Today we are delighted to announce our final speaker ahead of Friday’s Lead Gen Summit, is the one and only Daniel Priestley.
For all who have not seen Daniel live it is a real treat and always a barrage of great information.
We are also lucky to have unique content from him which is Lead Generation focused.
Using data to drive Lead Generation
Regular warm, inbound leads are the key to growth. When you crack that nut, your business will be a lot more fun and a lot more lucrative.
Daniel’s team have an average of 140 new leads coming in each week. These leads flow in like clockwork. And they don’t just get names and contact details – each lead comes with over 40 relevant points of data about the person/business expressing interest.
The leads are so warm that when we call people back, they’re thrilled to talk to us, and within a few minutes they’re sharing their deeper issues relating to their business.
Often his team complain that “there’s too many inbound enquiries to deal with” and they often get annoyed that they haven’t had time to call back people who’ve reached out to us specifically to discuss doing business together.
It’s a good problem to have, and it was designed this way.
In Daniel’s headline talk at The Lead Gen Summit he shares the secret this this success.
Daniel is the co-founder of Dent, a global business designed to create a world full of entrepreneurial people who solve meaningful problems.
Daniel started out as an entrepreneur at age 21 and built a multi-million-dollar event, marketing and management business before the age of 25.
A successful entrepreneur, international speaker and best-selling author, Daniel has built and sold businesses in Australia, Singapore and the UK.
With a passion for global small business, Daniel is the author of the three best-selling books “Key Person of Influence”, “Entrepreneur Revolution”, “Oversubscribed” and the newly released “24Assets”.
With over 3000 entrepreneurs having graduated his accelerators over the last 7 years, Daniel has rare access to global best practices around what’s working and what’s not working in business.