Hi everybody, this is John Fisher, welcome to sellleads.tv. How to sell your leads or better yet, how to monetize your leads? If you are an owner of a marketing organization, you are a broker dealer, you are a precious metals firm that sells bullion numismatic coins whatever, there is a great story I could tell you. When I was a commodity broker, this guy Al calls us up, we meet him in the parking lot, he opened up the trunk of his car, and he had seven or eight boxes with all kinds of leads in there. We loved when he came, we couldn’t wait to buy those leads go upstairs and call him up, and we’d always make money with those leads. One day, we had a situation with the commodity firm I was working for, somebody made a quarter million dollar trade, they couldn’t cover it, and it’s said in the company covering it, the company pretty much shut down. So all of the sudden, I’m in a situation where I gotta go for the whole registration process whatever. I was at $30,000 at the time, I went to the owner he says I’m in bankruptcy I can’t do anything for you, but here is the key to the lead room. You walk to take all the leads we have. I had 89 turbo cabriolet Porsche at the time, and I remember putting the top down because Porsche don’t have big trunks. The bottom line is I remember taking all the box of leads and take it them to my condo, and that’s how I pretty much started witnesses back in 1990 from all these leads that this commodity firm that I work for gave me and Loo for $30,000, and guess what, that week I turned those leads into $50,000, and the next month, I started a brand new company, and I’m telling you other time what a great success that became. It’s a great story and that’s how I started my business. What I’m looking for you to do is not necessarily that scenario or what does happen, companies do shut down, but I’m not into anything stolen, what I’m interested in is belongs to you or you have permission or you talk to the boss or whatever. If the company is in business, I don’t want the client list. I don’t wanna have any problems. I don’t want my clients to have any problems. So we have to vet the leads, we gotta make sure that what you’re selling me is not somebody’s stolen list or anything like that. If you own it, I’ll buy it whether it’s prospects for private placements, client list for private placements. bullion buyers numismatic coin buyers, I am a buyer. You could go ahead and turn those leads into money. You have any question, feel free to call me, 561-239-0364.
Hi my name is John Fisher welcome to sellleads.tv. What we do at sellleads.tv is we buy leads, salesleads.TV sells leads that’s the mothership, but what I want to do is I want to give you the definition of an accredited investor. So when you try to sell them to me, we know we’re on the same page.
An accredited investor has 200,000 income from the last three years, million net worth not including his home, and he has experience in managing his personal portfolio. I also want these people to have the qualifier on them. I want people to ask them or have by the paper that you ask them hey which is a comfortable is twenty-five to fifty thousand dollars a comfortable entry level for a first-time investment.
I want to know what you qualified these guys for and did not qualify you’re dreaming sending somebody up ppm, private placement memorandum. so again, the definition of an accredited investor, two hundred thousand income, million net worth not including his home, experience of managing his personal, managing his personal portfolio and to satisfy me, I want this guy to be qualified twenty-five to fifty, and I want proof that you mailed them a private placement memorandum, or he’s a client list, I want to see how much money he put in, what date he put the money in, name, address and phone number.
Give me a call if there’s a lot of money to be made, you know, a lot of people have that stuff laying around and doing nothing. you call him one time he says no, that’s great give him to another person he says no, you call them anymore you’re gonna start pissing them off and that’s money in the bank I do a lot of swapping. I’ll give you some fresh leads for the ones you’re giving me.
I’ll tell you don’t let that looks like money those $1 bills sitting in that corner any questions call me 561-239-9364 have a beautiful day and god bless.
Hi everybody, my name is John Fisher, welcome to sellleads.tv. The mother-ship is salesleads.tv. Sellleads.tv is how I buy my leads, and what I want to talk about leads. What’s is a lead? A name address and a phone number. in my particular case, I only buy accredited investor leads.
See the people I sell to are either selling precious metals numismatic coins or private placements. The private placement guys can only call accredited investors and accredited investor definition two hundred thousand income, million net worth including his home, experienced in managing his personal portfolio.
I like to buy the front sheets or the databases of people that you serve. Make sure that were accredited have twenty five fifty a hundred thousand dollars and we mail a private placement memorandum. I’m not interested in anything that’s not accredited. So again the kind of leads I’m looking for, the kind of leads that we buy at sellleads.tv are accredited investors or precious metals and numismatic coin buyers.
If you have any questions don’t let that paper scissors. Those are all dollar bills can be in your pocket, vacation trip to Las Vegas take your honey out for a real nice shopping spree whatever. Don’t waste that money and by the way as they get older, they get worse.
You want them fresh. We buy a year maybe two years old. We buy client list you wrap up a deal you have everybody that bought from you, I’d be very interested in that. As long as you remember, the only kind of leads I buy are accredited precious metals and numismatic coins.
You have any questions, feel free to call me 561-239-0364. Have a beautiful day and thanks for your time.
Hi everybody, my name is John Fisher, welcome to sellleads.tv. What is sellleads.tv? Well, I own salesleads.tv and with that company, we sell accredited investors. Sell leads was an idea that came up a bunch of years ago.
I kinda like really stopped pursuing it, but now I’m back again because it’s becoming really harder and harder and harder to find this stuff that’s not out there. That village bike been ridden by everybody is what’s out there, and I need something unique, I need you to sell me your leads, something unique that hasn’t been sold over and over again, something that you have prospected them, something that you have requested the information, they have been vetted to be accredited, they have the money to see the private placement memorandum, qualify 25 to 50, that’s what I’m looking for. Or, client lists.
Let’s say you have a numismatic coin company or you have a bullion company, and you’re out of business. I don’t want anything that’s open, I don’t wanna start playing with proprietary lists and getting sued because somebody stole somebody’s client lists. I don’t need anything that’s stolen, please don’t even call me.
If you’re selling leads and they’re accredited, or the coins of bullion or numismatic coins, I’m a buyer. I will suppress your phone number against my phone number. If I own them, I’m not not gonna buy them. If that’s a problem, don’t even call me. The bottom line is I have a big fat checkbook, I’m always looking for good leads, and all I ask for is a 30-day exclusivity on them, so when I sell them to my clients, they don’t get a thousand phone call.
If you have any question, call me, 561-981-8777 or visit our mother site SalesLeads.TV, and if you’re looking to sell leads, I’m your guy.
Hi everybody, my name is John Fisher, welcome to sellleads.tv. What is sellleads.tv? It’s the website we use to buy leads. This is Romeo, Romeo is our security dog.
Anyway, I’m looking to buy leads guys, and that’s what we’re doing with this video here. If you have a database from a private placement, if you just wrapped up a deal, whatever the reason may be, and you’re selling your leads, please call me at 561-981-8777.
I’m a buyer, I’m always looking for databases specifically accredited investors, people that have been mailing a private placement memorandum, bullion buyers, numismatic coin buyers.
Again, I will suppress, I need to get just the phone numbers first, I’m gonna match them to see if I own them, I’m not gonna reverse repent them, I’m not looking to rip you off, I’m just looking not to buy what I already own. If you’ve got a good amount of leads, we could do this thing, you’re gonna get a nice check.
Believe me, it’s better than a paper sitting in the corner in a big box doing nothing. If you have any question, feel free to call me. John Fisher, 561-981-8777 or you can visit our mother site SalesLeads.TV. Have a beautiful day and god bless you.
SellLeads.tv is constantly looking to buy lead information on a wide variety of people, including collectors of valuable items such as gold coins, bullion and stamps. Today we’d like to address one specific audience within the philatelic community – collectors of first day covers (FDCs). A FDC can be an envelope or a card. It bears a stamp that is cancelled on the stamp’s first day of issue. The cancellation mark usually bears the legend “First Day of Issue”. Frequently, special envelopes, called cachets, are printed up that contain an appropriate illustration identifying it as a first day of issue envelope. The cachet will often contain written text that tells us something about the stamp and its subject matter.
In the U.S., the Postal Service will designate at least one official first day city, the only places where first day of issue cancellation can be stamped directly by the USPS. The city chosen for this honor usually has something to do with the newly-issued stamp. For instance, a 2003 first day cover commemorating the Korean War Memorial was released with a postmark of Washington, DC, the site of the memorial. The release dates of FDCs are usually timed to coincide with the anniversary of some famous event or birth date. They also can be timed to highlight some important current event, such as the start of an Olympics or a World’s Fair.
Die-hard collectors can actually attend first day of issue ceremonies in the issuing city, organized by the USPS and/or a relevant organization. Attendees often bring along special souvenir materials that are stamped and cancelled on the spot. This creates a lively market for rare first day souvenirs and special cachets. One typical tactic is to have a stamp affixed to the ceremony’s official folder and have it first-day cancelled. Some advanced collectors will buy a plate block of four or six stamps for their first day covers. These blocks have enhanced value when the perforated edge contains the plate or cylinder number of the press that produced the stamp.
Fanatic collectors prepare their own unique first day cachets and send them to the USPS ahead of time to receive the proper cancellation. Imagine the value of a FDC prepared on a cachet produced from an artist who later goes onto fame! Yes, FDCs attract enthusiastic collectors, and SellLeads.tv wants to buy lists of such enthusiasts. We invite you to submit your philatelic leads to us – we offer top dollar!
- The scammers starts off by claiming to work for Microsoft (a lie, of course). His opening gambit is to tell the mark that his or her computer is sending out signals that it is infected by malware (another lie).
- Next, the scammers instructs the mark how to open a Microsoft program called Event Manager, which happens to always have error messages related to logging problems, nothing to do with malware. Obviously, this alarms the mark.
- Scammers then reads the mark a “serial number” of infected machines and instructs the mark to enter a command that displays an “id number” from a Windows standard file – the same data can be found on all Windows machines. The mark is alarmed when the “id” is confirmed and naturally thinks the computer is on the “infected” list.
- The scammers then escalates the mark’s concern by screaming into the phone how dangerous the situation is. This is meant to terrorize the mark. The scammer then demands permission to remotely access the mark’s machine.
- The scammers takes control of the mark’s machine, opens some files and then claims the computer is at risk because “its license has expired” (nonsense!). The mark is told that what is needed is to load some anti-malware software to protect the machine and remove existing threats, for $250.
- The scammers applies the “fix” and demands payment through PayPal and asks for a credit card number. If you give this out, you are dead meat.
Older people are more likely to fall for this scheme, as young users tend to see through it right away. If you think you’ve been scammed in this way, contact the FBI and check your credit card and bank account balances. Instruct the credit card company to disallow any new charges and order a card with a new number. Also check your credit report. We at SellLeads.tv condemn these scam artists and applaud the efforts of law enforcement to put these crooks behind bars.
The traffic cop of the telemarketing industry, the National Do Not Call Registry (NDNCR), is suffering from both abuse and neglect, according to a recent report from the Associated Press. Here are the two headlines:
- Complaints are up sharply regarding phone calls that should have been blocked by the NDNCR. The biggest culprit appears to be robocalls flogging products as diverse as credit cards and window replacements. Robocall complaints rose from 65,000 in October 2010 to over 212,000 last April. General complaints climbed from 71,000 to 182,000 over the same period.
- Subscriptions to the NDNCR are down, from 65,000 marketers in 2007 to only 34,000 last year. Telemarketers must buy a Subscription Account Number to access the NDNCR for each area code they plan to call. With few exceptions, it is illegal to place marketing phone calls without first buying access from the Federal Trade Commission.
What’s going on? Is it an erosion of ethics? We want you to know that any leads we buy from our customers at SellLeads.tv are always verified against the NDNCR and we will not use any names that are on the NDNCR. A substantial portion of our budget goes to removing potential callees who are on the DNC registry.
The rules state that telemarketers must check their leads against the NDNCR every 31 days. While we of course check the Registry immediately before any potential purchase or sale, we can’t speak for the practices of some of our competitors. The AP report gave an example that ran shivers down our spine. A resident of Shawnee, Kansas, named Robert Madison, has been on the NDNCR for several years, but is assaulted daily by a recording from “Ann” offering to lower his interest rates. He has spoken with the company and insisted he be removed from their call list. He is met with a combative attitude. In disgust, Madison has started filing FTC complaints, but so far, to no avail.
We think Madison is doing the right thing, and at the very least, you should just hang up if you receive an unwanted robocall. But remember, political, charitable and informational robocalls are not banned. There are currently about 209 million phone numbers on the ten-year-old NDNCR. Compare that with only 84 million residential land lines and an unspecified number of cellphones. The bottom line, only deal with honest list brokers who faithfully observe the NDNCR rules – anything else is unethical.
SellLeads.tv purchases accredited investor surveys from financial managers and marketers. In the past, these valuable lists were basically used to market private placements, which are not available to unaccredited investors. However, a second market for accredited investor leads opened this year with the passage of the Jumpstart Our Business Startups (JOBS) Act, which allows equity crowdfunding for the first time. Eventually, this kind of funding will be open to all investors, but from now to at least the end of 2012, it is limited to accredited investors. We pay top dollar for accredited investor leads – now more than ever. An accredited investor has $1 million in assets (not counting a primary home) or has received at least $200,000 income in each of the previous two years.
So what exactly is equity crowdfunding? Well, if you are familiar with Kickstarter or similar websites, you have probably heard of donation crowdfunding: you send money to a project or company, and in return receive some trinket, such as a T-shirt. The JOBS Act specifies a new type of crowdfunding (at least, new in the U.S.) in which investors of any stripe can buy private, unregistered shares in a startup company through an Internet portal that has registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission. There are income-based caps on how much any one investor may investor in equity crowdfunding. The funded company can accept only $1 million a year through this mechanism.
A side-effect of the JOBS Act is to allow hedge funds and private companies to market all private placement offerings (not just crowdfunding) to the general public for the first time. Even though they may market private placements to everyone, they can only sell to accredit investors. The JOBS Act dropped prohibitions for marketing private placements on the Internet, in newspapers, or any other public venue. The industry expects billions in new funding as the JOBS Act takes effect. Final rulemaking should be completed by the end of 2012 unless the SEC requests a delay.
Some concern has been expressed that equity crowdfunding may lead to Internet fraud. However, it should be stated that both Australia and the U.K. have allowed equity crowdfunding for years (eight and two, respectively) without one case of proven fraud. In the U.S., the combination of registered portals and Internet-based transparency should help alert investors to suspicious investments. If you would like to follow this exciting scene more closely, subscribe to our sister website, Crowdfunding Blogs.com.
Hello philatelists! Or, more appropriately, hello to dealers of valuable stamps! We welcome you to SellLeads.tv, where you may have the opportunity to monetize your lists of stamp collector leads, depending on the audience you serve. There are three segments to the stamp collecting universe:
- Youngsters, beginners and casual collectors: These are collectors of low-price, high-mintage stamps, usually of recent mintage. The low end of this market is represented by ads on the backs of comic books that offer 1,000 cancelled stamps for $1. These stamps are worthless except for the pleasure of collecting them. We are not interested in these kinds of leads.
- Serious collectors: This is an entirely different group. They tend to perform a lot of research before making a purchase. The research has two components:
- The characteristics of a particular stamp (year of mintage, size of printing, rarity, topic, country, part of a series, etc.
- The price action of the stamp. In the stamp industry, there is always a cohort of stamps that are just coming into favor. For instance, if you collect U.S. stamps, you might see stamps that are 80 years old just now beginning to appreciate. Your aim as a collector is to identify quality stamps that are just starting to gain in price. You would like to have a diversified portfolio of such stamps from a variety of nations and time periods. After a suitable holding period – it could be five years, 20 years, etc. – the stamps may have considerably more value. At that point, you sell them and begin the process again. By doing this on a rolling basis every year, you will have stamps in various stages of appreciation.
- Professional collectors: These are the big fish of the stamp world. They have fabulous collections of rare stamps that are insured for millions of dollars. You see these collectors at high-end auctions and stamp shows. They are likely to donate their collections to museums at some point, often posthumously.
SellLeads.tv is interested in buying lead lists of serious and professional collectors. The reason is that stamp collecting has usually been a pull market – collectors create their own demand and seek out supply. However, there is also a push market that marketers pursue – creating demand through telemarketing and direct marketing. Push marketing of rare and semi-rare stamps only makes sense within the context of lead lists of individuals who have a known interest in the activity. If you have this kind of lead information, kindly contact SellLeads.tv today – we offer top dollar and always maintain your anonymity.