Now usually overbidding a job is a good thing. If there's a job I don't really want to do I bid high therefore if I get it I'm making more money. I had this older lady and husband call me to a rural location who had an area of about 3,000 sq feet. of ~5' tall, mature wheat grass, part of it on a sloped hill. I figured it'd take me a good hour or more so I told the lady it'd be $75. She said she has a push trimmer I could use since the previous kid's weedeater couldn't even cut the grass but I told her I don't use other people's equipment. So I showed up to the job today, in the back of my mind I was worrying I undercut the bid and would be stuck there 2-3 hours. Now granted with my SRM225 it probably would've taken well over an hour maybe even two, but I recently bought a strimmer attachment for my Stihl KM130R (has been a lifesaver on tall grass clean ups) and I whacked that wheat field down to a mulch in like 30 minutes. When I had finished she was really surprised at how quick it was and I could tell when she was writing out the check she wasn't thrilled about paying me basically $150/hr. Now what I'm wondering, if you guys were in the same situation would you have taken the profit or would you have lowered the final price since it took a bit less time than you thought? Is profiting by bidding per job just the name of the game or do you feel like you're gouging prices? I feel like the higher price may have shyed them away from hiring me for future work, but to be honest making that kind of money doesn't even make it feel like work and it's really nice.