Why ‘bells and whistles’ will only matter once you’ve got the basics right…

I enjoy watching a good film … and it has to be said, quite a few bad ones as well.

I’d be the first to admit I haven’t been a tremendous fan of the production line of superhero films and sequels we’ve had presented to us in recent years (though I do find some of them entertaining) and my lack of interest in things like ‘Star Wars’ is a source of constant mirth here at HQ.

Don’t get me wrong – I do like something to actually happen in the films I watch – so as worthy as they may be, I don’t really have any affection for those ‘arty’ black and white films that seem to mostly involve some French chap smoking and staring from a bridge for two hours, and I actually fell asleep for a whole hour during ‘The Revenant’ without feeling I’d missed all that much.

To put it in a nutshell, this last week you would have been  more likely to find me sat at Lowe Towers watching ‘Going In Style’ with Michael Caine  and Morgan Freeman than the latest Spiderman film with all of its big budget special effects.

It’s the same when I’m having a meal in a restaurant … I love all of the artistry and attention that goes into the presentation of a dish, but I would never expect it to be at the expense of taste or flavour.

It can be very easy to be taken in by all the ‘bells and whistles’ when making a purchase and forget everything else . The tendency to go for style over content is absolutely rife at the moment – and it’s not just in the films or television we watch, the meals we eat or the things we buy … the same can be said of so many people currently in the public eye.

Just because it’s rife elsewhere, it does not mean that it’s something we should entertain in our own endeavours … quite the opposite, in fact.

How many times recently have you visited a website, been thoroughly amazed at how wonderful it all looked … but had absolutely no idea what you were supposed to do next…?

A site may contain every trick the web designer knows, but if it does not serve its intended purpose (to give the visitor more information and  to generate leads and ultimately sales for you), you’ll find it might get plenty of awards … but it won’t make you a great deal of money.

Yes, of course you can make anything and everything look and feel amazing – and you should – wherever and whenever you can. First and foremost however, things must have substance, do ‘what it says on the tin’ and actually work if used correctly.

‘Bells and whistles’ are all well and good … but the ‘bells and whistles’ are what you ADD to your product or service to make it even better … they cannot actually BE the product or service themselves.

It would be the same if you were looking to be part of something that could be that allimportant game changer for you. Would you jump onboard JUST because you thought the website looked good ?

Of course you wouldn’t.

You would want to see that it was a proven system – you’d want to see results over a period of time that shows it’s not just a flash in the pan – you’d want to see exactly what getting involved could do for you …you might even want to be able to see how it all worked before you started.

Ideally, you’d want all of the financial rewards of building your own online income – but without all of the unwelcome overheads and expenses you might associate with running a business.

In addition, you’ll want to be able to get started in your own time. to learn and build things at entirely your own pace, without it getting in the the way of anything else you might want to do.

You’ll also want as much help as you needed from the man behind the system, who would answer your support queries himself, (not just some paid assistant who’s never actually used it) – and even have the option to meet him face to face as part of your training.

Of course, you’ll get all of those things with the Daisho System … but the bad news is that with numbers reaching capacity and the doors about to close permanently- if you don’t get onboard soon you will miss out altogether.

There is, however, good news too … I’ll hand you a ‘standalone’ system worth an estimated £200-£400 every month whatever you decide after watching the demonstration – so you have nothing to lose by taking a look when you click here now

Until Next Time,

Tim Lowe

Publisher, Tim’s Business Lowe Down

Tim Lowe