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2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion
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2013 Influence The Psychology of Persuasion

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  • Lyndon Johnson was able to get a remarkable amount of programs through congress when he was president based largely on how many favors he had been able to provide other legislators during his many years in power in the house and senate.
  • Lyndon Johnson was able to get a remarkable amount of programs through congress when he was president based largely on how many favors he had been able to provide other legislators during his many years in power in the house and senate.
  • Lyndon Johnson was able to get a remarkable amount of programs through congress when he was president based largely on how many favors he had been able to provide other legislators during his many years in power in the house and senate.
  • A study done by Canadian psychologists uncovered something fascinating about people at the racetrack: just after placing a bet, they are much more confident of their horse’s chances of winning than they were immediately before laying down that bet.
  • Study published in the washington post
  • 73% of voters said in the strongest sense physical attractiveness never influenced their decision whatsoever. Only 13% actually considered it.
  • Transcript

    • 1. ReciprocityCommitment and Consistency Social Proof Liking Authority Scarcity
    • 2. Reciprocity
    • 3. We’re hardwiredto help thosewho’ve helpedus.
    • 4. One of the mostpowerfulpsychologicaltriggers
    • 5. Lyndon Johnson was able to get aremarkable amount of programs throughcongress when he was president basedlargely on how many favors he had beenable to provide other legislators during hismany years in power in the house andsenate.
    • 6. Jimmy Carter on the other hand had a lotof difficulty getting programs throughCongress. He campaigned as the outsideWashington candidate, saying that hewas indebted to no one there. Hislegislative difficulty can be preciselyattributed to this.
    • 7. The real world take away:•Go out of your way to help others. Younever know when that’s going to comeback to help you.•Getting mad or upset doesn’t get youanywhere, try being overly nice next time.
    • 8. Commitment and Consistency
    • 9. In the automotive industry. Quoting aprice for a vehicle, the buyer agreeingthen the sales person calls back because“there was a mistake” and“they’re going to lose money on this deal”
    • 10. To bump up Jan. and Feb. sales,toy companies advertise their flagship toysin December so parents promise a toy forChristmas.All stores are miraculously out of the toy inDec. but in Jan. after parents havepurchased all their Christmas presents thetoys are restocked.
    • 11. The real world take away:•We tend to like and do what is familiar orwhat we’ve done before•Inconsistency is an undesirable trait
    • 12. Social Proof
    • 13. When we’re on the fence about adecision we often look to others to see what they’re doing and copy
    • 14. Canned laughter on sitcom’s works
    • 15. An Arizona State University research team infiltrated the Billy Graham organization to determine if they actually seed the audience with ringers to come forward and “witness”.
    • 16. By the time Graham arrives in town andmakes his alter call, an army of sixthousand wait with instructions on whento come fourth at varying intervals tocreate the impression of a spontaneousmass outpouring.
    • 17. Which sign would be more effective to convince people toconserve energy in the summer?
    • 18. #2:#1: Told customers that they couldInformed the customer that prevent the release of 262they could be saving pounds of greenhouse gasses$54/month on their utility every month.bill. #4:#3: Let customers know that 77Encouraged customers that percent of their neighbors weresaving energy was a socially already actively using fans toresponsible thing to do. save energy.
    • 19. The real world take away:•If the crowd is on your side it’s good toshow it• Use social proof on important landingpages on your website and when acustomer is close to making a purchase
    • 20. Liking
    • 21. Research has shown that we automatically assign to good-looking individuals such favorable traits as talent, kindness, honesty, and intelligence.
    • 22. A study of Canadian Federal electionsfound that attractive candidates receivedmore than two and a half times as manyvotes as unattractive candidates.
    • 23. Tupperware’s viral marketing.People were more likely to buy from people they like.Generally more aesthetically pleasing people tend to use this influence excellently over others.
    • 24. The real world take away:•Look good feel good. Don’t be afraid todress up.•Happiness is hot•Find something you have in commonwith a stranger, it’ll make them like youmore.
    • 25. Authority
    • 26. StanleyMilgrim
    • 27. Implied complianceWho are the influencers?
    • 28. The real world take away:•We listen to authority figures•Who are the influencers that peoplelisten to in your industry?
    • 29. Scarcity
    • 30. You want what youcan’t have
    • 31. Nightclub lineups
    • 32. Sporting eventseating and pricing
    • 33. The real world take away:•Making something exclusive can makeothers want it more•In a world of abundance, scarcity standsout because we don’t expect it
    • 34. Fin

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