Will you send all the prices to the client who asked prices of the products?
I have been contacting those potential clients online and they just say send me prices, without telling me which products they want. Or many will say send me price list or send me prices of all your products.
Should I send them prices of all my products? Why should I send or why should I not send? Please help explain.
What is it you sell?
As a designer, I typically do not waste my time preparing or sending anything to "potential clients" who don't take the time to even identify what it is they are in the market for.
It's an immediate red flag that the client is searching for the lowest price service available for their need (which they are keeping close to the vest to retain a position of power over you), and frankly, clients who want the cheapest service are terrible clients.
Clients who need to feel powerful over you in a business relationship are also garbage clients.
I find that my best clients are the ones approaching our contract/project as a collaboration, knowing that they hired me to use my expertise and creativity to create a solution for them that resonates deeply with their target audience.
I learned some really interesting sales psychology from Amy Hoy, creator of Noko time tracking app. She says price is actually a sort of fake client barrier/objection, and I'll explain what that means. If you're having trouble getting through price barriers, it really means your lead isn't fully convinced of something. Maybe they aren't convinced of your expertise or value to a project, or maybe they aren't convinced their project should even happen, or their idea won't be successful even with the best talent putting it together. So you need to keep selling! But sell them what they need to be sold on-- people are insecure and it is your job as a business owner to convince potential clients that you will make their life better through whatever it is you sell.
If they aren't sure the project is a wise investment at all, be the biggest cheerleader and tell them how great their idea is and how you can really help convey that to their audience. If they object based on the comparison that your rates are higher than other rates they have seen, you haven't convinced them you're better at this than other people doing the same type of work.
Once you have successfully convinced a potential client/lead of the value and expertise you bring to your services, price is the last thing a good client will be concerned with.
Best of luck!