I’m throwing caution to the wind today.
Step 3: Grab their attention
And a ransom note is one of many ways to do so. I used the free software, Ransomizer.com, to generate the one above. Try it now — who could you send one to?
If you want to know Steps 1 and 2 to your ideal clients, sign up for my free webinar on March 14 and I’ll tell you.
Plus, you won’t want to miss my interview with an “ideal client” who has agreed to join us.
You will get to hear from the proverbial “horse’s mouth” what he (or she) likes (and hates) about the creative professionals who try to get work from her (or him). (In fact, if there is a question you are dying to ask your ideal clients, send it to me (ilise at marketing-mentor.com) and I’ll ask on the webinar.)
P.S. I must give credit where credit is due — to Phil Bogan, of Bogan Communications, who recently shared an excellent and informative blog post he wrote about the ransom note that got him a project he really wanted from an “ideal client.”
And if you want more ideas about how to grab the attention of the people you really want to work with, check out Jake Jorgovan’s article, 4 Ways to Use Creativity to Win New Clients, on the HOWDesignlive.com blog. Then, come watch him share the actual examples at the Get Better Clients Bootcamp in Chicago on May 2, 2017. Hope to see you there.