Key skills to make sales managers better developers of salespeople....
Get out of the firefighting business and into the business of developing the people who develop your profits. Successful salespeople rightfully become sales managers because of superior sales records. Yet too often these sales stars get stuck doing their old sales job while also trying to juggle their manager role, and too often companies neglect to train their sales managers how to excel as managers. That's the "sales management trap," and it's exactly what The Accidental Sales Manager addresses and solves. Full of helpful steps you can apply immediately - whether you're training a sales manager, or are one yourself - this practical guide reveals step-by-step methods sales managers can use to both learn their jobs and lead their teams. Get tactics to stop burning time and exhausting yourself, while taking effective actions to use time better as a leader Discover how to integrate learning into leading and make sales meetings an active conversation on what works and what doesn't. Author has a previous bestseller, The Accidental Salesperson Don't get caught in the "sales management trap" or, if you're in it, get the tools you need to escape it. Get The Accidental Sales Manager and lead your team to do what you do best: make sales, drive profits, and get winning results.
©2011 Chris Lytle (P)2012 Audible, Inc.
This is one the best audiobooks for Sales managers that I heard. It is accurate relevant and utilitarian. Applies to the real world and has transitioned well into my management protocols. The results are phenomenal. I am a better manager and my team are better sales people as a result.
I am a new Sales Manager and this book seemed perfect for my first listen in on the subject, Was a good crash course on what to expect. I liked that it had shared experience from others on how to handle different situations. moving on to others now but this was deff worth the time. i will be coming back to this book for a 2nd and a 3rd review as it has many good ideas.
Chris Lytle breaks the responsibilities of the sales manager into several sections, then dives into improving each one of those areas with reasonable strategies. He talks with many top-performing sales managers and synthesizes those ideas into some fun and innovative solutions. This was a well-organized book that kept moving.
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