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CRILEGAL - TRANSPARENT PRICING - CLEAR RESULTS - OBVIOUS BEST CHOICE 

           Last Updated September 9th, 2018 Event from
     SEPTEMBER 2018
     LOWEST OF THE LOW CONTINGENCY RATES IN EXISTENCE.
                     
ACT NOW AND GET LOCKED IN FOR LIFE!               

OUR CONTINGENT FEE RATE WAS ALREADY THE LOWEST  WITH T
HE BEST QUALITY IN THE BUSINESS INDUSTRY.

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WHAT SETS US APART FROM THE OTHERS BESIDES HAVING THE LOWEST of low BARGAIN BASEMENT contingency rates, QUALITY PERFORMANCE & OFFERING BEST VALUE?

THERE ARE MULTIPLE EXPLANATIONS BUT, HERE ARE A FEW THAT OUR COMPETITORS ARE LIKELY AWARE OF BUT REFUSE TO CHANGE;


1) SOUND CORE VALUES - THIS COMPANY WAS BUILT ON THE PRINCIPALS OF OUR LORD GOD AND WE WILL RESPECT AND OBSERVE SUCH. WE WOULD WANT THE FAIREST DEAL AVAILABLE IF ROLES WERE REVERSED. THIS CORE BELIEF IS APPLICABLE TO PRETTY MUCH ALL BUSINESS PRACTICES THAT FOLLOW IN ONE WAY OR ANOTHER AND TRICKLES DOWN.


2) ANTI-GREEDY BUSINESS PRACTICES. WE ARE NOT A COMPANY TO PUT MONEY OVER THE BEST INTERESTS OF OUR CLIENTS. 

  
3) UNLIKE SOME WELL-KNOWN COMPETITORS PROMINENT IN THE INDUSTRY WHO ADVERTISE SERVICES THEY MAY OR MAY NOT BE CAPABLE OF PERFORMING, THAT NEVER EVEN INTEND ON PERFORMING IN ORDER TO PROTECT THEIR BOTTOM NUMBER CUT CORNERS (NOT US)  


4) QUALITY & ATTENTION TO EACH CLIENTS ACCOUNT IS BIASED & OFTEN PREDETERMINED PRIOR TO REVIEW FOR EXAMPLE MANY AGENCIES MAY NOT WORK CERTAIN ACCOUNTS BECAUSE THEY ARE UNDERSTAFFED & DO NOT HAVE THE TIME NOR DESIRE TO INVEST ANYTIME INTO A CERTAIN GROUP OF ACCOUNTS WHICH IS NOT RIGHT. WE BELIEVE EVERY ACCOUNT AND MATTER REFERRED TO OUR OFFICE SHOULD BE THOROUGHLY WORKED AND TREATED WITH THE SAME LEVEL OF QUALITY. AFTER ALL IT WAS IMPORTANT ENOUGH TO OUR CLIENT TO SEEK OUR SERVICES, WE ARE OBLIGATED TO GET EVERY SINGLE CENT POSSIBLE OWED BACK TO OUR CLIENT. WE WANT TO HELP OUR CLIENTS AND ENSURE THAT THEY ARE WELL TAKEN CARE OF, AND NOT COUNTING PENNIES IN THEIR COUCH CUSHIONS THAT THEY COULD BE COUNTING IN THEIR BANK ACCOUNT, OR ALLOWING THEIR BUSINESSES TO BE SUBJECT TO FINANCIAL RISKS THAT COULD BE AVOIDED BY DOING ALL WE CAN WHILE KEEPING THE MARGINS AS LOW AS POSSIBLE ON OUR END.

WEBSITE HOSTING SERVICES GENERAL PRICE LIST (WE MAKE SPECIAL CONSIDERATIONS FOR SERIOUS CLIENTS) 

DOCUMENT TRANSLATIONS, Medical, Legal, Private, Resellers, & More.

A FEW MAIN REASONS WHY WE DO NOT POST OUR LOW CONTINGENCY FEE RATES OR PRICING ONLINE;

1) MOST IMPORTANTLY FOR OUR CLIENT'S PRIVACY. IT IS NOBODY ELSE'S BUSINESS WHAT RATES OUR CLIENTS MAY BE PAYING,THE INTERNET IS NOT A PRIVATE PLACE TO ANNOUNCE IT.

2) OUR COMPETITORS HAVE NOTICED OUR PERFORMANCE IN THE INDUSTRY ALREADY & WE WOULD LIKE TO KEEP OUR EDGE OVER COMPETITORS.

3) THE METHOD IN WHICH RATES ARE CALCULATED ARE BASED UPON A PROPRIETARY MULTIFACETED AND DYNAMIC FORMULA WE DESIGNED TO CALCULATE RATES UPON WHICH WOULD BE SUPER CONFUSING UNLESS PROPERLY TRAINED TO USE IT. PLUS THERE IS AN UNPREDICTABLE DEGREE OF FACTORING BASED ON THE CIRCUMSTANTIAL HUMANITY ELEMENT DETERMINED AT TIME OF REVIEW. BASED ON THE INDIVIDUAL CLIENT.

4) ONCE IN A WHILE WE DO SOMETHING EXTRA SPECIAL FOR CERTAIN CLIENTS DEPENDING ON SEVERAL FACTORS. WE DO NOT CARE FOR COOKIE CUTTER "ONE-SIZE FITS ALL" RATES OR SERVICES. THERE ARE TOO MANY VARIABLE TO PREDICT THAT WE MAY BE ABLE TO CUSTOMIZE BASED ON FACTS DETERMINED DURING CONSULTATION. 

SINCE OUR PRIMARY GOAL IS TO PROVIDE OUTSTANDING SERVICE AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE RATE WHILE PROVIDING ALL OF THE COSTLY QUALITY SERVICES AT OPTIMAL PERFORMANCE. OUR CUSTOMIZED CONTINGENCY FEE RATES (ALSO REFERRED TO AS "PRICING" TO SUM) ARE RATHER COMPLEX. ESPECIALLY SINCE NO TWO CLIENTS ARE EXACTLY THE SAME, NEITHER ARE OUR CUSTOMIZED SERVICE STRUCTURES.

OUR PAY IS STRICTLY CONTINGENT UPON YOUR RECOVERY OF DEBTS OWED TO YOU/YOUR COMPANY.

LOW CONTINGENCY FEE RATES A/K/A "PRICING" WITHOUT THE SACRIFICE OF PERFORMANCE BUT, STILL MAINTAINING THE LEVEL OF QUALITY REPUTATION. MAINTAINING YOUR IMAGE AND REPUTATION AS A BUSINESS, IS OFTEN MORE IMPORTANT THAN COLLECTING A FEW INVOICES THESE DAYS? THEN AGAIN, YOU MAY NOT CARE THAT MUCH BUT WE STILL DO. THAT IS NOT COMMON. NEITHER IS COMMON SENSE. THE SAYING "COMMONSENSE IS ONLY COMMON TO THOSE WHO HAVE IT." IS VERY TRUE. 

WE STRIVE TO MAKE OUR RELATIONSHIP AS LUCRATIVE AS POSSIBLE FOR OUR CLIENTS. WE KNOW THE KEY TO BEING A LEADER IN THE A.R.M. INDUSTRY IS NOT BASED ON HOW MANY CLIENTS WE CAN GET OR HOW MUCH PROFIT THEY GENERATE. OUR SUCCESS IS MEASURED BY HOW MUCH WE CAN HELP OUR CLIENTS IMPROVE THEIR RETURNS ("ROI") AND GROWTH. 

"COMPETITION" WE MEAN THE FAR AND FEW TOP PERFORMING COMMERCIAL AGENCIES WHICH VERY FEW EXIST THESE DAYS. YOU KNOW WHAT I MEAN BY "TOP PERFORMING?" IT MEANS THAT OUR PERFORMANCE IS IN THE TOP TIER OF ACCOUNTS PLACED VS RETURN ON PLACEMENT (ROI). THAT MEANS THAT WHEN YOU PLACE YOUR PAST DUE ACCOUNTS WITH US; YOUR GET MORE MONEY BACK ON AVERAGE AND OFTEN BY A LANDSLIDE.(**) SO, YES WE BEAT OTHERS IN TRADITIONAL LOW PRICING ON A STRICTLY CONTINGENCY BASIS(*), WITH THE LOWEST INDUSTRY PRICES(*) WE WILL MEET AND BEAT IN ALL ASPECTS! 

YOU ARE PROBABLY WONDERING HOW?(*) AND WHY?(*)  WELL WE WILL EXPLAIN AS MUCH AS POSSIBLE WITHOUT GIVING AWAY TOO MUCH INFORMATION PUBLICLY. WE HAVE OTHER COMPETITORS TRYING TO FIGURE IT OUT TOO. WE WOULD BE HAPPY TO EXPLAIN TO OUR CLIENTS EXCLUSIVELY. FOR NOW WE WILL EXPLAIN THE FUNDAMENTALS. STILL TOO MUCH INFO BUT WE HAVE TO EXPLAIN A LITTLE. 


THE ONLY REAL QUESTIONS WE DO NOT PUBLICLY DISCUSS IS HOW WE CAN DO BOTH LOW CONTINGENCY FEE PRICING AND SUCH HIGH QUALITY RESULTS? YOU WILL HAVE TO FIND OUT ON YOUR OWN. :) YOU WILL NOT BE DISAPPOINTED. ONLY PLEASANTLY SURPRISED. 

(*) PERFORMANCE IS THE UNDISPUTED  KEY TO THIS INDUSTRY. 

(*) "PRICING" A/K/A FEE RATES, COMMISSION, ETC. ARE THE YIN TO PERFORMANCES YANG. HAVING THE PROPER BALANCE IS KEY. 

KEY QUESTION: HOW CAN ONE OF THESE OTHER COLLECTION PLACES OFFER SUPER LOW PRICES? 

KEY ANSWER:

YOU OFTEN GET THE ABSOLUTE LOWEST POSSIBLE PERFORMANCE LEVELS, IN ALL ASPECTS, (I WOULD NO PLACE MY ACCOUNTS)

BE CAUTIOUS OF THOSE OFFERING: "FREE" OR SINGLE DIGIT RATES ON SMALL TO MID-RANGE BALANCES OR ANYTHING (UNDER 10%) AS A BASIC FEE RATE (UNLESS BALANCES ARE VERY LARGE OR VOLUME, OR (SPECIAL PROGRAM) ETC. 

CRILEGAL -  TRANSPARENT PRICING - CLEAR RESULTS - OBVIOUS BEST CHOICE 

Our Pricing Methods are simple and upfront, honest and we like to call: "Transparent Pricing" is the only approach we take with our clients.


There are different methodologies to pricing for companies these are some described below.


It’s no secret that small businesses play a vital role in the US economy. However, most non-employer small businesses average just $44,000 a year in annual revenue, with many of these companies earning $25,000 or less. While various factors can affect a business’ revenue potential, one of the most important is the pricing strategy utilized by its owners.

Good pricing strategy helps you determine the price point at which you can maximize profits on sales of your products or services. When setting prices, a business owner needs to consider a wide range of factors including production and distribution costs, competitor offerings, positioning strategies and the business’ target customer base.

While customers won’t purchase goods that are priced too high, your company won’t succeed if it prices goods too low to cover all of the business’ costs. Along with product, place and promotion, price can have a profound effect on the success of your small business.

Here are some of the various strategies that businesses implement when setting prices on their products and services.


1. Pricing at a Premium

With premium pricing, businesses set costs higher than their competitors. Premium pricing is often most effective in the early days of a product’s life cycle, and ideal for small businesses that sell unique goods.

Because customers need to perceive products as being worth the higher price tag, a business must work hard to create a value perception. Along with creating a high-quality product, owners should ensure their marketing efforts, the product’s packaging and the store’s décor all combine to support the premium price.


2. Pricing for Market Penetration

Penetration strategies aim to attract buyers by offering lower prices on goods and services. While many new companies use this technique to draw attention away from their competition, penetration pricing does tend to result in an initial loss of income for the business.

Over time, however, the increase in awareness can drive profits and help small businesses to stand out from the crowd. In the long run, after sufficiently penetrating a market, companies often wind up raising their prices to better reflect the state of their position within the market.


3. Economy Pricing

Used by a wide range of businesses including generic food suppliers and discount retailers, economy pricing aims to attract the most price-conscious of consumers. With this strategy, businesses minimize the costs associated with marketing and production in order to keep product prices down. As a result, customers can purchase the products they need without frills.

While economy pricing is incredibly effective for large companies like Wal-Mart and Target, the technique can be dangerous for small businesses. Because small businesses lack the sales volume of larger companies, they may struggle to generate a sufficient profit when prices are too low. Still, selectively tailoring discounts to your most loyal customers can be a great way to guarantee their patronage for years to come.


4. Price Skimming

Designed to help businesses maximize sales on new products and services, price skimming involves setting rates high during the introductory phase. The company then lowers prices gradually as competitor goods appear on the market.

One of the benefits of price skimming is that it allows businesses to maximize profits on early adopters before dropping prices to attract more price-sensitive consumers. Not only does price skimming help a small business recoup its development costs, but it also creates an illusion of quality and exclusivity when your item is first introduced to the marketplace.


5. Psychology Pricing

With the economy still limping back to full health, price remains a major concern for American consumers. Psychology pricing refers to techniques that marketers use to encourage customers to respond on emotional levels rather than logical ones.

For example, setting the price of a watch at $199 is proven to attract more consumers than setting it at $200, even though the true difference here is quite small. One explanation for this trend is that consumers tend to put more attention on the first number on a price tag than the last. The goal of psychology pricing is to increase demand by creating an illusion of enhanced value for the consumer.


6. Bundle Pricing

With bundle pricing, small businesses sell multiple products for a lower rate than consumers would face if they purchased each item individually. Not only is bundling goods an effective way of moving unsold items that are taking up space in your facility, but it can also increase the value perception in the eyes of your customers, since you’re essentially giving them something for free.

Bundle pricing is more effective for companies that sell complimentary products. For example, a restaurant can take advantage of bundle pricing by including dessert with every entree sold on a particular day of the week. Small businesses should keep in mind that the profits they earn on the higher-value items must make up for the losses they take on the lower-value product.

Pricing strategies are important, but it’s also important to not lose sight of the price itself. Here are five things to consider, alongside your strategy, when pricing your products.


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THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN COST AND VALUE

Knowing the difference between cost and value can increase profitability:

  • the cost of your product or service is the amount you spend to produce it
  • the price is your financial reward for providing the product or service
  • the value is what your customer believes the product or service is worth to them

For example, the cost for a plumber to fix a burst pipe at a customer's home may be $5 for travel, materials costing $5 and an hour's labor at $30. However, the value of the service to the customer - who may have water leaking all over their house - is far greater than the $40 cost, so the plumber may decide to charge a total of $100.

Pricing should be in line with the value of the benefits that your business provides for its customers, while also bearing in mind the prices your competitors charge.


To maximize your profitability, find out:

  • what benefits your customers gain from using your product or service
  • the criteria your customers use for buying decisions - for example, speed of delivery, convenience or reliability
  • what value your customers place on receiving the benefits you provide
  • Wherever possible, set prices that reflect the value you provide - not just the cost.

COVERING FIXED AND VARIABLE COSTS
  • Every business needs to cover its costs in order to make a profit. Working out your costs accurately is an essential part of working out your pricing.

Divide your costs under two headings:

  • fixed costs are those that are always there, regardless of how much or how little you sell, for example rent, salaries and business rates
  • variable costs are those that rise as your sales increase, such as additional raw materials, extra labor and transport

When you set a price, it must be higher than the variable cost of producing your product or service. Each sale will then make a contribution towards covering your fixed costs - and making profits.

For example, a car dealership has variable costs of $18,000 per car sold and total fixed costs of $400,000 a year that must be covered. If the company sells 80 cars each year, it needs a contribution towards the fixed costs of at least $5,000 per car ($400,000 divided by 80) to avoid making a loss.

Using this structure, you can assess the consequences of setting different price levels:

  • if the car dealership sells cars at less than $18,000 (the variable cost per car), it makes a loss on each car it sells and does not cover any of its fixed costs
  • selling 80 cars at $18,000 means a loss of $400,000 per year as none of the fixed costs are covered
  • selling cars at $23,000 results in breaking even, assuming the target 80 cars are sold (80 contributions of $5,000 per car = $400,000, i.e. the fixed costs)
  • selling cars at $24,000 results in a profit, assuming 80 cars are sold (80 contributions of $6,000 = $480,000, i.e. $80,000 over the fixed costs)
  • if more or fewer than 80 cars are sold, profits are correspondingly higher or lower

COST-PLUS VERSUS VALUE-BASED PRICING

There are two basic methods of pricing your products and services: cost-plus and value-based pricing. The best choice depends on your type of business, what influences your customers to buy and the nature of your competition.

Cost-plus pricing

This takes the cost of producing your product or service and adds an amount that you need to make a profit. This is usually expressed as a percentage of the cost.

It is generally more suited to businesses that deal with large volumes or which operate in markets dominated by competition on price.

But cost-plus pricing ignores your image and market positioning. And hidden costs are easily forgotten, so your true profit per sale is often lower than you realize.

Value-based pricing

This focuses on the price you believe customers are willing to pay, based on the benefits your business offers them.

Value-based pricing depends on the strength of the benefits you can prove you offer to customers.

If you have clearly-defined benefits that give you an advantage over your competitors, you can charge according to the value you offer customers. While this approach can prove very profitable, it can alienate potential customers who are driven only by price and can also draw in new competitors.


HOW TO BUILD A PRICING STRATEGY

You need to decide whether to use cost-plus or value-based pricing.

It's important to find out what your competitors offer and what they charge. If you phone your rivals and ask them for a quote, you can use this information as a framework.

It's probably unwise to set your prices too much higher or lower without a good reason. If you price too low, you will just be throwing away profit. If you price too high, you will lose customers, unless you can offer them something they can't get elsewhere.

The perception of your product or service is also important. In many markets, a high price contributes to the perception of your product as being of premium value. This might encourage customers to buy from you - or it might deter price-conscious customers.

It can be useful to charge different prices to different customers, e.g. to customers who purchase repeatedly, or buy add-on or related products, as a thank you for their loyalty. Bear in mind that customers who are expensive to satisfy will be less profitable, unless you charge them higher prices. One-off sales may cost you more than repeat business.

You can also use pricing tactics to attract customers. See the section below on different pricing tactics.

Whatever prices you set, check that they cover your costs and can deliver a profit. See the page in this guide on covering fixed and variable costs.


DIFFERENT PRICING TACTICS

Different tactics can help you attract more customers and maximize profits.

Discounting

Offering specially-reduced prices can be a powerful tool. This could be a clearance discount to sell old stock, a discount for making multiple purchases of the same or similar products, or you could offer bulk discounts to encourage larger orders. You should be able to make these more profitable through lower costs.

But be careful. If you discount too much, customers may question your full-rate pricing or see you as a cheap option, making it difficult to charge full-rate prices in the future.

Odd value pricing

Using the retailer's tactic of selling products for $9.99 instead of $10 can be useful if price is an essential part of customers' buying decisions. Some customers perceive odd value prices like this as being more attractive.

Loss leader

This involves selling a product at a low or even loss-making price. Although you may not make a profit selling this product, you could attract customers who will also buy other, more profitable products.

Skimming

If you have a unique product or service, you can sell it at a high price. This is known as skimming - but you need to be sure that what you are selling is unique.

Otherwise you may just price yourself out of the market if there is credible competition.

Penetration

This is the opposite of skimming - starting at a low price and gaining market share before competitors catch up with you. Once you have a loyal customer base, you should be able to find ways to raise prices later


RAISING OR LOWERING PRICES

There will be times when you need to change your prices. But before you do, you should analyse the impact on your profitability of any proposed price change.

There are two key questions you will need to answer:

  • What effect will the price change have on the volume of sales?
  • What will the effect be on the profit per sale?

Increasing prices

Increasing prices can improve your profitability even though your sales volume may drop.

If you are increasing your prices, always explain to your customers why you are doing it. You can use the price change as an opportunity to re-emphasise the benefits you offer. A good explanation can also strengthen your relationship with a customer.

There are also ways that you can hide price increases. For example, you might:

  • introduce new, higher-priced products or services and make older, cheaper ones obsolete.
  • lower the specification - and your costs - while maintaining the same price.

But be aware that hiding price increases can risk adverse reactions from customers if they realise what you are doing.

Reducing prices.

You should never take the decision to lower prices lightly. Low prices often go hand-in-hand with poor-quality service - is this the image you want to create for your business?

Concentrate on building profits rather than cutting prices to build up sales. In most circumstances, your customers decide to buy from you because of the benefits you offer, along with your price. It is rare for the decision to be made based solely on the price.


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