Effective Follow Up

How to follow up without being annoying

"Apparently I'm not good at sitting and waiting..."

You meet someone at a networking event.

Then send them an email

And make a follow up phone call.

Now what?

You've done everything you can think of.

Except sit and wait.

Yet you know, deep down, that waiting won't lead to better networking results.

So how do you follow up without annoying the very person you want to impress?

I know, I know.

I spent years following up on stacks of business cards I collected at dozens of networking events.

Let me save you a lot of time and aggravation:

It doesn't work.

For one very good reason.

You have to start the relationship before you collect the business card.

You start the relationship by knowing what to say and and how and when to say it so that people are eager to hear from you again.

It's much simpler than you think.

In this dynamic and interactive course

We'll go through the 3 step process for getting better results from fewer networking events.

First, you'll prepare for your next event so you'll know exactly what to say and who to say it to in a way that starts better conversations.

Then, we'll explore best practices when you pitch at that event.

You'll fully understand the goal of networking (It's not what you think it is) and how to quickly determine the most effective use of your follow up efforts.

Finally, we'll cover the way to profit after the event.

The real work of networking happens after the event when you choose the right people and the right follow up approach. We'll show you exactly who to approach and what to say so they'll be eager to sit down with you.

Prepare, Pitch, and Profit.

We'll remove all the roadblocks so you'll look forward to following up with your prospects and they'll be eager to hear from you!

Sign up now!

What's included?

1 Video
10 PDFs
Andrew Winig
Andrew Winig
Elevator Pitch Coach

About the instructor

Conversation Starters

I'm an introvert who's started productive business conversations on ski lifts, at Rotary dinners, at Chamber of Commerce networking events, at my kids' play dates, and after keynote speeches.

I've also created awkward silences, run out of things to say, followed up with people who didn't remember meeting me, squandered some great opportunities, and thought that there must be a better way. 

A Passion for Teaching

As an introvert, I get it. Networking can be frustrating, and baffling, and a huge waste of time.

So I'm on a mission to fix all that. I've joined several chambers and a handful of networking groups. I've attended hundreds of events and interacted with thousands of people.

I've made all the mistakes, so you don't have to.

Let's get started...

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