can human take tramadol prescribed dog buy tramadol cod 700 mg tramadol

tramadol cost in india tramadol online cod using tramadol to get off percocet

is it bad to take tramadol everyday buy tramadol can you take paracetamol whilst taking tramadol

que pasa si tomas mucho valium valium online no prescription can i take valium and percocet together

belviq and phentermine buy phentermine without prescription weight loss phentermine chicago

shokugeki no soma manga 111 buy soma soma trio cd

detox from alcohol with valium valium pill how can i get valium from my doctor

order tramadol Tucson buy tramadol online tramadol boots

ambien cr 12.5 mg argentina ambien online no prescription rectal administration ambien

chromium picolinate and phentermine buy phentermine phentermine 37.5 mg success

Got a minute? If you're a busy manager, that's about all you have. That's why Carla Cross, management coach, speaker, and author, has created this blog just for you, with ready-to-use tips to master management through people.
May
22

Choices: Join a Team? Become an Assistant? Be Part-Time?

By

question mark collageIn my eBook for prospective and new agents, What They Don’t Teach You in Pre-License School, I address several choices they need to make. I know some of these choices feel ‘safe’. But, are they really good for you? Here are pros and cons to each of these possibilities.

Managers: Use this information to counsel your indecisive agents, whether they’re new or not!

Joining a Team

As you interview, you may be invited to join an office team. That means you’ll be essentially working for a ‘rainmaker’, a lead agent who generates ‘leads’ for those on his team. Of course, those leads cost money, and the rainmaker takes about half the income from the team member for the lead generation and other services.

Teaming helps agents obtain leads as they start up business. While agents earn the most in commission dollars when they generate their leads themselves, a new agent may need to pay for someone else’s lead generation to begin to develop business. There is a downside to this approach, how­ever. Agents can become complacent and sit and wait for leads. They won’t generate—until they get tired of paying for someone else’s leads.

 Positives: You may be able to jump-start your career with leads given to you.

 Watch out for: Be careful to choose a rainmaker who really has enough good leads to distribute to you. Sit in on her team meeting to see how she manages the team. Find out if and how the rain­maker will train you. Find out how much turnover there has been on the team. Find out whether you can sell and list houses outside the team—and how much the rainmaker would charge you if you did. Read the contract the rainmaker asks you to sign and be sure you understand the consequences of your involvement. Evaluate how good a leader that rainmaker is. Some rainmakers are great salespeople, but lousy leaders, and so their team never ‘jells’. Most team leaders ultimately expect their team members to generate their own leads, in addition to team leads. If you can’t meet the rainmaker’s expectations, you are terminated. Be willing and ready to take the responsibilities of team member seriously.

Become an Assistant

Some agents have the bright idea (they think) to become an assistant to ‘learn the business’. I have seen a few assistants become good real estate agents. But, here’s the rub: The good assistant likes to do ‘tasks’. Remember the information about behavioral profiles? The assistant profile is task-oriented, while the salesperson profile is people-oriented. So, while the assistant criticizes the agent for not doing paperwork, the agent is out in the field selling houses. (The assistant’s job is paperwork…..). The agent and assistant’s skills are supposed to complement each other, not duplicate each other.

If you become an assistant, you’ll learn the paperwork side of the business. If you have the right profile and background, you may become very good at it. But, the more you love being an assistant, the more you will hate selling real estate!

Big idea: Assistants see a different side of the business, and see what the agent isn’t doing well (paperwork and follow-up). What they don’t see is the people-interaction—which the agent does exceedingly well. So, assistants think that the business is a task/technical one. That’s the wrong emphasis.

Start the Business Part-Time

We’ve already discussed the part-timer in another part of this book. If you’re considering that, I have important questions to ask you:

What will compel you to change your emphasis from your present job to selling real estate?

What will compel you to do the hard things in real estate—lead generation—when you have a safety net of your other job?

How will you have the 2-4 hours each day to lead generate? How will you have the time to show homes and market listed properties?

Do you have the guts to set a drop-dead date to change to full-time real estate?

Don’t leap into any of these positions until you really, really look. Too often, agents are choosing these positions because they are afraid of–or don’t want to do the work of a real estate agent. Find out the ‘why’ behind the rationale, and help your agents make the best choices for themselves.

what-they-dont-3d_cover

 Use this Tool to Save Time and Inform Prospective/New Agents

Managers: You don’t have time to spend hours educating those prospective agents! Instead, share my new eBook, What They Don’t Teach You in Pre-License School. (You need to have this information, too)!

 

Leave a Reply

займы онлайн на карту срочные займы в ставрополе займы на карту в барнауле займ на карту