Need a process to get current clients to give us personal introductions to others
When you say personal introduction, I believe you mean self-introduction. If that is what you mean, you must understand certain things about Self-Introduction. A self-introduction explains who you are, what you do and what others need to know about you. You should provide a self-introduction any time you meet someone new and do not have a third party to introduce you. Offer a self-introduction when you are:
a. Beginning an interview
b. Attending a hiring event
c. Networking with new connections
d. Giving a presentation
e. Meeting people at a trade show
A self-introduction should include your name and occupation (or desired occupation) and key facts that will help you make an impression on the person you are speaking to. In a few sentences, cover the most important things that others need to know about you.
Whether you plan to deliver your self-introduction verbally or in writing, it’s helpful to draft a sample of what you want to say in advance. Preparing and practicing a verbal introduction will solidify the key points in your mind so you do not forget any important details. Crafting a written self-introduction will give you a template that you can turn to quickly when you need to send an email regarding a job posting or sales opportunity that you have found.
These steps will help your clients write an effective self-introduction:
1. Summarize your professional standing
The first sentence of your self-introduction should include your name and job title or experience. If you are unemployed and seeking a job, you might mention your educational degree, certification level or current place in your job search. For example:
a. “My name is Jordan Lin, and I’m a recent computer science graduate from Stanford University.”
b. “I’m Avery Lucas, and I’m seeking an entry-level warehousing job that will use my organization, attention to detail and time management skills.”
c. “My name is Rylan Curtis, and I’m chief engineer for Jacobs and Associates.”
2. Elaborate on your experiences and achievements
Customize this part of the introduction to highlight the details most relevant to the person you’re speaking to. If you are in a job interview, discuss your professional skills and accomplishments. If you are giving a presentation, offer information that supports your authority in the area you’re speaking on. When you are introducing yourself to a potential client, mention your products and services.
3. Conclude with a lead-in to the next part of the conversation
Keep your introduction short and conclude it by leading into what you would like to happen next. For a presentation, you would summarize what you plan to discuss. In an interview, mention why you are the best person for the job. A self-introduction to a new client or colleague should end with a call to action. This could be a meeting, sale, or further correspondence.
Besides if you do have any questions give me a call: https://clarity.fm/joy-brotonath