people who most need you.

And, shows you how to sell your work to those people.

Want that same experience, and start to really enjoy marketing and sales?

No problem. Start here –> http://martinstellar.com/leap-to-more-sales/

Cheers,

Martin

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