Grant Cardone with Steve Kalayjian on Market Maker

Grant Cardone and Steve Kalayjian sit down one on one and discuss Whatever it Takes Network, stocks, economics, investing and Steve’s new show Market Maker. Steve wants to teach people the right ways to invest. He brings his 25 years of experience as a market trader to you in this daily post market update.

He covers what happens for the day and prepare you for trades the next day. He is a trader and explains the difference between the trader and the investor.

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  • 100% agreed, Grant. Great easy challenge for your readers to practice daily.

    Its fun observing your language personally, and professionally. Start with yourself, and next thing you know you’re predicting other people’s thoughts.

  • Mick

    Sounds like lying to me, if a client wants something that is not going to make the contract profitable for you, you are better off being honest and explaining why it cannot happen.

    Be prepared to walk away from the deal if neccessary to spend your time on clients who are going to be profitable.

    Saying I’d love to make that happpen for but ..(then put in the reason why it wont happen) is also useless when dealing with an experienced negotiator as all professional buyers know that whatever comes before the word “but” is irrelevant.

    • Jack

      Grant Cardone has a lot more than you do mick, he is making a point to avoid shutting a customer down, plain & simple. So take your bullshit elsewhere b/c only an dumb asshole makes a comment like that. You aren’t the expert, Grant is. End of story

  • marty P

    I like the saying and I quote (I’d love to make that happen for you) however
    its not lying you just tell them what you can do for them.
    the words you use can make or break a deal.

  • Mike W

    I would like to say that I agree with the strategy. When I am painted in the corner by a demanding customer I use the good guy, bad guy theory. Meaning…I’m here for you and will try to pull for you in every way to earn your business. Retaining the customer so the person can rethink the impossible is key. Most time the customer will buy after the good news and bad news are presented and traded.

  • Brian Jones

    Grant – This is HUGE! I agree with you 100%

  • I just have to say one thing… I agree!