Episode 175: Colleen Stanley – The Importance of Empathy and Emotional Intelligence in Sales Leadership
Colleen Stanley joins us on this episode to discuss how empathy and emotional intelligence can help sales leaders inspire and instill the same skills (empathy and emotional intelligence) into their teams to help them succeed. Empathy is a soft skill that bridges the gap between knowing and doing. As a sales leader, that’s a skill you want your team to have so they can pay attention to the needs of today’s easily distracted society.
Colleen Stanley is the author of two successful books, “Emotional Intelligence for Sales Success” and “Emotional Intelligence for Leadership for Sales Leadership.” She’s a sales expert in emotional intelligence & sales and sales leadership. Tune in on this episode as Colleen shares sample pre-works and discovery questions to equip your team and help transform them into empathetic salespeople.
Colleen Stanley 00:02
“I think what’s important to realize is it’s not that we’re somebody has more discipline, they create an environment for discipline, they create an environment for focus. So I don’t force my brain to have to say no to that distraction, I just get rid of it. And so whether it’s virtual or in person, we set that.”
(Welcome to the making sales social podcast, featuring the top voices in sales, marketing and business join Brynne Tillman and me Bob woods. As we each bring you the best tips and strategies, our guests are teaching their clients, so you can leverage them for your own virtual and social selling. Enjoy the show!)
Brynne Tillman 00:47
Welcome back to making sales social, I am so beyond excited about our next guest. Colleen Stanley is an expert in emotional intelligence and sales and sales leadership. She is such a sales expert around building emotional intelligence for sales teams, that it would be a shame not to share her knowledge and her brilliance with our listeners. So calling as an author of Two Books: “Emotional Intelligence for Sales Success” and “Emotional Intelligence for Leadership for Sales Leadership” I want to welcome you to the show, we’re very excited to have you.
Colleen Stanley 01:25
And I’m excited to be here with you, a fellow expert in an area that I’m not as quite of an expert. So thank you for having me as your guest.
Brynne Tillman 01:33
You know, what you’re doing today is absolutely foundational for salespeople. You know, we went through a period of time where in sales there was sort of like transactional and fast and moving forward and in today’s world where we have so many options at our fingertips, Right? We can google and find 25 of your competitors like that. Having emotional intelligence, I believe, is one of the cornerstones of building those deep relationships and having those clients just stick with you for a very long time. So I am so excited to jump into this. But before we go into those emotional intelligence questions, we ask all our guests, what does making sales social mean to you?
Colleen Stanley 02:23
Well, this is going to sound like I am sucking up to you Brynne. But for me, it really is the work you specialize in, The main channel we use is LinkedIn and so part of that is the videos and it’s been rewarding for us for how many clients that we have done the poll marking that have seen the video like the message, like the style, so I would have to say that’s the first thing that comes to mind with that question.
Brynne Tillman 02:49
I love that I agree that video really humanizes connection and so I think that’s awesome. I don’t think anyone’s ever actually said that as an answer and I love that answer. So, that’s awesome. So let’s dive into really the cornerstone of what sets you apart from other sales and leadership trainers. It’s all about empathy. Why is empathy such an important skill in selling influence and holding difficult conversations? Like why is empathy such a cornerstone to that?
Colleen Stanley 03:26
Well you know to frame it all up, you know, empathy is a soft skill that will bridge the knowing and doing gap, Right? And that’s where I think people have trouble with wondering how do these soft skills actually help you make money? So, for example, “Empathy is a key skill in dealing with objections, particularly the unspoken objection.” So, Brynne, I know you’ve been in sales long enough, you have a team you’re managing, and you’re having a conversation, and there’s an elephant in the room.
And if a salesperson isn’t perfectly present, which that’s another topic we can talk about. They’re not sensing the conversation, that’s not happening. You know, is this the right time? Does this company? Are they big enough? Are they too big? Are we just going to be a number? It what’s going to happen with the recession? Do we have a recession? So if a salesperson isn’t tuning in to what somebody’s thinking or feeling, even when they’re not saying what they’re thinking or feeling, they missed the meeting after the meeting, and what happens?
You know, you end the video call, maybe walk out of the office, they sit around, they go, Gosh, I really, really like Brynne or company. But can they get the job done? So, now the real meeting happens, and you missed it because you weren’t willing to tune in, bring up the elephant and have a discussion around it. So that’s one way among many, that empathy can make a difference in relationships and closing business.
Brynne Tillman 04:44
I love that. I’m going to start really top of the funnel. You’re on your first conversation. It’s not really a sales conversation. It’s a little bit of, you know, offering insights and getting to know each other. How do you create that feeling? Have you really listening in that social? That what we call social listening? And, you know, what do you do so that your first impression shows that you really care about the other person, Not just for your sale.
Colleen Stanley 05:13
So, it’s interesting is, you know, I think empathy is almost gotten to be a cliche. So let’s talk about that cliche word for the top of the funnel. So, the work on empathy must begin before the conversation happens and this is the hard part. Empathy is a paying attention skill. And what I find is everybody wants to be everywhere, where they are. So here’s what happens in a really distracted society.
And frankly, when I started in sales, you did not have to manage distractions that much. We didn’t even have voicemail when I started in sales. It was a wonderful world. Yes, I’m 100 years old, diet and exercise pay attention. I didn’t have an email. So, I know that Yeah, yeah. So here’s what’s happened is that we’ve lost our ability to focus, we’ve lost our ability to pay attention.
So, when we get on that first exploratory call, you cannot call habitude not developed. And I find a lot of people have fallen into this trap of partial attention because they’re constantly multitasking. We know it doesn’t work. But the habit is, you are training yourself to be distracted, partially attentive.
And I’ve been in a couple of conversations this past week with brands and experienced this where they’re kind of there, but they’re kind of not. So I think for the top of the funnel, is you’ve got to work on paying attention, being perfectly present, getting rid of distractions, if you’ve never been non-distracted for 30 minutes, I doubt if you can pay attention for 30 minutes on an exploratory call full attention. So, I hope that makes sense.
Brynne Tillman 06:47
Oh, that does make sense. So first, there is closed down, turn off your phone, kind of get clear with the goal of really let’s learn about the person on the other side of the Zoom call or the table if you’re back in that realm. So, I love that. And you know, I have experienced it is kind of funny, like when I even when I take my husband.
I take our kids out there on their phones and like put their 20 kids put the phones down, like and they just like but there’s this technology challenge that everyone really is distracted all the time, I could be coaching someone and I see they’re on Zoom, and they are down on their phone, like I can’t!
Colleen Stanley 07:42
When we conduct training, whether it’s virtual or in person, you can see the shaking. So, I always had the leader because you know, good cop, bad cop, I want to come in as the good cop, I’m happy to be the bad cop, but not right away. And they literally know that if we’re going to do business with your company, we only work with focus teams.
I fired a client last year because they could not get their team to stay off their cell phones during the sales training and this is during role plays. And so you know, you practice, like you play, that’s the old saying there. And so the leader gets on and they’ll say take your phones, moving them away.
Because I think what’s important to realize is it’s not that we’re somebody is more discipline, they create an environment for discipline, they create an environment for focus. So, I don’t force my brain to have to say no to that distraction. I just get rid of it. And so whether it’s virtual or in person, we set that in person, it’s quite funny because they’ll turn their phone over and then I’ll smile, because I did live in the South for six years. And I’ve learned that a smile helps. And they’ll say No-No-No it’s off the table. So, but you know what? it doesn’t take long for them to recognize that, Wow! This makes a difference in how I can take in these new skills and learning.
Brynne Tillman 09:00
So, I love that and so you’re making a conscious decision to focus? Is there any pre-work that you have someone do to create or to help them bridge the knowing and doing gap?
Colleen Stanley 09:14
You know, I think some of the pre-work is because for most people you have to really do practical exercises to teach emotional intelligence. So. like we’ve got a project coming up next week. It’s a longtime client. We are having them do an informal win loss analysis, what are the trends in winning? What are the trends and lose and then during the training,
I’ll take that data and I will point out where you might need more development in a hard selling SIL consultative selling skill. But, I also bring in this soft skill that you’ll need to bring to the conversation. So when you talk about the top-of-the-funnel brand, you know one of the EQ skills there that’s really important in filling the funnel is not only empathy, understanding the Danville If so your value propositions actually resonate with them.
It’s delayed gratification, because we all know you’re supposed to consistently prospect every day, Okay! Not at the end of the month when you got to hit the quota. But delayed gratification is the soft skill that supports that somebody in effective calendar, blocking and honoring the calendar.
So, time management is a hard skill, delayed gratification is I’m going to take 30 to 45 minutes calendar block my week. And I don’t get distracted doing that. Because if you’re really doing calendar blocking the right way, it takes about 45 minutes to do it effectively. So you put in the work before you get the reward of that and such. Have a good week. I didn’t finish my sentence there.
Brynne Tillman 10:43
Yeah, No, that’s great, I love that! I have a question. Like you so we’re back to this first call with someone? Are there certain discovery questions that empathetic salespeople should be asking, and how do you do that so that you’re coming off as truly curious, Not as salesy?
Colleen Stanley 11:04
So, here’s what can happen after salespeople learn a questioning model. And I’m going to suggest they learn a questioning model, some people get very cautious like, I don’t want them to be robots. Well, if you don’t have a framework, you tend to get sucked into a product up. Okay, so that doesn’t show customer care.
But what I would suggest there, it’s the answers, not the questions, because see, once you ask the question, give me an example of what poor customer service looks like from your existing vendor. That’s going to be a great question. Right? When they say they didn’t return my calls, they didn’t return on my time.
The emotion behind that is Wow! and I’m guessing if I was in your shoes, you feel like this was a little bit of a bait and switch. Because that was one of the reasons you purchased from that vendor, their good customer service, we could get a hold of you at any time. And I don’t know if that’s quite the right context.
But then I would follow up with this in the right setting. And I’d say and I bet your biggest question is anybody you’re interviewing to replace that vendor, you wonder if you’re experienced the same bait and switch? See, that’s empathy. Because what they’re thinking, the last time I vetted the vendor, I thought I asked all the right questions.
But they were likable, they had case studies, and then they didn’t show up. So the fact is, when you show up to the call, as nice as they’re appearing, they’re wondering, are you going to tell me the same stuff and not come through? That’s the elephant in the room? So, it’s the answers to the questions where you really demonstrate empathy.
Brynne Tillman 12:40
That’s great. I mean, I don’t do that! I’m gonna start doing that. I think that’s amazing. You know, often you reiterate what you heard, but the way that you just framed that is not just mirroring it. It’s really talking about like, I get you right, I love that!
Colleen Stanley 13:00
I think that’s a great point. Paul Coleman, sorry to interrupt you there because that wasn’t very I know, Coleman, is the one that is studying some of his work really pointed out to me as a student, because I continue to study this, there’s a difference between active listening and empathetic listening, active listening, is what you just explained, I paraphrase what you say or even validate, that must have been frustrating, that’s active listening.
Empathy is actually saying what they’re thinking or feeling, even if they haven’t said it. And so that’s the piece that you’ve really got to sit in and think, okay, you know, for this person, whatever that problem is, and if it wasn’t with an existing vendor, that’s how I would bring that up. But yeah, empathetic listening, what do they think you’re feeling but let’s go back.
If you never take time to think in your day about another person’s life, how things land on you, you can’t develop that empathy muscle. So I know when I feel like somebody’s kind of dismissed me partial attention. I don’t get offended. I know human beings. But I’m very attentive to how it made me feel, which makes me even more committed to being fully present in every conversation I am, and I don’t always do it. But, I am working daily on that.
Brynne Tillman 14:17
I don’t think this is something you can ever perfect, Right? This is something that you are constantly learning and growing and every situation is different.
Colleen Stanley 14:26
You know, practice it in the grocery store, I realized, you know, I know it’s your right to be on the phone or whatever. But you know, I thought I started thinking, I’m just going to practice this all the time. So in the grocery store, make eye contact with the clerk, even if they’re not real friendly. Sometimes they’re having a bad day. But if you can just it’s amazing how much of you just have the micro practice sessions. You start seeing how often you’re not present. not attentive. So yeah, I’m with you. It’s a journey, not a final destination here/
Brynne Tillman 14:58
As you roll this out with your clients and I know that you work with both the sales leadership and their team, how important is it for leadership of the company and everything flows down in almost every company from my culture that the way we do things? How important is it for the sales leaders to coach emotional intelligence?
Colleen Stanley 15:23
Well, the obvious answer, and I’m going to have obviously my perspective is very important. However, think about this. Most people haven’t been even taught the soft skills or if they had their more statements rather than how do you actually apply this, particularly in the sales world. And so for sales leaders, first of all, they need to embrace it. I still have a lot of companies that don’t hire me, because this is where we specialize.
They’re more like, we want that hard stuff. We don’t believe in that. And that is, okay. So for us, when we work with sales managers, usually the first principle we teach is the concept of emotion management. Because you know, as a mentor of mine told me, when you’re stable, you’re able, and often the reason salespeople or even sales managers don’t execute the right leadership behaviors or selling behaviors, is they allow themselves to get emotionally triggered.
And when you get emotionally triggered, your reptilian brain starts taking over the conversation. So, all of the great sales training, you attended nothing, you can’t recall it. And as a sales leader, you know, you’re supposed to be empathetic, maybe with assertiveness, but you start falling into telling you start getting aggressive, versus curious. And so self-emotion management, and then followed by self-awareness. Those are the two skills we always start with every company with a sales leadership or sales training.
Brynne Tillman 16:46
I love the word curious. And you know, I’m curious, can you teach true curiosity? Can someone who’s not naturally curious, become curious?
Colleen Stanley 16:58
You know, I might be a Pollyanna but I believe if somebody is really committed, they can learn almost anything. Now I’m not going to be a neurosurgeon. So listen, I have all those comments coming in. But I know when I take a look at curiosity, I always unpack what’s preventing me from being curious. So, that’s the question I’m always asking, why aren’t we doing as human beings what we’re supposed to be doing? Right?
Well, curiosity also requires patience. A curiosity requires moving, removing judgment. See, if I show up to a conversation, and you’re stating something that I absolutely don’t agree with, I can start getting triggered and start telling, defending and justifying now we’re fighting for the need to be right rather than get it right. But with curiosity, if I can be patient, which I’ve had to learn to do, I visualize it every day through meditation.
And then the perspective is, Hmm, what’s driving that perspective? Now, this could be almost a competitive thing. Because if I can understand the perspective, I might be able to persuade the perspective. But see him I don’t understand somebody’s story. And I think the new word is what’s informing them? Well, how can I possibly persuade them or have a conversation or state another perspective?
So, patience is my first one and then bringing my head? What’s driving that perspective? And asking that question, but that’s going to get rid of the judgment, but because that one could come up for me, and you know, I can sit there excuse anyone and say, “moron” and that would not be a very empathetic state of mind.
Brynne Tillman 18:27
So yes, yeah, that’s interesting. You know, there are times where I’m talking with someone, and my mind starts to wonder how am I going to respond versus finishing listen, to finish listening to what they have to say? And that is definitely something I have worked very hard in my life, because I always made like, Okay, what’s my great comeback? So they’ll like me, or like, I have to say, That’s good self-awareness. Yeah. And well, you know, and it’s a really hard thing to change. And, again, a journey, Right?
But the idea that you ask yourself, what’s getting in the way? Why are you doing that, I think is really important. And I haven’t taken that perspective. And I think a lot of people have salespeople do that, how can I respond to what they just said and move them closer to a sale? When that’s really not the way to think about it. It’s, you know, how do I move it closer to me understanding them, and that’s where the empathy comes in and I love that.
So you kind of touched on this, but you know, as a sales leader, and we have a lot of sales leadership that listen to the podcast as a sales leader that wants to add EQ into their culture, where would they start? Obviously, they could hire you, but from a concept of, you know, how do I create a culture of empathy of emotional intelligence like where do they start?
Colleen Stanley 20:00
You know, you’re a parent Brynne and so you know, the one thing you’ve probably learned being a parent is your kids will watch what you do versus what you say. And so for leaders, it would really be having that awareness of how I’m showing up every day. So for example, let’s take coaching sessions if we get on our salespeople bought, have a purpose and objective for the sales call and make sure the prospect or customers are aligned on that objective.
Well, I ask my sales leaders, what’s the purpose and objective for the coaching call, and I like to have the salesperson driving it generally. But if you’ve got one where you’re doing a deal, review and do coaching, then that’s our purpose and objective, but do you have an agenda? Now, the second thing is, I see a lot of sales leaders, they’ll say, Okay, I’m gonna run my consistent coaching calls.
But they’re sitting there and they have not given themselves enough time to run a coaching call 30 minutes, and they start looking down at their that because they have their phone there, and they got their laptop up. So, it looks like a command and control center versus a coaching call, you know what, give yourself 45 minutes, because sometimes it might take that long to get into the conversation.
So model the behavior, model, time management, model, emotion management, because, you know, I know when I was in corporate there was a very talented gentleman I worked with, but I remember the conversation being, what kind of mood is he going to be in today? And you never want your team thinking that is it the right time to approach Bob today. Because what’ll happen, they’re kind of reading, you know, I’m talking, it can be virtual or, or in an office.
But if people don’t know how you’re going to show up, they will not bring up problems or challenges, they’re going to cut the conversation short, they can demonstrate empathy. So, a lot of times for sales managers, they are so well intended, you know, a salesperson brings them a problem or a challenge. And they take off that coaching hat they put on the problem solving yet. Okay, let’s get after this.
And really all the salesperson might need is that I am really sorry, you’ve been working on this deal a long time, you’ve done everything right, you weren’t ready, you weren’t expecting this curveball. It might be one or two statements, empathy, first advice second. So, it would be the modeling of it. And then the final suggestion.
I know I’m giving a terribly long answer. Start reading things outside of the sales books, psychology books, I read a lot of psychology books, I read a lot of spiritual books, because there’s a lot of emotional intelligence in those. So I read outside of the sales realm, because I’m pretty good at ideation. And I’ll say, oh, that’s how I’m going to bring this into this content, or that’s how I’m going to bring this in. So, that was my very long answer.
Brynne Tillman 22:44
I love that I just want to just touch because I think there was an absolute magic nugget in there. And I want to make sure I got it right. Empathy first, and then coaching just kind of because to me, like that’s the mic drop moment for today. So if you could just go one step deeper in helping how people can implement that into their world. That would be awesome. That’s a great way to kind of bring this all together.
Colleen Stanley 23:11
Yes, and let me address an elephant in the room. One of the things I’ve seen consistently CEOs and VPs of sales, sales managers, they’ll sit there and go, Yeah, I like that empathy thing. But you know, I have people that we need to, we need to course correct some behavior. Empathy does not mean letting someone off the hook. Empathy means that somebody can actually hear the conversation. So, let’s take one we’d have to combine assertiveness and the age old CRM conversation, Right?
So, they’re not putting the information in, not at the right time, not at the right data, do we need to go over this? Again, it’s been going on for 20 years now. But at this point, it’s affecting dramatically sales forecasts. And this is a top producer, you would demonstrate empathy and say, and I’ll just, I, I’ll just use the name Bob. You know, Bob, if I were you right? Now, here’s what I’d be thinking, “Why am I on your back about CRM, you’re hitting your numbers, there’s other people on the team that aren’t hitting their numbers. You’re a consistent producer. So why am I writing you on this?” When you say that, that’s what Bob is thinking.
That’s what Betty is thinking, I’m a top producer, get off my back, go deal with some of these people that are kind of hit and miss. So I’ve said what they’re thinking or feeling, then and only then can I be assertive and explain the impact of their behavior. See, they can’t hear me until I demonstrate, I get why you don’t want to take the time to put this in. But then I can be assertive and say the impact is we have to count on your numbers. We make decisions on your numbers.
And because we don’t know the exact cash coming in, it affects our ability to affect research and development. Hire more people that can help you see all of those things. So that’s where you’d use empathy and assertiveness, but I’d still start with empathy first. Now, if it’s a conversation where you need to get the person out of there, Dr. Henry Cloud, great book for all of your readers to read or listen to necessary endings. And there’s just a time where you don’t need empathy.
You go straight to a surgeon As you start managing this personnel, and this is when he says you have a foolish person foolish people don’t listen to anything you say why? People might have a knee jerk reaction right away, but then they come back and they go brand new. You’re right. You’re right. So that’s when I would say empathy, assertiveness, and then pure assertiveness and start the management.
Brynne Tillman 25:21
Oh, it’s such a great insight and of course, you started with empathy and assertiveness for some time before you so you, were you lead with assertiveness, so, you’re looking at gave it a good try, Right?
Colleen Stanley 25:33
Yeah, you’re looking for patterns and so one of the things I’ve seen with sales leaders, they are overly responsible people. So it’s interesting, they sometimes aren’t as assertive. Now, sometimes if they miss the assertiveness, they go highly aggressive, then everybody’s in fight or flight.
But often what they’ll do is because they are hyper-responsible, I didn’t give them enough training, you know, the company’s website isn’t very good. The lead gen isn’t good. The SDR isn’t qualifying. And now what I will do, and I’ve had more than one of these conversations, I’d say, Well, you know, you’re probably right, a green line.
What kind of training did you get when you started? Well, I didn’t get any Oh, okay. In the leads, I just sourced my own. And so there’s a self-discovery that goes, you know, what, I’m probably making excuses. And I’m not holding somebody accountable. So I’m all about education. That’s the business you and I are in. But there’s a point where you have to have awareness where you’re being too responsible for your salesperson’s success.
Brynne Tillman 26:28
You’re amazing, you know, reframing how to approach folks in a way that make them matter is so it’s so critical that sales professionals really take a good look at this and say, you know, not it’s a simple thing to do, but it’s very, it takes a lot to adopt it. But it’s not like it’s a good fit.
Colleen Stanley 26:57
Yeah, well, and I think what you’re saying too, is let’s take a look at where managers and I love the hard skills coaching pre briefing calls. What if they say this? What if they say this debriefing? Did they say this, right? But see, what we don’t include in our coaching? Is our team developing soft skills coaching? So for example, if there’s a deal that went south, and you as a manager know, there, maybe there could have been more pre call planning, they fell into instant gratification, a coaching question could be, okay!
What part of this do you need to own? It’s that simple. What part of this do you need to own? And then it’s also okay, what part don’t you need to own because there are literally times I know, I could not learn the lesson until I screwed up the call. Somehow, I just wasn’t getting it. But you know, just as simple what part of this do you need to own to help your team really embrace failure? You know, everybody goes, you’re your greatest teacher’s failure. Nobody believes that, because we don’t have any failure walls in corporate America, Right? They’re all successful.
Brynne Tillman 27:54
Colleen Stanley 27:57
You know, so we’ve got some rhetoric. So instead, say, Okay, what’s the lesson you’re gonna learn from this failure? And you really make them think about it. But the second question is, how’s this lesson going to serve you? Well, on the next call, and all of a sudden, they can actually start seeing it as a gift. And but see if salespeople take this personally, like, Oh, I really screwed up this call, maybe I’m not cut out for sales, what my reputation on the street.
But if you can really teach them, there’s a lesson here. And that’s what people that are resilient to their core, they believe there’s a lesson in every adversity. So some of them have learned that on their own but as a manager, that’s a muscle you got to teach.
Brynne Tillman 28:35
You’re just saying you can learn lessons from it isn’t enough. You have to learn lessons from it.
Colleen Stanley 28:39
Yeah, you and I, we’ve literally taken teams through Okay, write down a big whopping failure, I and then I keep it safe, you’re not going to have to share it. What are two or three lessons learned? How have the lessons helped you moving forward, and all of a sudden, that’s where the lightbulb is.
Because some of them don’t realize that you’re going into your next sales call smarter, if you learn the lesson, right? A lot of times for managers, they have to really coach their team on when I give you feedback, it’s on your role performance. It’s not on who you are. So it’s separating the do from the who, and then the concept that you really have to embrace. You want to get risk-taking teams, resilient teams, you get them to embrace this as my role, but it does not define who I am. And so that’s where the lessons learned come from if you get that kind of a culture going on.
Brynne Tillman 29:28
I love it! I love all of this and I could talk to you all day.
Colleen Stanley 29:32
But I know you’ve got other things.
Brynne Tillman 29:35
It’s… I mean, I’m having aha moment after AHA moment. And it’s interesting because I don’t think sales focus is enough on the soft skills, and it’s the soft skills that will help the hard skill be more successful. Right. You’ll start more times. Yeah, work. Yep. I love it. I love it. I love it! So you have two fabulous books.
Colleen Stanley 30:01
I happened to have them sitting. I can’t believe they’re just here.
Brynne Tillman 30:06
I love it! So, “Emotional intelligence for sales success” and “Emotional Intelligence for Sales Leadership.” If you are a sales leader, you buy one leadership book and buy the Emotional Intelligence for Sales Success for your whole team and do a book club, go through this really it will make such a big impact.
And you can find the Books at: salesleadershipdevelopment.com/resources/hashtagbooks and you can even take a Quiz at their: salesleadershipdevelopment.com/self-awareness-quiz Oh my Gosh! Coleen, I do these all the time. This is one that’s just going to sit with me and grow and I’m going to consciously focus and make a change and I just think you’re amazing and I’m so fortunate to get to learn from you. Thank you!
Colleen Stanley 31:00
We are mutual fans for everybody listening. I think Brynne is always a little bit humble and she is a built a tremendous business. And that doesn’t always happen in this business. So, good for you. You’ve got a good team!
Brynne Tillman 31:14
I love what they do. So, Thank you. You’re good at it. So guys, thanks for tuning in. Don’t forget when you’re out and about to make your sales social.
(Thanks for listening and join us again for more special guest instructors bringing you marketing, sales, training and social selling strategies that will set you apart. Don’t forget to subscribe to get the latest episodes from the making sales social podcast, leave a review down below. Tell us what you think, what you learned and what you want to hear from us next. You can also listen to us on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, and Google Play. Visit our website: socialsaleslink.com for more information.)