The fundamentals of being successful in media sales have never changed. With a host of new requirements brought by digital media, as well as the evolving expectations of the modern advertiser, it may seem like the game has been completely flipped on its head.

On this episode of Killer Media Sales, hosts Alex Whitlock and Russell Stephenson show that while the media landscape is constantly shifting, the rules remain relatively the same.

They explore the importance of setting personal targets, no matter how many overarching goals you have to guide you. They also engage with the idea of being clear with your vision, and how you can underpin your success as a media salesperson by knowing your worth and understanding the limits of your reach.

Tune in to hear this and much more on this episode of Killer Media Sales!

Targets are something that every salesperson has. They are a way of measuring your success and earning that success no matter what barriers get put in your way. The question is, how do you set targets for yourself that are measurable and acheivable, but can also be exceeded if you put in the work?

In this episode of Killer Media Sales, your hosts Alex Whitock and Russell Stephenson explore through their own lens the ability for sales teams to fundamentally change the way they set goals and targets, break down their goals into individual steps, and find the courage to overcome the adversity that they may face in this process of transformation.

They also explore the pitfalls of certain types of client relationships, the time wasted on superfluous interactions, and the way that you as a sales professional can demonstrate value to your clients in order to underpin your success.

 

 

When setting goals for the year ahead many salespeople place a focus on financial benchmarks, but as Russell Stephenson and Alex Whitlock explain in this episode of Killer Media Sales, ‘goals’ are very different to ‘targets’.

They unpack the differences between the two, explaining how goals can be the vehicle to help you achieve your targets, break down how well planned goals can set you up for long term success, and discuss when these goals should be reevaluated.

They explain why goals should be activity based, why it isn’t always a ‘win or lose’ when striving for those benchmarks, and touch on the risks that come with unrealistic goals, while offering advice on how to stay accountable to the parameters that you have set.