How to answer what you do for a living.

Sometimes you just don’t want the hassle of explaining your job to the general public when you tell them you’re a P.I.

Here are three answers I give when people ask me what I do for a living and I don’t want to have the exact same conversation I’ve had a million times before.

You know… “Oh, I always thought I would be a good Private Investigator. When me and my husband/wife split up I blah, blah blah”.

Or even worse… “Are you watching me!”

How to talk like a Private Eye (plus a bonus tip)!

In this Tuesday’s video I talk about “arrested” verses “transported” and give a tip on how to tell the difference if you see this happen from a distance.

Also I teach a MUCH better way to deal with undercover cops, a plain clothes police detective or any law enforcement officer (L.E.O.) who’s not wearing a uniform rather than simply asking, “Can I see a badge?” or “Do you got a badge?”

The key is to ask to see their credentials.

Plus I tip a GREAT way to politely get all the pertinent information about a police officer so you won’t forget it latter.

By the way, this free video is child’s play compared to the complete surveillance training course The Investigator’s Ultimate Guide to Surveillance!  Be sure to check it out!

If you have a question (or have a term you think someone working as a Private Investigator should know) leave a reply below.

How to call an ambulance for someone who’s resisting. Pass it on.

Sometime a person is too drunk or high to know they need an ambulance or emergency squad.

Sometimes they’re disoriented from their medical condition and they’re fighting you on calling for help.

Here’s the phrase that will frequently let you call 911 without antagonizing the person…

”Let’s call the squad. You might as well get checked out. Let’s find out what’s wrong. You can always refuse transport.”

If the person is concerned about cops or maybe just doesn’t want to risk spending a night in the hospital, letting them know they can ”refuse transport” makes them feel like they are in control of the situation.

Of course if they really NEED to go to the hospital, the emergency workers (first responders) will take over and you’re off the hook.

Who do you know who would benefit from learning this tip? Pass it on!

MUST KNOW information before your first P.I. job or Private Investigator Internship!

If you only watch one Private Investigator Training video – make it this one!

If you only watch 45 seconds of training… make it from 2:40 to the end.

Should you sign a non compete agreement before you work for a P.I. or with a Detective Agency? If you do, then watch out for the catch I teach in this video. Of course, I’m a P.I. – not an attorney. If you have legal questions you need to ask your lawyer.

This is especially important if you’re seeking a private investigator internship!

P.S. – If you’re only willing to watch 45 seconds of training, do me a favor and choose a different line of work. Private Detectives are professionals and we only want people in this field who hold themselves to the same high standards we expect from ourselves.

Private Investigator Internship Warning

Private Investigator Internships Can Have This Dangerous Catch!
Read the Non-Compete Agreement!

P.P.S. – Don’t miss my special report titled… If You Want To Be a Private Investigator Give Up… Unless You Do These Three Things. You can get it on the home page of my blog.