If you're fed up with lenders ignoring your calls or less-than-sincere bankers giving you the runaround when you're on the clock to fulfill lucrative government contracts, you'll be delighted to know that this audiobook reveals powerful insider lending tips. They will have you laughing out loud all the way from the bank.
In his debut book, Edward E. Felder, Jr. (The Funding Guy), a 20-year banking executive, shares amazing stories of how his boutique lending firm was able to win nearly $350 million in funding for scores of entrepreneurs who were originally denied funding by their local bankers. Witty and inspiring, It's Money in the Bank lays out seven easy-to-follow techniques that will help you delight and attract bankers from coast to coast. If your perfect pitch is less than perfect and you can't afford to wait another seven weeks or longer, bouncing around from bank to bank in search of funding, allow It's Money in the Bank to be your road map to hassle-free funding.
Would you try another book from Edward E. Felder Jr. and/or Trey Thomas?
No. Too silly.
What could Edward E. Felder Jr. have done to make this a more enjoyable book for you?
Find someone else to read it who does not sound like a mid-night TV pitchman and un-funny comedian.
What didn’t you like about Trey Thomas’s performance?
Perhaps there was good information in the book, but the presentation was so distracting, I could not take any of it seriously or listen to the entire book.
If this book were a movie would you go see it?
Any additional comments?
Overall the materials are fairly basic and have no depth. Suggest fleshing out the material to better understand the lender's perspective in order to provide them a winning presentation. I've had to seek other books for additional information for my lending package. <br/><br/>Once complete, re-do this audio book in a more serious format. It is not written in a funny way, is not presented in a funny way, yet it appears the author thinks he is funny. Annoying is a better description than funny. Making matters worse, he hired poorly trained voice talent to try to make this material more interesting than it is. A bad combination.<br/><br/>If he likes this presentation, I suggest the author and voice talent move into selling Asian knives and ubber fast blenders on the midnight infomercials where this presentation style, incomplete information, and limited talent for over the top in-eloquence will bring them fame and fortune.