The American Dream May Be A Nightmare
Education and Career Take A Backseat to Network Marketing
Itís raining cash! Large denominations of dead Presidents are falling from the clouds. Sounds like a dream, right? Is it possible to have abundance without waiting for a thunderous downpour of dollars? Is it possible to obtain what is needed, wanted or desired in this economy? Perhaps this American Dream is actually a nightmare.
The increasing cost of higher education adds financial strain to students and parents alike. Unless budding students are exceptionally intelligent, or athletic, parents a forced to pluck from the secret money tree. Those not so lucky, drown in surmounting student loan debt. Graduates fortunate enough to flip the tassel make it, but still exchange time for money. Forty hours at a time, employees and families are robbed of a quality life. The other alternative is the military. Regardless of the obvious potential risk, the benefits appeal to some, but not without sacrifice.
Grief overwhelms the families of those called to duty, and the news replaces entertainment. Pacing the floor becomes a pastime. Peering out the window, expecting a dark colored Cadillac to pull up, consumes waiting loved ones. Soldiers face inescapable stress and emotional trauma. Thousands suffer loss of life, limb, and are faced with unbearable depression. All for chasing the ďAmerican Dream.Ē
As an alternative, many people are finding financial freedom through network marketing. Many companies promote their products and services without advertising by finding a small group of people, then properly train and teach them duplication. These promoters are compensated lucratively and as a result, thousands have lived the ďAmerican Dream".
Until recently, this model centered on sales, features and benefits. Now, with proper training, aspiring networkers focus on the prospect alone. Itís about building rapport and relationships. Network marketing has been around for a very long time. The problem is, few prosper because of the difference between selling and networking. People who network properly are problem solvers with a solution. Professional networkers listen, then provide the information to the resolution. The presentation explains the details, not the networker.
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