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SaaS Sales playbook: Processes, models, metrics & careers

With SaaS, you’re selling a relationship as much as a product or service. Here we take a look at the methods and mechanisms behind successful SaaS sales motion.

The SaaS sales process is unique. Why? Because it deals with intangible products rather than physical ones. As a result, the industry has developed its own specific set of sales skills, key metrics, and processes.

The goal in SaaS sales is not to convince your customer to buy your product there and then—it’s to win that customer over to your product for a lifetime. To be successful, a SaaS salesperson needs to have a thorough understanding of the customers’ needs and wants, as well as a strong grasp of market trends.  

To develop a great SaaS sales engine and power growth, you’ll need to master these sales strategies and techniques – whether for yourself as a salesperson or as a sales leader building a winning team.

That’s why we’ve put this guide together. We’ll tell you how to use your understanding of a prospect to turn them into a delighted customer, what metrics to lean on, and how to build the perfect SaaS sales team. With SaaS, you’re selling a relationship as much as a product or service. It requires a certain magic to make it work.

What is SaaS?

SaaS, or software as a service, is a delivery model in which software is centrally hosted in a cloud environment. It is then licensed to customers for them to use via a subscription plan.

SaaS solutions include everything from video hosting to AI to recruitment to e-commerce. It’s one of the fastest-growing, most varied, and most creative industries in the world.

What is SaaS sales?

SaaS sales is the process of selling subscription access to cloud-hosted software products to B2B and B2C clients. Customers normally access the product through an online portal or dashboard and pay via a monthly or annual subscription fee. 

For business customers, these products are designed to tackle various pain points and make the customer’s business more successful. Just like any B2B product, this usually involves saving the customer time, money, or human resources. 

SaaS sales also incorporates products with B2C business models, such as Spotify, Netflix, or Evernote. B2C customers typically have smaller budgets and prefer to pay monthly.

Why is selling SaaS different to other sales?

Much of the difference revolves around the added complexity of the SaaS model. Most SaaS products deal with complicated business processes, such as global sales tax compliance and managing revenue across subscriptions, payments, and invoicing, and are built on successfully retaining customers over a period of time – rather than converting prospects for a one-off transaction.

To make sure the prospect understands exactly how to use the product, SaaS sales reps must provide substantial education as part of the sales process – more than would be expected during the purchase of a physical product. 

This education is an essential step because without fully understanding the product’s capabilities, the prospective customer won’t feel confident enough to make the investment. The SaaS salesperson must unearth the customer’s problems then explain how the product can solve them. 

What are the challenges of selling SaaS?

As well as the need to educate potential customers about the product, the SaaS sales process involves a number of added challenges. 

SaaS products operate with subscription-based pricing models, usually monthly or annually. This setup is good for the SaaS company, as it brings regular and predictable revenue.  

But for the customer, subscription-based pricing models can mean a high investment. If the customer uses a SaaS product for many years, their subscription will add up to a substantial sum of money – often tens of thousands of dollars. 

That’s why, for the customer, signing up for a SaaS subscription is not a decision to be taken lightly. Before closing a sale, SaaS sales reps often need buy-in from several key decision-makers across the target company.  

What's more, SaaS products come with many features, so prospects must spend time deciding which ones are necessary for their business. This process, plus interacting with all the decision-makers, adds large chunks of time to a typical SaaS sales cycle. 

An effective sales cycle is tailored around your SaaS sales model. Let’s take a look at the different SaaS sales models.

5 different SaaS sales models

Choosing the right model for your SaaS sales is the key to deciding how many sales reps you need and how best for them to work with your customers, including the all-important close. Getting the right model depends on the nature of your SaaS product. 

1. Customer self-service model  

This product-led model is a good fit for selling lower-priced, high-volume SaaS (for example, a Spotify subscription or WordPress theme). The self-service model works best with software that’s easy to use and doesn’t involve complex business processes.  

To attract customers, the self-service model often leverages free trials or a freemium model (such as with Asana or MailChimp). Users tend to be individuals who sign up online themselves. Most of the time, having a full sales team is unnecessary for the self-service model.

2. Transactional sales model  

Most B2B SaaS sales happen via a sales-led model. The most common sales-led model is transactional sales, which involves selling software to SMEs, usually over the phone. Software at this level costs more, so buyers will need more personalized service – meaning you’ll need a sales team. Sales reps normally have a certain level of autonomy, such as the ability to offer discounts and guide customers toward tiered pricing models. Challenges include the need to focus on the highest quality leads, to maximize salesperson efficiency.

3. Enterprise sales model

Enterprise sales is the second sales-led model, dealing with software sold at a high price and low volumes, such as social listening platforms or data analytics tools. Because these SaaS products are highly specialized and large-scale, enterprise sales reps usually need to spend substantial time with their prospects. During this long sales cycle, reps will provide product demos, meet with key stakeholders, and answer a wide variety of questions, many of them technical in nature. 

Enterprise SaaS sales reps need to acquire extensive technical knowledge of the product. Typically, they work closely with engineers and product marketers to gather the information needed to close such high-value deals.

Target audiences for enterprise sales usually consist of large companies with sufficient budgets to afford the high price of niche SaaS solutions. One major challenge is the long sales cycle, which can lead to significant opportunity costs if the sale ends up lost.

4. Trials and demos

Many SaaS businesses (both B2B and B2C) offer a free trial at the beginning of the sales process. A free trial is a fantastic way to attract new customers, as it allows them to understand all the benefits of your product. But you'll need a strategic approach to make the free trial model worthwhile.

For starters, the length of the trial should vary according to the complexity of your product. A seven-day trial is fine for a simple or lower-cost product (e.g., a streaming service or fitness subscription), but enterprise business software normally requires a more substantial 30-day trial period.

During a longer trial, it’s also a great idea to check in with your prospects regularly. This helps to gather their feedback while also keeping them engaged with the product.

SaaS products often have an extensive feature set, so it's important not to overwhelm the buyer when conducting a demo. Your sales rep should start by researching the buyer so they can tailor the demo to solve specific problems. When scenarios feel directly relevant, prospects will more easily understand how the software can help them. 

5. Monthly vs. annual contracts 

Most SaaS subscriptions offer monthly and annual contracts. But how do they differ when it comes to sales? 

According to Jason Lemkin of Saastr, SaaS businesses should always let the customer choose whether they prefer to pay monthly or annually. For small businesses and individuals, that often means taking the monthly option. But annual contracts are better for SaaS businesses, as they reduce the chance of churn while also being great for cash flow.  

If small businesses make up most of your customer base, then you should offer a monthly contract option. On the other hand, enterprise clients usually prefer to pay annually, because they already have the budget, and it's a headache to reconcile monthly invoices.

The key takeaway: tailor your plan types to your target audience. If in doubt, offer both options. 

The SaaS sales cycle explained: 7 key stages

The sales cycle is the journey from prospect, to a closed-won deal. Understanding your SaaS sales cycle is essential for creating accurate revenue forecasts. There are several key factors to take into account here, which we’ll unpack in this section.

The SaaS sales cycle comprises everything from the creation and qualification of a lead (i.e., an appraisal of a prospect who might be interested in your product and how likely they are to buy it) to the closing of a deal with that prospect.

While different SaaS sales cycles can vary considerably in the details, the basic steps remain more or less constant across deals and regardless of what SaaS sales model your business uses. It’s a gradual process of identifying what the customer needs from you and, by one means or another, convincing them that you’re the one to supply it.

1. Building customer persona

You need a detailed idea of your ideal customer before you can go chasing leads. Use demographic/psychographic information to cultivate sturdy buyer personas, and go after prospects who match them. They’ll be easier to win, smoother to maintain, and they’ll get a load out of your product.

Messy or open-ended buyer personas can superficially help you ‘widen the net’ with your sales base, but it’s bad for your company in the end. The lower-quality leads that result can lead to wasted time and resources, as well as a much higher CAC than would be the case with a better-suited customer.

2. Prospecting 

Now you know who you’re targeting, you can begin prospecting. Depending on the nature of your product and your company’s profile, either an active or passive approach to winning new customers can be potentially successful.

For smaller companies or those with a very specific set of buyer personas, active selling is the better option. Isolate leads with high potential and outreach them through email or phone.

For self-service companies, or those with a larger profile, a passive approach can be effective. Use content marketing — high-quality SEO content, video series, online seminar—to draw leads to your website, and then offer onsite CTAs for product demos or purchase options.

A hybridized approach is advisable. You can enjoy the best of both worlds by combining good content marketing and other onsite assets with a sales team well-trained to spot customer trigger points and reach out when a customer is engaging with you.

Regardless of the approach, your evaluation of potential prospects should be comprehensive: if this prospect were a customer, would they be a good fit for your product? Does your product integrate easily into their workflow? Will it optimize efficiency for them? Will it make their lives easier and will they accept it?

Because of the degree of commitment involved in a SaaS subscription, closing deals can take a lot longer than you might be used to if you’ve come from trade sales. The value of persistence cannot be understated—it is fundamental that motivation is kept high for your sales team.

3. Qualifying prospects

To avoid wasting time, it's important to identify the most promising leads from among your website visitors and trial subscribers. You might try using a lead scoring platform to collect data about your visitors and automatically rank them on their likelihood of closing. Alternatively, your sales reps can contact new prospects right after they sign up, to clarify their level of interest.   

4. Presenting and objection handling 

Here, the aim is to get qualified prospects on the phone with a sales rep to discuss their pain points and how your solution can solve them. 

Perhaps the most decisive stage of the sales cycle—by the time of the discovery call, you have acquired the customer’s interest and will have approximately an hour on the phone/video call to convince them that your product fits into their world.

During a discovery call, you’ll need to make sure you do the following:

Establish awareness of your prospect’s buyer journey to this point. Affirm that you understand where the prospect is in their decision-making process — are they in need of a solution to an urgent problem? Are they scoping out options ahead of an upcoming scale-up?

Discuss the customer’s goals. Managing expectations and determining product-customer fit cannot be done without understanding what the prospect would need to see from your product.

Quantify the ROI they can expect from your product with respect to those goals. Make the prospect aware of how your solution has worked for your past customers.

As we discuss later, discovery calls are all about give-and-take—successful sales reps on discovery calls aren’t afraid of talking at length about their product, but they’re also very capable of listening to their prospect and relating their product’s qualities to the prospect’s needs.

5. Closing

This all-important moment is when your prospect decides to become a customer. Ideally, you'll have achieved this without offering the customer a discount, a move which can leave you open to difficult and disloyal customers. You could always try giving them a free month in exchange for paying annually. 

The trial may have been demoed during the discovery call, at which point, the prospect can select which product features they would find most useful to test out. The sales rep can then agree on a trial duration with the prospect to ensure discussions can pick up again once the prospect has had ample opportunity to test out the product.

6. Nurturing

Closing is not the end of your interaction with the customer. The best SaaS companies retain their customers by offering them next-level customer support, comprehensive training, and a range of useful upsells. This keeps customers engaged with your product and on board for longer.

If your customer has enjoyed the trial/decided they want more from the freemium version, it is now time to try and close the deal. Walk them through subscription options, and the various tiers of pricing you offer—a good company will have various packages tailored for all the verticals and industries they serve. Take a look at Hubstaff’s pricing page below for an example of a pretty good one.

There may still be some distance left to run after your free trial stage before a customer is ready to commit. Begin an email nurture campaign, keeping your product and what it can do at the forefront of your prospect’s mind. Your expertise on the issue you’re trying to solve for your customer, and your desire to solve it for them is paramount. If they don’t know why they need your product, tell them—it can be a key turning point in building your relationship with them.

Allow your prospect to acquire sign-off from their superiors if you’re selling enterprise, and get the deal closed.

7. Follow-up

Your customer has now been using your service for six months, and they may need a nudge to sign another contract—better yet, they might already be in a position to upgrade with you. Contact them and see if there is anything they need help with in order to feel confident in extending their contract.

If they’re having a great time with your product, then this juncture can be an excellent time to suggest how the customer can benefit by upgrading their plan.

A very useful tool for retaining these users is ProfitWell Retain.

The SaaS sales cycle can take up to 90 days on average if your product is at the higher end of the pricing scale. To make a success of this cycle, and navigate the various bends in the road, requires a SaaS sales team with a varied skills profile. Putting your team together the right way and filling it with the right kind of people is vital in making your selling approach stick.

5 factors influencing the length of a SaaS sales cycle  

1. Type of customer 

With small businesses, the sales cycle is normally shorter, as they typically make purchase decisions quickly. In contrast, enterprise-level clients have more structured processes for approving purchases, which usually involve sign-off from several decision-makers. This holds up the sales cycle. 

2. Entering new markets

Breaking into new markets can lead to along the sales cycle, as reps need to spend more time introducing your brand and explaining product benefits to new clients. However, it’s an unavoidable task for success in new markets. 

3. Product type or complexity

If your product has lots of features, prospects will need substantial education and guidance before deciding to buy. This can also lead to extended periods of negotiation, adding to the cycle length.  

4. Price of a product

The higher the product price, the longer the SaaS sales cycle. Pricier products usually require approval from multiple decision-makers, as well as substantial room in the budget, which may cause delays. 

5. Trial periods

Prospects often prefer to use up the free trial period before deciding to buy. If your product has a long trial period, this can pad out your sales cycle significantly. What's more, if the trial period is too long, you risk your prospects getting complacent, so it's important to keep following up with them to maintain engagement and interest. 

Taking all of those factors into consideration, you can start to look at the different stages in a typical sales process. Breaking the process down into stages makes it easier for sales reps to understand the process and build their own workflow around it. 

SaaS sales metrics to track

After going through the sales process, examining and leveraging key sales metrics will tell you whether your efforts have been successful.

The SaaS industry uses numerous sales metrics, but the ones detailed here are typically the most critical for your company's revenue operations and bottom line. 

Essential SaaS sales metrics 

  1. Net Revenue Retention Rate (NRR)
  2. Monthly Recurring Revenue (MRR) 
  3. Annual Recurring Revenue (ARR) 
  4. Customer Acquisition Cost (CAC) 
  5. Churn Rate 
  6. Net Promoter Score 
  7. Customer Lifetime Value (LTV) 
  8. Win Rate 
  9. Sales Qualified Leads 
  10. Lead Velocity Rate  
  11. Deal Velocity 
  12. Closed Won/Lost 
  13.  Net Promoter Score (NPS)

Net Revenue Retention Rate (NRR) 

Net revenue retention provides essential insights into how secure your SaaS business is. It tells you how much recurring revenue from current customers your business has retained over a certain time period. NRR factors in customer upgrades, downgrades, and churn. You can use NRR to assess how much your business could grow based on your current customers (without acquiring new ones). Here's how to calculate net revenue retention. 

 Ideally, you should aim for over 100%, but the higher the better. High NRR means your customers are happy and you’re delivering them value. In 2021 and beyond, businesses and consumers are likely to suffer from increasing subscription fatigue, partly as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic. NRR will become a vital metric for SaaS sales in this challenging environment. 

Monthly Recurring Revenue (MRR) 

MRR refers to the amount of revenue your company expects every month, based on the value of existing customer subscriptions. You can calculate it by adding up the monthly fee that every customer pays you. MRR is important because it pays your company’s basic bills every month– essential for the company’s day-to-day operations.  

Annual Recurring Revenue (ARR) 

ARR provides an annual picture of expected revenue, which can be helpful for longer-term planning. It's a measure of the amount of revenue you expect to bring in for one year based on the current value of all active subscriptions. In short: it’s MRR x 12.  

Customer Acquisition Cost (CAC) 

For this metric, you factor in the total cost of your sales and marketing team’s efforts, then divide them by the number of deals closed. If your company uses a self-service or transactional sales model, the CAC is normally lower. In contrast, if you're doing enterprise sales, it will be higher. Knowing your CAC is key for gaining important strategic insights, revealing issues such as scaling too quickly (high CAC), or opportunities to invest in boosting growth (low CAC). Read our guide for more on CAC and how to manage it.

Churn Rate 

On the flip side of customer acquisition, there’s customer churn. Churn rate is the percentage of customers leaving every month or year. You can calculate churn rate by dividing the number of customers leaving during a given period, by the total number of customers during the same period. To get the percentage, just multiply the result by 100. When measured against industry benchmarks, churn rate helps you evaluate your company’s overall health. That makes churn rate one of the essential SaaS sales metrics. 

Net Promoter Score (NPS) 

Some SaaS companies have had success reducing their churn rates by introducing Net Promoter Score surveys. NPS surveys ask participants how likely they are to recommend your product to a friend.  

Based on the final scores, the responses are sorted into three categories:  

  • Detractors (unhappy customers who risk churning) 
  • Passives (satisfied with your product) 
  • Promoters (your biggest fans)  

Subtract the percentage of detractors from the percentage of promoters – to arrive at your total NPS score. The most valuable part of NPS surveys is the customer feedback. Armed with this data, your team can find out how they can provide a better experience to dissatisfied customers. Here’s a great example of how to use NPS for SaaS.  

Customer Lifetime Value (CLV) 

Essential for evaluating potential business success, customer lifetime value is a key SaaS metric. It tells you how much revenue a typical customer will bring in during their relationship with your company. To calculate LTV, multiply customer value (average purchase value multiplied by average purchase frequency rate) by average customer lifespan.

Win Rate 

This important metric helps you measure the performance of your SaaS sales team. It’s the percentage of total leads your sales team closes over a specific period. Although the metric itself seems simple, there are multiple ways to calculate it. Here’s a useful article that dives into the different win rate calculations in detail.  

Knowing the win rate of your sales team tells you how many leads you'll need in your pipeline to hit your sales goals. It also helps you identify sales reps who may need additional training and support. 

Sales Qualified Leads 

A sales qualified lead is a prospect who, according to sales cycle data, is ready to talk to a sales rep. They might not be ready to buy just yet, but their actions show that they’re ready to learn more about your product. Exactly what constitutes a sales qualified lead will vary according to your specific product, sales cycle, and target audience.

Lead Velocity Rate 

This metric is important to learn how quickly your leads are growing month over month. MRR can only tell you so much: as it gives a snapshot of the present moment. Lead velocity rate, on the other hand, reveals whether leads are coming in faster than revenue – enabling you to forecast future growth. 

Deal Velocity 

Deal velocity is the average length of time a lead takes to travel through your sales pipeline. It's a particularly important metric in enterprise sales, where sales cycles tend to be lengthy. Don’t overlook deal velocity, as too much time spent on a single deal can damage your team’s overall consistency in moving new deals through the pipeline.  

Closed Won/Lost 

When a prospect makes payment or signs the contract, a deal can be marked as ‘closed-won'. But if they choose an alternative solution, the deal is considered ‘closed-lost'. A sales rep’s ratio of closed-won to closed-lost shows how efficient they are overall. Closed won/lost is a metric closely tied to overall revenue.

Net Promoter Score (NPS)

Your Net Promoter Score (NPS) ranks your customers’ willingness to recommend your company and your services. Do your customers rate you 10/10 when it comes to customer service and product use? If so, be acquainted with the most popular aspects of your product/service and use this to your advantage when selling.

SaaS sales is a lot about building a sense of rapport and trust with the customer. Affirming your company’s commitment to a good bedside manner can be important when closing a sale, every bit as much as proof of success can be.

Building a SaaS sales team

Having the right salespeople is essential for achieving great results in SaaS sales. In this section, we’ll go over some tips for building a top-notch SaaS sales team.  

Top skills for a great SaaS salesperson

When assembling your company’s sales unit, you need to bear a variety of personality attributes in mind and be careful when implementing a number of strategic approaches for them to follow. This combination of a natural sales disposition and a careful strategy makes for a killer sales team. Combining this with excellent interpersonal skills, a willingness to listen, and high motivational intelligence makes for a killer SaaS sales team.

Active listening

Whether selling a complex suite or a point solution, a killer SaaS sales rep can articulate why their product is the best. However, they can also articulate why it is best to solve the challenges and needs specific to who they are selling.

Because SaaS products are broad and dynamic, in order to tailor to a wider variety of use cases, every sales conversation should be one where the sales rep is listening and internalizing, not just ‘selling.’ When you go into a SaaS sales call, come equipped with the kinds of questions (‘Can you walk me through your business goals over the next x months?’) that will allow you to listen by prompting the customer to give you extensive answers rich in revealing details. That way, you can establish exactly whether or not you and your prospect are suited to one another.

Comfortable with technology

SaaS products are highly technical, so it’s essential to be comfortable with using and explaining them. What’s more, it’s also important to understand how your specific product complements your customer’s overall tech stack. Also, you should maintain a good knowledge of wider trends in the industry. 

Understanding of the core product benefits

This is more than just knowing how to troubleshoot or press certain buttons. It's about understanding the high-level benefits of your product and how they relate to the customer’s business. 

Understanding of how business works

SaaS sales is more than just being technical. It’s about selling solutions to business problems. Understanding the customer’s business model will help you clearly articulate how your product can support their goals.  

Solves for the customer

Your sales reps need to be able to take everything they know about your product and apply it to the specific problems faced by prospects. This involves a real understanding of your ideal customer profile (ICP) and the challenges they face. Equally, they need to be able to filter the customers that aren’t right, out of your sales funnel. 

Patience and resilience

Essential, especially for enterprise SaaS. When sales cycles are long, you need patience to guide your customer all the way through. You also need resilience to bounce back from disappointment, like when the prospect says ‘no’ after months of conversation.

Honesty

It is easy to fall into the trap of thinking that, as a sales rep, you need to have every answer or else your prospective buyer will lose trust in your expertise. Comprehensive familiarity with your product is important, but a failure to be honest about small details that you don’t know can lead to tricky situations — a deal or a feature promised that you’re in no position to supply, for example.

Be as decisive about gray areas in your knowledge as you would be about things you know back-to-front. Use any flaws in your knowledge as an excuse to follow up with your prospect — an email, for example, containing that missing piece of information and a subtle reminder of the next steps. Suddenly, you’ve turned a weakness into an advantage.

Honesty and dedication shown by a seller are two personality traits that make prospects want to buy SaaS — sometimes, not knowing something offers you a chance to show both.

Motivation and ambition

To stay consistent over the several months it often takes to close a deal, motivation is of key importance. This importance cannot be understated, and sales leaders should give over plenty of time and resources to make sure their team’s motivation is sustained.

Explore motivational strategies that go beyond cash incentives — not all sales professionals are motivated by pure financial rewards. Instead, get to know what motivates your team. Is it:

  • The desire to prove themselves the best on their team? Encouraging intra-team competition too much can be very counter-productive, but if your sales reps are all natural competitors, it can be effective in moderation.
  • The desire to feel part of a successful team? Reps who enjoy the feeling of being a team player might be more motivated by whole-team incentives or rewards, like a group activity, than by an additional bump in commission.
  • A non-cash prize for exceeding targets? For instance, a consumer item (a computer, maybe even a car if your targets are of the steeper variety) or sponsored vacation time?

Typical SaaS sales roles  

Depending on your SaaS business and sales model, your team might contain some or all of the following roles, each with a slightly different focus area. 

  • Business Development Representative: Responsible for identifying and qualifying new opportunities 
  • Account Executive: Responsible for selling to already qualified prospects 
  • Account Manager: Responsible for managing existing relationships with enterprise clients and driving sales within these large accounts
  • Customer Success Manager: Normally deals with subscription renewals and upgrades  

SaaS sales salaries - what to expect?

SaaS salespeople deal with complex technical products, which requires highly specialized knowledge.  

As a result, SaaS sales is highly paid and has become a lucrative field for skilled salespeople. The most common compensation structure for a SaaS sales representative is a base salary plus a commission for each deal closed. 

According to research from job site Indeed, the average US annual base salary for a SaaS sales rep is $65,287.  

The UK is a good place for high salaries in enterprise SaaS sales, with a base salary for an enterprise senior sales rep going up to €132,000 (around $160,000), according to research from Intrinsic Search.

SaaS sales commission 

Commission makes up a large part of a SaaS sales rep’s total compensation. Sales reps usually receive a commission based on monthly or annual recurring revenue.  

Sales commission structures can vary. Some companies award commissions only after the new client has made payment. This avoids the risk of the customer churning quickly or canceling the agreement (for example, using a 14-day money-back guarantee or similar).

In other cases, companies might use a tiered commission structure. Here, the sales rep’s commission percentage increases the more they exceed their quota.  

There’s also profit-based commission, where sales reps receive compensation according to the profit the company makes on the deal. This commission structure can be useful to encourage reps to focus on closing larger deals. 

Lastly, there’s the residual commission structure, where sales reps receive a percentage of revenue every time a customer renews their subscription.

Level up your SaaS salesmanship

Being a great SaaS sales professional is decided more by the intelligence of your approach and the thoroughness of your preparation than by pure sales ability. If you’ve followed the steps outlined in this guide, the sales battle will be mostly won by the time you’ve picked up the phone to call your prospect. You'll know how your prospect can get value from your product, so you can speak to their circumstances and persuade them to try out your product. From there, it's just a matter of nurturing them consistently, so they're in it for the long game.

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