“I requested a private consultation with Scotwork to prepare our team for a difficult negotiation with a German software provider. With their help, we were able to change the fee structure and save thousands of dollars. As a fellow Inc. 5000 Honoree and member of the Inc. Magazine’s Business Owners Council, I heartily recommend Scotwork for advanced negotiation training and consulting.”

Jiri Stejskal
President & CEO- CETRA Language Solutions

"A humbling, necessary & invaluable experience that I would recommend to all who wish to improve their capability to negotiate.”

Michael Anderson
Business Evaluation and Economics - BHP Billiton

"An outstanding personal & professional development tool that you can run with from day one.”

Jeff Munro
Development Manager - MLC Limited

“These are very valuable skills and much needed in today’s saving-centric business environment. Scotwork North America really taught me how to think progressively and out of the box regarding my negotiation skills. Without the numerous examples and specific workshop assignments, it is unlikely I would have been innovative enough to present my client with additional options for services and payments. Working with Scotwork one-on-one, helped me address difficult questions on an upcoming contract and prepare me for various options.”

Rose Ríos
MPH, President - Kolcomm

Latest Blog:

Muck Shift

Just when is a deal not a deal…? I heard this story from a friend of mine the other week; there are some lessons to be learned! So, my pal is a developer and is building some houses on what is essentially a square site. Two sides of the square can be accessed from the road in a neighboring housing estate and the other two are beside a field owned by another developer. There is a huge pile of muck to shift before the actual building project; this phase is known in the trade – and not unreasonably - as a "muck-shift"! As there will be 80 -100 lorries coming in and out each day for 6 weeks, it was considered more convenient to access the site over the field, so an approach was made to the developer to discuss the terms under which he would allow access. This is a standard arrangement and the deal typically is that the field would be returned to the owner in its original condition. Developer makes a bit of money, where otherwise he wouldn’t; homeowners in the adjoining estate are less inconvenienced; builder does not need to spend money cleaning the streets and getting them back to a usable state at the end of the project. Win-win.

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