The Accidental Negotiator Newsletter

What’s your plan for becoming a better negotiator? Sure there’s a lot of books out there that you can read and of course you could always decide to take one of those expensive classes that are offered every once in awhile, but isn’t there a better way?

It turns out that yes, there is a better way — subscribe to the free The Accidental Negotiator newsletter. Once you do, you’ll have the sales negotiating tips and techniques that you’ve been looking for automatically delivered to your email inbox without you having to lift a finger!

The Accidental Negotiator Newsletter is what you need. Above and beyond what you find in The Accidental Negotiator blog, the newsletter delivers the practical tips and skills that you can put to use right away.

The newsletter is free and you can unsubscribe at any time. Your email address is safe with us – we don’t spam and we’ll never sell it. Go ahead and take the first step in securing the future that you want – subscribe to The Accidental Negotiator Newsletter…

As just a small token of my appreciation, I’d like to provide you with a free copy of my 5 Secret Negotiating Tactics That Boost Your Power & Close Deals Faster. This report is packed with real-life stories and examples of just what a negotiator needs to do in order to close more deals and close them faster!

Hurry up – subscribe now!

109 thoughts on “The Accidental Negotiator Newsletter”

  1. When negotiating for a job is it better to complete the
    contract first and then ask for consideration for future or jobs, or can you do this right from the start especially if the job lasts only a few weeks…my question is how do you negotiate this if you do not want to relocate for a job that only lasts a few weeks?

    • Margaret: The right way to go about doing this is to complete enough of the work to allow your employer to form an opinion about you. This is probably 1/2 of the time that you’ve agreed to work for them. At this point in time you can start to have a discussion about what your plans are for what you’ll do after your contract is up — should you stay or should you go? Good luck!

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