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Kawasaki argues that in business and personal interactions, your goal is not merely to get what you want but to bring about a voluntary, enduring, and delightful change in other people. By enlisting their own goals and desires, by being likable and trustworthy, and by framing a cause that others can embrace, you can change hearts, minds, and actions. For instance, enchantment is what enabled....
A Peace Corps volunteer to finesse a potentially violent confrontation with armed guerrillas
A small cable channel (E!) to win the TV broadcast rights to radio superstar Howard Stern
A seemingly crazy new running shoe (Vibram Five Fingers) to methodically build a passionate customer base
A Canadian crystal maker (Nova Scotian Crystal) to turn observers into buyers
This book explains all the tactics you need to prepare and launch an enchantment campaign; to get the most from both push and pull technologies; and to enchant your customers, your employees, and even your boss. It shows how enchantment can turn difficult decisions your way at times when intangibles mean more than hard facts. It will help you overcome other people's entrenched habits and defy the not-always- wise "wisdom of the crowd."
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Derek on 04-14-11
I judged a book by it's cover-story
I ordered this book after reading articles and watching video clips about how great is was, but it turned out to be a random collection of general knowledge, peppered with drooling Apple product advocation and anti-(Adobe)Flash statements about how a web site home page should appear. I really was hoping that this would provide some insight into the psychology of customer motivation and product/service marketing, but it turned out to be (in my opinion) overstatement of the obvious.
Hey, the advertising worked on me, so there must be some magic in there somewhere!
10 of 10 people found this review helpful
By Amazon Customer on 05-07-11
Just as disappointing as "Art of the Start"
Garden-variety advice, garden-variety prose. Can't argue with the advice, but it's simply the sort of thing anyone's mom tells them. "Be a good person".
6 of 6 people found this review helpful