Tuesday, October 23, 2007

So many companies....What is right for me?

Beware of the fluff. They seem like great companies, they have a good sales pitch, and their compensation plan looks good too. They have impressive corporate offices and have been around for years. Isn?t that good indicator of stability? Any company out there that sells products like lotions, pills, miracle juices or miracle gas saving products usually doesn?t work for the average person for many reasons.
Those companies usually make most of their money from you, the distributor, not from selling the products. They have you on auto ship, so you are their income.
They only pay about 2% to 15% so many levels deep. They will tell you that when you fill the matrix, you won?t have to do anything and you?ll be making 20k to 40k a month. The truth is, there are so many loop holes in these compensation plans that few ever reach those levels. You will have either too many people on your left, or not enough on your right side to make the higher level payouts. They t! ell you that you need more personal volume and your group volume is fine or vice versa, or my favorite, you had fallout this month.
They insist that you hold home parties to push your products on your friends. While this may suit some it can be very awkward for most.
They are a copy cat company of the original company. How many companies out there are selling a juice that is based from the Acai Berry, Goji berry or the Mangosteen fruit? How many of those promise to cure cancer? How many travel companies are there now? How many fuel additives are there now? How many of those have been shut down? How many make up, skin lotions and vitamin companies are there out there?
There are so many online businesses. How can you determine what is good and what should you avoid? Some companies actually have good products, but I would never go in business with them.
So, you ask, how do I choose a business that I can profit from and that I can be proud to represent?
When I ! evaluate a company, I look for specific criteria. Keep in mind! , when I join a company, my #1 goal is to make money and to do it legitimately. I do not want to hurt anyone or be involved in a scam of any sort. Based on my experience these guidelines will help you determine what company is right for you.
If you are not making at least 75% of the upfront commission when you make a sale, forget it. This means that you are doing all the work and the company and/or the person above you is making all the money.
If you have to have 1000, 10,000 or 20,000 people in your organization before you make any real money. DO NOT join. Most people will NEVER get there.
If they teach you to hold home parties and invite all your friends. Run away fast.
If they have a sales pitch 2-3 times a day and only 2-3 training classes per week. This means that the company is more interested in selling you than training you how to make money long term
If you can?t break even or get into profit with 3 sales, forget it.
If you can?t speak with the owners or t! he corporate office via phone or webinar, Forget it. I like to know who I am doing business with before I will do business with them.
If it is a start up or in pre launch, don?t touch it. The chances of these companies becoming the next Amway is about as good as winning the lottery. At least with the lottery, you have a chance to win once or twice a week. You might as well go to Vegas and blow your money on a good time. At least you?ll have some great memories, see a great show and have a great meal.
These are not all the rules for success on the internet, but this is a great guideline to follow when evaluating an internet company.

Source: http://www.a1articles.com/article_232295_80.html
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