Al Franken attempted to spine-up Democrats. Maybe they should listen to Marie Pizano on finding their YES. Rev. Markel Hutchins talks about policing. Al Franken on Republicans: We have to be as ruthless. Al Franken appeared on the Eleventh Hour with Brian Williams where he had several prescient statements that Democrats should heed. He first pointed out the reality that Mitch McConnell has filibustered more than any other combined for the last several decades. Markel Hutchins, CEO of Movement Forward on communities working for the solution with the police. Rev. Markel Hutchins says “We've done the marching, we've done the protesting and now it's time to do the heavy lifting of decreasing bias.” Marie Pizano, author, producer, radio-TV host, and speaker discusses ‘FINDING MY YES.' Marie Pizano provided a very inspiring interview. She leaves one with a can-do attitude. She used her life experience to illustrate how one can use their roadblocks as ladders. This applies to one's personal life but also to our political life. --- If you like what we do please do the following! Most Independent Media outlets continue to struggle to raise the funds they need to operate much like the smaller outlets like Politics Done Right SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube Channel here. LIKE our Facebook Page here. Share our blogs, podcasts, and videos. Get our books here. Become a YouTube PDR Posse Member here. Become a Politics Done Right Subscriber via Patreon here. Become a Politics Done Right Subscriber via Facebook here. Consider providing a contribution here. Please consider supporting our GoFundMe equipment fund here. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/politicsdoneright/support
In Episode 216, Jeff Belanger and Ray Auger stroll Main Street in Concord, New Hampshire, searching for the birthplace of a torture device that has plagued billions of people since it was invented by Levi Hutchins back in 1787. Hutchins built a machine intended to defy both God and nature. It was on this humble street, that he unleashed his creation on New England and then the world.
GRIFFIN BRIDGERS wears two hats – estate planning attorney, and content creator. He is a partner with the law firm of HUTCHINS & ASSOCIATES in Denver, Colorado, and also is piloting a fledgling media venture centered around bespoke tax and estate planning education in the digital age. IN THIS EPISODE: Quick tour of the changing estate planning landscape and the legislative shifts.Why GRIFFIN has started his media companyTrends in the business models of the wealth management industryA couple new developments in outside (private equity ownership) of LAW FIRMS and ACCOUNTING FIRMS that bear monitoring. This could have wide ranging "aggregator effects" similar to what we have seen in the RIA space. Will these be good for the industry? LEGISLATIVE FLUX Chaos and disorder with legislative flux right now . . .What are you seeing? Crystal Balls often don't help . . . INSIDE BASEBALL IN THE WEALTH MANAGEMENT INDUSTRY Service ModelsWhat are the models that are out there that you like?What "should" services include?Is there an optimum model?What is the value proposition? Does it change?The Importance of Transparency ("Truth in Speaking")Appropriate Fees- how "at risk" is the 1% AUM fee? CONTENT CREATION AND ESTATE PLANNING Let's get into the media side of things . . . you have a terrific Youtube channel that sets out various concepts in estate planning- How does that help your practice?What slot were you trying to fill? Somewhere between Estate Planning 101 and Hypertechnical?Is there a Michael Kitces of estate planning?Media- what has worked for you? Effective amounts of time?What problems did you try to solve?Youtube- how did you stumble onto this s your platform of choice?Substack How do you think about the platforms?What are your plans on this front? For Griffin's YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRaGK2J72zXDvLLcy2aPl-w/videos https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UBEHBK1ebmY FUTURE TRENDS- LAW FIRM AND ACCOUNTING FIRM AGGREGATION? Non Practitioner Ownership-Law firms AZ, UT, FLPrivate Equity's Push into Accounting firms - ex. EISNER AMPERconflictsturmoil with departing partnersPrivate Equity timetables for ownership and investmentscustomizationpersonalizationwho "owns" the clients HOW DO WE STAY IN TOUCH? For GRIFFIN's NEWSLETTER: https://griffinbridgers.substack.com For GRIFFIN's LAW FIRM website: www.hutchinslaw.com For GRIFFINS LINKEDIN: https://www.linkedin.com/in/griffin-bridgers-a4a26a15 https://www.amazon.com/Wealth-Actually-Intelligent-Decision-Making-1-ebook/dp/B07FPQJJQT/
What's your favorite scary movie? This week we're kicking off Season 2 of Three Films and a Podcast with the modern classic, meta-horror movie, "Scream"! We are joined by the first member of the "Five Timers Club", Ashley Hutchins, as we talk about the meta references in the movie, who the best supporting role is, and where a Gyllenhaal might've improved the movie. We all gush over the brilliance of Matthew Lillard, the goofiness of David Arquette, and Ben's Crushmore Mountain staple, Neve Campbell. We also take our first trip to the Adam Driver Drive-In and select our "High School Movie Rushmore Mountain". Chapters 0:00 Intro 7:58 Movie Recap / Personal Experiences 26:53 Elevator Pitch 34:02 Gyllenhaal of Fame 47:04 Apollonia Award (Best Supporting Role) 59:11 Adam Driver's Drive-In Double Feature 1:06:16 High School Movie Rushmore Mountain 1:16:44 Outro / Preview of Upcoming Episodes OUR WEBSITE OUR SOCIAL MEDIA Music: Umbels Support Us --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/threefilmspod/message
An ex-reporter told the truth most of us in independent media already knew. And then examples. Markel Hutchins on police & community. Mainstream media ex-reporter acknowledged being used by Right-Wing: GOP is a criminal enterprise. Former Chicago Tribune editor Mark Jacob and Journalism Prof. Jelani Cobb slammed the current reporting of Right-Wing false equivalences. It's not the Democrats. It's the media that is screwing up the Build Back Better message. The media filters Biden's Build Back Better message through their sensationalized narrative then blames Democrats for not telling Americans how the bills make their lives better. Deluded Editorial: Democrats will thank Joe Manchin for protecting them from Progressive excess. NOT! Washington Examiner Sr. Political Correspondent David Drucker wants Americans to believe that Progressives are a danger and Joe Manchin is their savior. Markel Hutchins, CEO of Movement Forward on communities working for the solution with the police. Rev. Markel Hutchins says “We've done the marching, we've done the protesting and now it's time to do the heavy lifting of decreasing bias.” --- If you like what we do please do the following! Most Independent Media outlets continue to struggle to raise the funds they need to operate much like the smaller outlets like Politics Done Right SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube Channel here. LIKE our Facebook Page here. Share our blogs, podcasts, and videos. Get our books here. Become a YouTube PDR Posse Member here. Become a Politics Done Right Subscriber via Patreon here. Become a Politics Done Right Subscriber via Facebook here. Consider providing a contribution here. Please consider supporting our GoFundMe equipment fund here. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/politicsdoneright/support
Show Notes From Original Episode: On today's episode of The Brian Nichols Show, I am joined by Michael T. Hutchins, author of Irreconcilable Politics: Our Rights Under a Just Government. Michael was trained as an economist and has over thirty years of experience in finance. Much of his career was in investment banking at Salomon Brothers and UBS. He is currently the executive vice president at Freddie Mac, responsible for the investments and capital markets division. Hutchins earned his PhD in economics from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. In Irreconcilable Politics, Michael explores successful models in which differing political views exist yet do not impinge on agreements being reached, and also dissects the dynamics of modern social decision-making. Listen as we discuss the theory of “collectivity,” needed reform to government structure, and modern social decision-making in the 21st century. Later, we discuss the concepts of voluntary government and the interrelationship between political ideology and centralized governmental decisions. We conclude by taking a closer look at collective rules, services, and decisions, and why voting, freedom of speech, and freedom of the press are not in and of themselves sufficient control rights for citizens of a diverse country like the United States and discuss how our divided nation struggling to reach political agreement and how the structure of the federal and state governments interfere with this effort. Find Michael Hutchins Online: https://www.mikehut.com/ Purchase Irreconcilable Politics: Our Rights Under a Just Government: https://www.amazon.com/Irreconcilable-Politics-Rights-Under-Government-ebook/dp/B07F17WT6C Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In today's episode of the As Told by Nomads Podcast, join me and Nabeeha Kazi Hutchins as we talk about why flexible funding is imperative to movement making and advocacies. As a third-culture kid, Nabeeha shares how her lived experiences of multi-culturalism helped her to grow up resilient and with an open mind. Now, as the President and CEO of PAI, Nabeeha helps us understand the colonization mindset in development as a whole, the problems that hinder easy access to quality women's reproductive healthcare, and how flexibility can be achieved in funding developmental projects and policies. A Tough Talk About DifferenceIn the early 70s, being an immigrant in America wasn't as talked about as it is now. For Nabeeha's parents, preparing her for how the setting would probably differ was essential. Even though she didn't have any significant negative experiences, Nabeeha understood so many things about her difference early. For example, Nabeeha understood that she'd probably be the only brown child in her circle. She'll also probably be the only immigrant and Muslim among her friends. Because she couldn't eat pork, Nabeeha was also made to understand that there is a possibility that she would not be catered to like other kids at school. But to prepare her for all of these, Nabeeha's mom made sure that she had everything she needed. Because they don't fit with the norm, Nabeeha's mom clarified how she couldn't always expect the world to meet her needs and meet her where she is... Yes, these all sound terrible to say to a child. But for Nabeeha, that upbringing gave her the resilience and open mind that she now leads with. Outline of the episode:● [03:20] Nabeeha's early years● [06:06] Growing up in a multi-cultural household…● [08:00] A parent's role is critical when raising third-culture kids● [13:29] How did Nabeeha navigate through her field of career?● [16:10] Following your curiosities can attract the right opportunities.● [18:11] What is PAI?● [20:11] The cross-cutting effects of accessible quality health care and advanced education on sexual and reproductive rights to young women● [24:35] What are some of the biggest barriers that hinder the advancement of better reproductive health care for young women?● [29:04] The colonization mindset in development● [32:20] We need to be flexible when it comes to fundings! ● [35:07] Where do accountability, awareness, and mechanism come in?Resources:Website: https://pai.org/LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/nabeeha-kazi-hutchins-31ba286/ Connect with Tayo Rockson and the As Told By Nomads Podcast on:Personal Website: https://tayorockson.comUYD Management: https://uydmanagement.com/UYD Collective: https://tayorockson.com/uyd-collectiveLinkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/tayorockson Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcastTwitter: https://twitter.com/TayoRockson See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Climbing the tallest mountains in the world, with Stephanie Hutchins, author of Transformation After Trauma: Embracing Post-Traumatic Growth. Fighting her own trauma - Stephanie M. Hutchins, PhD, author of Transformation After Trauma: Embracing Post-Traumatic Growth, helps individuals overcome trauma and cope with stress. She is a Certified Life Coach, Stress Management Coach, Neuro-Linguistic Programming Practitioner, and Yoga Instructor. She also owns Serotinous Life, a company that helps individuals overcome stressful and traumatic events.
Today we sit down with Akil Hutchins of Black Excellence KC as he tells us about an important upcoming event in KC bringing together Black and Brown brothers and sisters.Music for the episode provided by : Ayel - "Fireworks"Paralacultura.Eventbrite.comBXKC.org IG: @BX_KC & @A_Kil0
About our guest: Stephanie M. Hutchins, Ph.D., author of Transformation After Trauma: Embracing Post-Traumatic Growth, helps individuals overcome trauma and cope with stress. She is a Certified Life Coach, Stress Management Coach, Neuro-Linguistic Programming Practitioner, and Yoga Instructor. She also owns Serotinous Life, a company that helps individuals overcome stressful and traumatic events. Dr. Hutchins taught about the human body as a college professor for 12 years, and the capabilities of the mind and body continue to fascinate her. She guides others in harnessing the power of their mind and body to overcome tremendous hardship brought on by the inevitable stresses of life. Dr. Hutchins combines yoga principles, her knowledge of the human body, and her healing journey to empower others with tools to fuel massive personal and professional growth.YOUTUBEI am FREE(DOM) t-shirt Stephanie's Links: WebsiteFacebookLinkedInInstagramBookFrom Stagnation to Transformation The expression of purpose released to freely express itself through you in your world of change.Buzzsprout - Let's get your podcast launched! Start for FREEtransformYOU institute tYi is comprised of personal development courses that remind creators to embrace their best selves.TEXT ME If you value community, connection and conversation then Clifton welcomes you to join our community!Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/cliftonpettyjohn)
This week I am joined by filmmaker and film professor Marc Hutchins, known for his directorial feature films Crossing Streets and Where Are You, Bobby Browning? After producing and directing numerous independent film titles - including a $300,000 feature - Marc decided to scale down his production approach and embrace the micro-budget realm. This resulted in the creation of a brand new feature film, shot for just $30,000 over the course of 12 days. Throughout the interview we chat about Marc's philosophy on independent film, the benefits of working on a smaller canvas, what filmmakers can learn by teaching film, and much more. Links from the show: Alexander Films - Website For more content like this click here to sign up for my newsletter.
This week's episode features Karen Hutchins, campus minister with InterVarsity's Latino Fellowship (LaFe) at Salem College and Wake Forest University. Karen is a first-generation Colombian and ministers at her alma mater.When Steve and Karen sat down, they discussed things that surprised Karen about her experience at Salem College and the challenges she faced navigating the ways her relationship with her family changed when she went off to college.Don't miss Karen's insights on commitment and margin!To connect with Karen online, you can find her at Karen Hutchins on Facebook or at firstname.lastname@example.orgAnd don't forget to follow @intervarsity.lafe on Instagram. We'll share quotes from the episode and great campus ministry resources there every week.
Leticia and Harry Hutchins, Alma Coffee (North Fulton Business Radio, Episode 389) Leticia and Harry Hutchins can trace their coffee heritage back at least five generations, and they have extended the family legacy with Alma Coffee. They source their beans from Leticia’s family’s farm and nearby farms in Honduras, delivering freshly roasted-to-order coffee from their […] The post Leticia and Harry Hutchins, Alma Coffee appeared first on Business RadioX ®.
Leticia and Harry Hutchins, Alma Coffee (North Fulton Business Radio, Episode 389) Leticia and Harry Hutchins can trace their coffee heritage back at least five generations, and they have extended the family legacy with Alma Coffee. They source their beans from Leticia’s family’s farm and nearby farms in Honduras, delivering freshly roasted-to-order coffee from their […]
PDF of The Great Conversation We're talking about the Great Books of the Western World. It's a 50+ volume set created by Mortimer Adler and many other academics. In particular we're talking about the first volume, titled "The Great Conversation" It was written by Robert Hutchins, the President of the University of Chicago.
On Episode 276 of Impact Boom, Catherine Hutchins and Aniyo Rahebi of Good Edi discuss their key learnings through becoming successful social entrepreneurs and the devastating environmental impact of takeaway coffee cups.
On this episode we talk about growing up in Newark N.J., his love of punk music, getting his start in the kitchens of of NJ & NYC, attending the Culinary Institute of America, his thoughts on how to make the restaurant industry better for employees, what brought him to Scottsdale, how he was taught cooking and how he taught the culinary arts to his students and more.
Nick Hughes is joined by Stephanie M. Hutchins, founder of Serotinous Life, and author of the book Transformation after Trauma. Stephanie's mission is to help clients start living their life on purpose by breaking the chains of yesterday that keep holding them back from a life that is meaningful to them. To stop going through the motions of day-to-day life, wishing for Friday to come, for the weekends to be longer and for Monday to never come. Nick and Stephanie step into a very moving and meaningful discussion around Trauma, how humans naturally deal with it and how we can use it to transform our life. We get to hear about Stephanie's entrepreneurial path, where they talk about starting a business when still working in a full time career and how to best balance life when there are numerous demands. And they dive into trauma, what is it exactly, why we experience it, as well as suggested coping strategies to using self care and healthy approaches to dealing with the trauma so we can turn it into positive lessons and changes in our lives and business. This is an amazing conversation with the potential to educate and heal those who are currently struggling, we hope it helps you today!https://www.serotinouslife.com/ Transformation After Trauma: Embracing Post-Traumatic Growthhttps://www.amazon.com/Transformation-After-Trauma-Embracing-Post-Traumatic-ebook/dp/B095RZQCQ7
Mieke Hutchins is currently an Art Director at Niantic. In this episode she takes us on a journey through her career as graphic designer, matte painter, concept artist, art director, artist, creative and mother! Join us for another great interview!
Geena Davis? Ben Mendelsohn? Adam Driver? Daniel Craig? Who is the best option to take up Harvey Keitel's role as Mr. White!? Unfortunately every existing copy of "Reservoir Dogs" has vanished, just like the satchel of diamonds! Thankfully, we have our resident Reservoir Dogs superfan, Ashley Hutchins, with us to help re-cast the entire heist group for our new version of Quentin Tarantino's 1992 debut film. Pink. White. Orange. Brown. Blue. Blonde. Even Nice Guy Eddie and Joe! We cover them all! So take a listen and let us know who you think re-cast this movie the best. Who would you take as your Mr. Blonde or Nice Guy Eddie? Let us know in the comments! Our First Tarantino Experiences: ~6:58 Re-Cast Rules/Order Selection: ~22:44 Mr. White (Harvey Keitel): ~25:23 Mr. Orange (Tim Roth): ~31:16 Mr. Blonde (Michael Madsen): ~41:51 Mr. Pink (Steve Buscemi): ~47:35 Mr. Blue (Eddie Bunker): ~50:42 Mr. Brown (Quentin Tarantino): ~55:53 Nice Guy Eddie (Chris Penn): ~1:02:34 Joe Cabot (Lawrence Tierney): ~1:08:25 People We Didn't Draft: ~1:14:22 OUR WEBSITE OUR SOCIAL MEDIA Music: Umbels Support Us #threefilmspod #indiepodcast #reservoirdogsmoviereview #reservoirdogsmovieessay #reservoirdogsmovie #reservoirdogsfilm #reservoirdogsfilmreview #reservoirdogsfilmessay #filmreviews #moviereviews #filmessays #movieessays #movies #films #videopodcast #reservoirdogs #quentintarantino #tarantino #movierecast #1992 #recast #tarantinofilms --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/threefilmspod/message
Bob Hutchins is passionate about the power of digital technology to impact humanity. Digital Restoration is what he gives his time and life to and his personal restorative role is to ask questions about (a) what it means to become fully human and (b) what it means to enrich the humanity of others through brand communications, consumer psychology, digital marketing, and neuro-marketing.Bob has helped brands like Disney, Warner Brothers, Sony Pictures, and many other companies market and sell their projects to various target demographics and psychographics.Learn more by following him on Twitter: https://twitter.com/bobhutchins
In this week's podcast episode: 1:25 – What is a Serotinous life? 3:13 – how sharing our healing journey gives others permission to do the same 4:17 – Stephanie's journey through trauma and into healing 7:28 – the power of reframing 9:43 – the beauty in sharing the scary 10:08 – how moving our body can create an emotional release and the importance of grounding 12:05 – how to begin the healing journey when it feels so big and daunting 12:57 – what was the most important tool Stephanie used for her healing 13:52 – what is the smallest step you can take RIGHT NOW 15:18 – is where you are, the place you want to stay? 15:51 – the biggest mistake 16:07 – how to “chunk” to make things more achievable 18:01 – what IS trauma? 22:36 – what if I don't have trauma, but I still have a lot of stress – how to cope 23:30 – how to reclaim control 24:00 – how stress shows up in the body 26:24 – parallels with what Ashley and Stephanie 28:51 – key themes and tools in Stephanie's best selling book 33:50 – radical responsibility for MY life 35:16 – planning for a future that you design 36:15 – our need for control and the frustrations that come from that and how to release 37:28 – what is the gap between familiar and fantastic 38:58 – the importance of being kind to yourself 41:23 – how to treat yourself 42:28 – Desiderata – Be Gentle with yourself, you are a child of the Universe 44:22 – the importance of surrounding yourself with people who give you hope and belonging 45:35 – what is self-regulation and co-regulation 46:38 – how to have positive people in your ear EVERYDAY 48:38 – music as a quick shifter 51:01 – negative and positive coping mechanisms Stephanie M. Hutchins, PhD Life Coach and Owner of Serotinous Life, LLC serotinouslife.com Stephanie's new book: Transformation After Trauma: Embracing Post-Traumatic Growth
Today on The Ave Podcast, I'm joined by Wake Forest Track & Field star Aleeya Hutchins as we discussed her T&F journey; discuss her biggest influences within the sport; her explosion of popularity on Tik Tok; her thoughts on the Name, Likeness & Image ruling the NCAA recently launched; and a lot more.
Author Stephanie M. Hutchins shares her key learnings to overcome significant trauma in her life. Some of the Lessons include: 1. Small Goals 2. Self Care 3. Patience and compassion with self 4. Vulnerability etc.
Historian Stephen Bates recounts the creation and findings of the Hutchins Commission ahead of the 75th anniversary of the “A Free and Responsible Press” report. Show transcripts are available at https://journalism-history.org/podcast/
In this episode, I have the privilege of hosting Spencer Hutchins, CEO and co-founder of Concert Health, a behavioral health medical group that partners with primary care providers so that every patient has access to exceptional behavioral health. Spencer discusses his company's mission to re-architect America's behavioral health using the collaborative care management model in improving patient care. He also shares about hitting the multistakeholder approach, how the company is adding value to healthcare, and providing remote care. If you recognize that your team needs a way to manage people's depression, anxiety, and behavioral health, Concert Health is a great way to do it. Click this link to the show notes, transcript, and resources: outcomesrocket.health
1) My Thoughts: June should be a huge recruiting period for us 2) Game Day: Angelique Chengelis from The Detroit News says year 7 under Jim Harbaugh should be one of high expectations, but it is not as of now 3) Quick Hits: We'll be back in two weeks with a recruiting update show Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: email@example.com.
Spencer Hutchins is the CEO and co-founder of Concert Health, America’s leading behavioral health medical group with a turnkey solution designed for primary care and women’s health physicians. Concert Health’s exceptional team of clinicians deliver Collaborative Care Management, an evidenced-based model proven to treat anxiety, depression, and other behavioral health conditions. Prior to Concert, Spencer co-founded Reflexion Health, where he served as CEO for three years. Spencer also previously served as Senior Director at West Health, where he helped source and support investments in innovative companies such as Humedica, Change Healthcare, and goBalto. Spencer has also served as a member of the founding healthcare team at the Federal Communications Commission during the Obama administration. Spencer received an MBA from Yale School of Management and BA from Colby College. John Marchica, CEO, Darwin Research GroupJohn Marchica is a veteran health care strategist and CEO of Darwin Research Group, a health care market intelligence firm specializing in health care delivery systems. He’s a two-time health care entrepreneur, and his first company, FaxWatch, was listed twice on the Inc. 500 list of fastest-growing American companies. John is the author of The Accountable Organization and has advised senior management on strategy and organizational change for more than a decade. John did his undergraduate work in economics at Knox College, has an MBA and M.A. in public policy from the University of Chicago, and completed his Ph.D. coursework at The Dartmouth Institute. He is a faculty associate in the W.P. Carey School of Business and the College of Health Solutions at Arizona State University, and is an active member of the American College of Healthcare Executives. About Darwin Research GroupDarwin Research Group Inc. provides advanced market intelligence and in-depth customer insights to health care executives, with a strategic focus on health care delivery systems and the global shift toward value-based care. Darwin’s client list includes forward-thinking biopharmaceutical and medical device companies, as well as health care providers, private equity, and venture capital firms. The company was founded in 2010 as Darwin Advisory Partners, LLC and is headquartered in Scottsdale, Ariz., with a satellite office in Princeton, N.J.
In the first episode of the new name for my podcast, I talk to Jenny Black about our upcoming book! Jenny Black is the founder of Media Trauma Care. She has personally suffered from media trauma and is living proof that your phone doesn’t have to run your life. She is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist in the state of Tennessee and an AAMFT Approved Supervisor. We discuss media trauma and the intimate relationship we have with our online world.
With technology rapidly becoming more advanced, along with a rapidly changing economy, what do we as humans bring to the table when it comes to doing work? Due to this proliferation of technology in the workplace, what kinds of things can you be doing to stay relevant and ahead of this technological curve? We are joined with Greg Hutchins, an engineer who has been dedicated to studying the future of job markets and the evolution of work. Get a copy of Greg's book: Working It Disruption Rules: COVID Edition, on Amazon at: https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B08X3SBD2F/ref=dbs_a_def_rwt_hsch_vapi_tkin_p1_i1 Greg Hutchins is the founder of 800Compete.com, WorkingIt.com, CERMAcademy.com, QualityPlusEngineering.com, and other startups. Greg Hutchins is the risk evangelist who coined the expression Future of Quality: Risk®. Greg's company, CERMAcademy.com, is the developer of Certified Enterprise Risk Manager® (CERM). CERM is based on the trademarked approach of Risk Based, Problem Solving and Risk Based, Decision Making®. CERM introduced the ERM approach of architecting, designing, deploying, and assuring™ risk controls. Greg Hutchins PE CERM is also the principal professional engineer Quality + Engineering - international supply and quality management firm. He has written best selling books on global ISO standards and risk management. Greg is the author of ISO 9000 (best selling - translated into 8 languages published through John Wiley), Value Added Auditing, ISO 31000: Enterprise Risk Management, ISO Risk Based Thinking, Risk Based Thinking, Supply Management Strategies (APICS, ISM, ASQ endorsed and used in certifications), and Standard Manual of Quality Auditing and more than a dozen article international books. Several Hutchins' books include: - Supply Chain Risk Management - ISO 31000:2018 Enterprise Risk Management - Risk Based Thinking - Risk Based Auditing:Using ISO 19011:2018 - Factory and Sourcing Checklists - Value Added Auditing:4th Edition - Operational Excellence Handbook:An Enterprise Approach - Supply Management Strategies: 3rd Edition
In 2021, our nation’s deep political divide is reflected in a flood of legislation targeting LGBTQ people. The 1,100 bills now pending in state legislatures are in part the handiwork of GOP leaders who are threatened by changing cultural norms and growing public support for the LGBTQ community. They are particularly fixated on demonizing transgender children and criminalizing doctors who care for their needs. But there is also a surge of pro-LGBTQ bills, including proposed bans on conversion therapy and discrimination in the workplace. And we are in a pivotal moment at federal level too. This could be the year to finally enact the Equality Act, which amends the Civil Rights Act of 1964 by extending protections against discrimination in employment, housing and public spaces to include sexual orientation and gender identity. Fran Hutchens, Executive Director of Equality Federation, describes this moment as a reaction to the movement’s cultural, policy and political gains over the 20 years. The Federation’s member organizations are tackling each challenge and opportunity in their respective states and they are leveraging their collective powers to ensure that all families are treated justly. As Fran says, it all starts with building relationships.
Summary: Today we’re talking to Bob Hutchins about his daily routine. We talk exercise, journaling styles, self-reflection, and finding creative inspiration- all before setting foot in the office. With experience on both ends of agency ownership, Bob delves into the benefits and challenges of having limited responsibilities as a Director versus full authority as a partner/owner. He opens up about taking risks and the importance of supporting your team’s education and passions, encouraging his own children to not let fear control their decisions, and lets us in on his mantra for living a life IN the game instead of on the sidelines. Top 3 Curtain Pulls in this episode: Incorporate movement into your day, THROUGHOUT your day- not just in the mornings! Movement of any sort can serve as a brain “reset” button and help you make better, more informed, less emotional decisions. Foster Learning! As a leader in your business, and as a mentor, there are so many ways that you can encourage your team to get creative and follow their passions within their role. Provide opportunities for continued education and let them know that there is budget for that- they will be encouraged to do so by your own transparency and eagerness to learn as well! “I think if you can help someone better their lives and be the source of that for them, I think it’ll come back around.” Don’t be afraid to take Risks- There is a way to take risks wisely and intelligently, and this includes being willing to look back at your past history and use that to enlighten yourself. This self-reflection and search for boldness in place of fear is a vital part of who Bob is, and it translates into the way that he leads. His mantra: “Don’t be afraid to take risks, because that’s where you will find your true purpose in life, and it will be the best thing for those around you.” For more tips, discussion, and behind the scenes: Follow us on Instagram @AgencyPodcast Join our closed Facebook community for agency leaders About The Guys: Bob Hutchins: Founder of BuzzPlant, a digital agency that he ran from from 2000-2017. He is also the author of 3 books. More on Bob: Bob on LinkedIn twitter.com/BobHutchins instagram.com/bwhutchins Bob on Facebook Brad Ayres: Founder of Anthem Republic, an award-winning ad agency. Brad’s knowledge has led some of the biggest brands in the world. Originally from Detroit, Brad is an OG in the ad agency world and has the wisdom and scars to prove it. Currently that knowledge is being applied to his boutique agency. More on Brad: Brad on LinkedIn Anthem Republic twitter.com/bradayres instagram.com/therealbradayres facebook.com/Bradayres Ken Ott: Co-Founder and Chief Growth Rebel of Metacake, an Ecommerce Growth Team for some of the world’s most influential brands with a mission to Grow Brands That Matter. Ken is also an author, speaker, and was nominated for an Emmy for his acting on the Metacake Youtube Channel (not really). More on Ken: Ken on LinkedIn Metacake - An Ecommerce Growth Team Growth Rebel TV twitter.com/iamKenOtt instagram.com/iamKenOtt facebook.com/iamKenOtt Show Notes: [1:51] Brad updates us on his interest in cryptocurrency. [2:14] Bob asks if there is a precedence set for people to unintelligently invest just because someone else can drive the price up? [2:44] Brad says long story short, yes. But there is also a fair amount of wisdom about crypto from people who know Wall Street and the economy- eventually that ability to “pull a fast one” won’t be as appealing. [8:27] Brad asks Bob about his daily routine- what time does he wake up in the morning? [8:32] Bob tells us about the start of his days. He usually wakes up at 6 am (earlier on Agency Exposed recording days) and starts with coffee while his family gets ready for school/work. He tries to go for a walk and close out his Apple exercise circle first thing in the morning. His commute to work is about half an hour and he arrives before the rest of his team, where he journals and further prepares for his work day. [10:44] Bob uses something called a Panda Journal. It’s a short prompted journal exercise that includes things like listing 3 things you’re grateful for, your priorities for the day, and a to do list. It also includes reminders for exercise throughout the day. [11:40] Ken talks about his habit of longer-form journaling and how much insight it has given him. [12:35] Brad shares that he often doesn’t get the brain restart that he craves until Friday at 5:00- he asks about how Ken and Bob use journaling to reset their brains and refocus on the day ahead instead of what’s happened already. [13:38] Bob says that he’s learned over the years to incorporate more movement into his day. “I’ve learned over the years and probably most recently, that I have to act out and move my body to clear my mind.” [15:48] Bob continues, saying that having a morning routine that includes some movement and COFFEE helps encourage him to wake up and not lay in bed scrolling. After arriving to work, he checks in with his team and makes sure everyone is aligned with their tasks for the day. They use a task management system that helps to provide another layer of support and organization as well. [17:59] Ken asks Bob how his morning routine has changed over the years- from owning his own agency to being in charge of digital at another one, how has that role change impacted his morning routine? [20:11] Bob talks about the main differences between where his worries begin and end- for example, in his current role he doesn’t have to be worried about acquiring new business. The best part for him is having a structure and environment where you have so many resources at your fingertips. [21:51] Brad asks if that decrease in constant pressure has resulted in other benefits like physical health and mental health. [22:00] Bob says that while owning a business can be physically, emotionally, and mentally taxing, all of those things have a much deeper source and you take them with you no matter where you go. [24:35] Ken adds that we often tell ourselves that we’ll be happy once we get to a certain point. “I don’t know that it’s so much as excuse as a complete misunderstanding of how things work.” Telling yourself you’ll find happiness when you get to point A, or when a certain relationship is over, or when a certain amount of money has been earned. There is power in realizing that waiting around for the circumstances to change will not make you happier- you carry that baggage around with you wherever you go. [27:46] Bob says that for him, having creativity in his life is what keeps him inspired and happy. Others may pick up sports or other hobbies, but for him creativity is what keep him going. [29:11] Bob writes and shares his articles on LinkedIn, about technology and eventually psychology [30:55] Brad asks Bob what he does at his agency to foster that creativity for his team and as a mentor. [31:37] Bob talks about letting his personality take the wheel in that realm, saying that he’s not one to micromanage but rather make sure that everyone feels seen and heard, and that everyone knows they can learn something from one another. He values family and wants his team to put their family first as well, so he makes an effort to be very flexible with family needs. He also encourages his team to better themselves, to get additional training and challenge themselves. [33:19] Bob “I think if you can help someone better their lives and be the source of that for them, I think it’ll come back around.” In addition, Bob says that he never tries to act like he has everything figured out- he has a willingness to let his employees see when he makes mistakes or does something wrong. This helps to foster an environment of safety, of security, openness, and empathy. [36:40] Bob and Ken talk about modeling habits and lifestyle choices for employees- if you encourage your employees to learn something new, to engage in something they’re passionate about within your organization, it’s important to equip them for this. Whether they take their own time to invest in this, or you give them time at work to engage in this interest, Bob says that setting the example is the first step. [38:51] Bob talks about fostering an environment of learning and growth- he says that working in a digital agency means that things change at lightning speed so keeping up with education is vital. [40:18] Ken talks about how having a passion for your work can often mean that you self-sabotage by trying to learn everything. You can get ahead of the curve by encouraging your team to look into these areas and then talk about what they’re learning. “You need to be in the business of creating more time to do more things, and the only way you can do that is by not doing more things.” [41:35] Brad asks Bob what he struggles with during his work day that kind of drives him crazy. [42:08] Bob says that people who are afraid to think outside of the box bug him. Also people who aren’t willing to see down the road to the bigger picture, people who aren’t willing to take risks. [43:21] Brad asks Bob what his mantra would be, based on everything we’ve talked about today. We know he’s a proponent of living in the moment and keeping your curiosity alive, but how does that translate? [43:29] Bob talks about the foolishness of “YOLO” and the idea that every individual needs to experience everything they possibly can in life- curiosity going that far into that level of selfishness can be counterproductive to a life well-lived. “There’s a right way to jump off a cliff and a wrong way to jump off a cliff…” The wise way would be to get counsel, talk to others who have been down the same road, who have taken risks and seen the impacts. When you are equipped with that knowledge, when you’ve calculated the risk involved in certain situations, you still need to be willing to jump, to let your curiosity take flight. [45:37] Bob “Don’t be afraid to take risks, because that’s where you will find your true purpose in life, and it will be the best thing for those around you.” [46:27] Ken talks about how not taking risks can actually be seen as bad stewardship- and having bad stewardship impacts the people directly inside your life as well, your family and immediate co workers, friends. It’s valuable to have a perspective that says, you’re not chasing your curiosity and taking these calculated risks from a place of selfishness but selflessness, from a place of wanting to truly serve those around you in an impactful way. [47:09] Bob tells us about raising kids with this mindset as well. When he talks to his adult children, he would much rather them take risks and fail that never take risks at all. They have seen him take risks and fail, but also take risks and reap the rewards. So they can see his journey and decide how to take risks and how to accept those consequences one way or another.
On this episode of the Shed Geek Podcast, we dive into a conversation with non other than "Shed-lebrity" himself, Charles Hutchins. We discuss several aspects of the business, including his 10 Core Commitments for Success in the Shed industry. If you are a professional salesperson, you do not want to miss this episode. Listen in, as one of the top producers in sales drops some straight knowledge on the industry and how to compete today.Charles Hutchins has served thousands of satisfied customers and has sold Millions of dollars worth of sheds, carports, garages and other structures over his 25 plus years in the industry.Charles began his career in December 1995 operating his shed business while attending and graduating from Western Kentucky University. Charles has won many Industry awards and became the all-time leading producer in his first company, and #1 in customer care.To know more about Charles or to get ahold of "The Shed Coach," click here.For more information or to know more about the Shed Geek Podcast visit our website.Follow us on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, or Youtube at the handle @shedgeekpodcast.To be a guest on the Shed Geek Podcast visit our website and fill out the "Contact Us" form.To suggest show topics or ask questions you want answered email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Matt Hutchins of CAST Architecture joins us on the show today. For the past 20 years Matt has helped shape the trajectory of Seattle architecture designing vibrant urban spaces, inclusive community design and better density. In 2017, he co-founded MOAR (More Options for Accessory Residences), a grassroots organization that helped pass Seattle’s landmark ADU reform. Seattle Magazine named Matt one of the 35 Most Influential People in 2019. This year, Matt was selected to join the City of Seattle Planning Commission focusing on planning efforts to fight climate change, create affordable housing and walkable neighborhoods. Matt's Twitter: https://twitter.com/HutchinsMatt?s=20 Cast Architecture: https://www.castarchitecture.com/ Get Involved with the Planning Commission: https://www.seattle.gov/planningcommission/about-us/get-involved Gunnar Conley (@realtorgunnar) is a Seattle Real Estate agent focused on creating change through small actions. Timmy Regan is a Bend, OR Commercial Real Estate Analyst licensed in both Washington and Oregon. What We Discuss: How Matt has affected the Seattle Architecture Space The introduction of ADU's into Seattle zoning Policy Why Up-zoning is so important in Seattle Steps Matt and others are taking to improve Seattle And so much more... Follow us on Social! Instagram Twitter Youtube Like this show? Please leave us a review here -- even one sentence helps! Consider including your Twitter handle so we can thank you personally!
Interview with network TV producer Jennifer Hutchins as she talks about her career producing reality TV. Member Spotlight: Summer Heart Movie Review: Nomadland WIFT Austin Podcast is the podcast for all things women and film and television. Bringing you in depth interviews with dynamic women in the film and media industries plus movie reviews, member spotlights and entertainment news to keep you entertained and informed. Follow us @wift_austin Produced by: Samantha Rae Lopez, Kelly Coffee, Chantelle James, Christine Hagan Young Editors: Shannon Stefan, Miranda DeVere, Valerie Torres Movie reviews: Summer Heart @s_heart1997 follow us @wift_austin
In this Episode: Jim Oliver sits down with Dee Hutchins to discuss taking the alternative path in life and breaking away from the traditional mindset. Dee spent 20 years teaching high school history and coaching basketball. He has always enjoyed sharing insights with people that give them a new perspective on their own lives. He has since switched his focus to sharing health opportunities and speaking on the importance of gaining control of your life and finding freedom in knowledge all over the world. “Work harder on yourself than you do your job” -Jim Rohn Connect with Jim Oliver: Facebook: CreateTailwind & Jim Oliver Website: createtailwind.com YouTube: CreateTailwind LinkedIn: Jim Oliver
I interview my oldest son, Riley Hutchins. He and his wife, Emily, live in Los Angeles. We talk about his life journey thus far, the experience of Covid lockdown, and what he wishes he could tell his younger self. This was a fun interview, to get to interview my adult offspring, and learn some things.
On this exciting episode, Wake Forest middle-distance runner Aleeya Hutchins and personal trainer Virginia Wooten join us on our podcast again to discuss the importance of mental health and fitness while discussing challenges and overcoming these challenges as female atheletes and fitness trainers. Aleeya Hutchins is currently a sophomore at Wake Forest who is on the track & field team. She is also the host of "Tap In" where she have conversations with other student-athletes and professional athletes on their experiences and as athletes. Virginia Wooten is currently a sophomore at Wake Forest who just recently attained her ACE certification for personal training and is putting that to good use. She and her friend has started the campus's only female weightlifting club, "Athenas", where she is bringing women together to strengthen and feel like their most confident selves! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/toteatogether/message
Welcome to another episode of the Conversations for Financial Professionals podcast where we are shaping the next generation of financial advice. Today we have Jacqueline Schadeck. Jacqueline, you are a Certified Financial Planner and Accredited Wealth Management Advisor currently practicing in Atlanta, GA at Sherrill, & Hutchins Financial Advisory, Inc. You've also spent time on the FPA of Georgia board and the Kennesaw State University (your alma mater) Black Alumni Society. You are also a recent author of "MONEY PLANNING AND POSITIVITY: A GUIDE TO A BETTER FINANCIAL LIFE". I consider you one of the foremost IG personalities when it comes to someone that is doing it the right way and a role model for not just young planners but all planners. Today we are going to discuss with Jacqueline as an outsider looking in at a young advisor getting started, your mindset, personal development, engaging on social media, and more! We will also ask Jacqueline about her perspective on the number of women in the financial industry profession, the barriers that they feel, and how to lower the barrier during your initial client meeting! Show Highlights: How did Jacqueline start her new year, what goals did she make and what changes did she make (3:09) Jacqueline's tips on ramping up your social media visibility (7:57) How to find your voice, but still keep your personal life private (14:27) How to overcome the Imposter Syndrome in the industry (16:23) Jacqueline’s advice on building your firm and career changes (20:44) How Jacqueline navigates the gender dynamics in the industry Jacqueline discusses her book and the four pillars of wealth (37:52) Jacqueline’s word of wisdom (40:16) Resources: Are you a current or aspiring financial professional? Click here to receive tools that will help you become a next-generation financial professional! Watch a video clip of this episode on our YouTube channel by clicking here. To receive a newsletter digest of Jumpstart community happenings, click here. Subscribe to the podcast by clicking here. Want to connect with me? Join my exclusive “tribe” by clicking here. Thanks again for listening, reading, and watching! Conversation Transcript: 00:00:00 Dominique Welcome to conversations for financial professionals, a podcast to help shape the next generation of financial advice. I'm your host, Dominique Henderson and today's conversation is with Miss Jacqueline Schadeck. Jacqueline is a certified financial planner and accredited wealth management advisor currently practicing in Atlanta with Cheryl and Hutchins financial advisory. She is one of those that you will definitely want to jot down some ideas and nuggets from this podcast about finding your voice and holding your ground and financial services. If you look at her Instagram profile, you will immediately know what I'm talking about. She has done so much in this space to really give planners a way to personally brand what you're doing as a financial planner, inside your nine to five, helping clients and showing an aspect of your personal life that helps clients realize that you're a real person. We dive into all types of topics in this conversation, including her own struggle with mental health and being very transparent about how to take care of yourself as a financial professional. 00:01:17 Dominique You won't want to miss this episode in this conversation. You'll definitely leave with takeaways for being able to find your voice and to hold your ground in the financial services profession. Let's go to the conversation. Welcome to another episode of conversations for financial professionals, the podcast where we're shaping the next generation of financial advice. Today we have my friend and colleague Jacqueline Schadeck, Jacqueline. You are a certified financial planner and accredited wealth management advisor currently practicing in the ATL at Sheryl Hutchins financial advisory. You spent some time on the FPA board of Georgia, Kennesaw state university, alum. Also, you are the recent author of money planning and positivity. I also consider you to be one of the foremost IG or Instagram personalities when it comes to someone doing it the right way and just being a role model for young planners. Welcome to the podcast. 00:02:18 Jacqueline Schadeck Hey Dom, it's good to see you again. I'm excited to be here. You got the bio pretty much, all accurate. The fact that I am a dog mom and Mr. President is around here somewhere. So, you may see him. 00:02:37 Dominique Yeah, yeah. Great stuff. Now I can't leave out the furry four legged friends. I have, I hopefully my, Blue won't be barking in the background. I totally know how that is. During client meetings. That seems like when they want to, act up and things of that nature, but cool. I'm glad to have you here. Let me ask you this question right quick, because I know, we just got through in 2020 we're 2021. 00:03:00 Dominique Now what is on the plate for you as far as, do you do any goal setting or vision planning? Like how do you usually start the new year? 00:03:09 Jacqueline Schadeck That's a really good question. How do I start the new year? So I actually, every year write down my goals and it's more of like a forward looking kind of thing to keep me on track. It's not just like my career goals or how much money I want to make, but it's a combination of, I parcel it out. Right. I have like my personal goals to like, what do I personally want to achieve? Like my intrinsic goals for the year. I have like relationship goals and spiritual goals. I write all of that down and I've been doing that for, in the same format since 2016. This is my fifth year and it's been kind of exciting. Actually. I keep the book here with me so I can flip through here. I looked back at my previous years and was like, Oh wow. You know, I did that. 00:04:03 Jacqueline Schadeck I did that. Or, I decided, Hey, that wasn't actually a fit for me. I change up the goal. So, one thing that I do when I set my goals is I actually set a word for the year. The word for this year is focus. I know a lot of times we can get sidetracked by some of the noise out there, especially with social media, where we can kind of get deviated from our purpose. This year, my word of the year is focus. 00:04:35 Dominique No, I love that. I really love that. I picked a word of the year. I haven't really been doing that consistently, but this year for me was all about patients. Not necessarily, not just patients outside of me with others, but patients with myself too, like patients to reach my goals, knowing that I'm where I'm supposed to be and not trying to get ahead of that or any of that kind of thing. So, I love having a word of the year. I think that segues beautifully into, why I asked you on, because, finding your voice and kind of holding your ground in financial services. I know you and I have kind of talked about the, what I would call the overdone subject of, maybe to diversity inclusion and gender equality and things of that nature. I think some of those topics kind of get pulled into what I want you to kind of opine on today because as I'm kind of looking from the outside in, I think a lot of young advisors would see like myself or you or any of our other peers, and I'd be like, it's easy for you guys. 00:05:37 Dominique You guys are, you've been doing it awhile, but maybe kind of speak to like the process of what you just named. Like, you're going back in your journal and you're looking at, Oh, I did that thing. I, I, I figured out this thing or no, that, wasn't a good thing. Like talk about how that has helped Jacqueline find her voice. 00:05:58 Jacqueline So. 00:05:59 Jacqueline The process has not been easy if you've heard me on any other kind of podcast or any other platform talking about my journey I've lately, like in the last year or so, been explaining it as, okay. I said that, this thing happened in my life and it triggered me wanting to be a financial advisor and then boom, here we are CFP. It's just like one linear just journey. I've elaborated on that recently and been like, yeah, it actually wasn't that easy at all. It actually was very, difficult. There was a lot of nights, while I was studying for my CFP that I wasn't able to be social. I had set a goal of, I want to pass the CFP exam on the first time. And, for those in the state of Georgia, the Georgia bar in order to be an attorney actually has a better pass rate than the certified financial planner exam. 00:07:00 Jacqueline That made me really ancy inside when I was studying for the exam. I was like, I have to do whatever necessary to pass this on the first time, because I cannot go through this again. If anybody has gone through or is considering the Ken's on review course, it's a great review course. I use that in order to pass on the first time, but if you've gone through it, that it's rigorous, it's several months of dedication, which does pay off, he has a really good pass rate. This is not sponsored by the way, but it was very helpful. That process from deciding I want to be a financial planner to actually becoming a financial planner, was difficult. What I wished that I would have had more of at the time was a mentor or something similar to your program that you offer the jumpstart program, which I guess you are in a form of mentor in that program. 00:07:57 Jacqueline And, that would have been really helpful for me to be able to navigate to where I am. I think I could have gotten there quicker, more efficiently. So, I do have a couple of mentors on my own that I talked to and, I tell them these are things that I wish that somebody would have told me earlier. I think that these things could have made the process smoother. Just to share a gem with you guys, you're watching this on some form of social media or listening to it on some kind of a platform. Make sure that as much as you're listening on that platform, that you're also putting into that platform. It's important that you're visible on that platform as well, even if you're not entirely sure you're going to be a financial planner or you're going to be client facing, you never know what benefits are going to come from building a tribe for lack of better words. 00:08:50 Jacqueline Schadeck You have a following, those are people who are buying into what you're showing on that site, right? And so, even if you decide to navigate and go in a different direction, those people who have bought into you as a person and what you stand for, they're still going to follow along with you. That's one of the gems that I like to drop for my mentees is like, Hey, how can we ramp up your visibility and your building of, relationships with other people. I like to share that, but like I said, that process, it went very up and down. And, I think that I found some ways to find myself, to make myself more grounded, such as, keeping track of those goals, such as reaching out to other people, and forms of mentorship and, pursuing additional education. All of those things have helped me along my career. 00:09:43 Dominique Yeah. I want to go back to something you said earlier, because I mean, one of the, so we obviously met, or not obviously, but we met at a financial advisor conference, the quad a, conference. I think it was maybe that year. It was in Atlanta. I can't remember right now, but I think it was, but what I want to bring out is afterwards, I started seeing your IG profile and just to be candid and transparent, like your nonfinancial advisory way of doing stuff on social media is actually what it's inspired. A lot of me coming out of my shell. I think one of the things, and the point I'm trying to make here is I think our industry has really, it's got this really buttoned up side that is pretty polarizing to potential clients. To actually show who you are as a person that you're developing goals as a person that you're doing other things I know that from your IG, I know that you like to play basketball and ride motorcycles like that has nothing to do with being a financial planner, but that's part of Jacqueline, right? 00:10:49 Dominique I think what I, some of the thing I, I tell mentees is that, life makes you living life makes you a better financial planner because you have advice about life and not just the black and white, program. Like the CFP is great as it is, maybe kind of, dig a little, dig deeper. Shane Parris says ,double-click, double-click on this issue of like how you started maybe tangibly developed tangibly, developing some of the, things that are kind of germane to you right now. Maybe you're like running past this, but other people are like, okay, well, wait, I need to have a plan. Like I don't even journal or things like that. Maybe talk about how that started for you or some of the milestones. 00:11:37 Jacqueline Schadeck The social media stuff just happened organically. Honestly, I was seeing a lot of, just, I think people were catching on to like influencers they're catching on to the fact that people, aren't what they show to be on social media, which, I'm obviously like multi-faceted, and there's more dimensions beyond what you see on social media. I was like, okay, I think people were like getting that, like, Jacqueline, you're not just a financial planner. Like you do other things too, whether the other things are really cool, like being a collegiate athlete or riding a motorcycle, there's other stuff that you do hang out with your friends pre COVID, you do have a dog, what kinds of things go on in your life? Like it can't just be financial planning. Like you said, the more life that you do, the more experience you have to share it with people. 00:12:34 Jacqueline And so it's just a good thing. I think, to share that with the world, part of your story, you don't know who needs to hear that you don't know who's going to get motivation from that. You don't know who's going to snap out of a depression from that. You don't know who's going to be able to overcome the challenges that they're going through by hearing some of your story. 00:12:56 Dominique A good soundbite. I love that. You never know what part of your story people are going to resonate with. Do you use that as, how do I want to say this? Because there's certain limits in our industry as far as compliance is concerned. Like how did you make the decision on what you were going to limit the world to see about you, but still being able to find your voice and still being able to make that mark like you're talking about? Cause it does seem sometimes there could be a fine line depending on the organization you're in. 00:13:28 Jacqueline Yeah, absolutely. It can be a fine line depending on the organization. Just like your own personal beliefs in what you personally want to share with the world. I think a good way to gauge what you're going to set share on social media. If you are a financial advisor or working in an advisory kind of company is I don't share anything that I don't want to sit down with my highest net worth $12 million client and talk about anything I share on there. I'm willing to have a conversation with my, highest priority clients about, so when I made a post in the summertime about mental health and I exposed some of the mental health issues that I went through, some of that, projected me into writing money, planning and positivity, and I share more about why I hone in so deeply on being a positive person and, bringing that out through financial planning. 00:14:27 Jacqueline I, I wouldn't be ashamed to have that conversation with my clients. I think that it's important to keep that in mind, not only do you have compliance, that is a hurdle that you need to jump through, but you also have the fact that like, whatever you put on there is exposed to the world. All of my social media is public, so anybody can see it at any point. I don't put anything on that I wouldn't want to talk about. I also don't do anything in my career or, I try not to do anything in my day-to-day life that I wouldn't want to talk to anybody about that I wouldn't want to own up to. Like you said, our industry is still, I like the term, but boattend up on that, we are still buttoned up and there's not a lot of like breathing room for advisers to be able to share their story or to be able to share stuff on social media. 00:15:21 Jacqueline For those of us that can, we're really winning right now, as you can see Dom, I see you're winning. For those of us that can, we're winning right now. I would like to encourage people to just be on there in any way, shape or form that they are comfortable. 00:15:37 Dominique Yeah. Yeah. Let's go back to, some, maybe some steps that maybe you use personally to kind of lean into that. I know sounds like self-awareness was a big one. Even personal development, you even, I guess I missed the post about, mental health. I mean, that's been a huge thing. Especially in the last 12 months in this country, probably believe, way more cases of that not being talked about versus have been talked about. Maybe you can kind of opine on that just a bit, because I know as a financial professional, one of the things that I struggled with at first was imposter syndrome. It's like, I'm telling people to do this and I'm not really there right now and blah, blah, all the mental garbage that goes on in that maybe you can speak to that for just a second. 00:16:23 Jacqueline Absolutely. Imposter syndrome, that's a good one touch on. I think you will give some of that kind of a feeling when you're first in the industry, like, wow, like I'm telling people with millions of dollars what to do, and I don't have millions of dollars. It's not necessarily, I want you to change your mindset about that as opposed to being an imposter. Just say that you're in preparation for that and you're going through the process. If you talk to any, if you are client facing or you just talk to anybody that's older and has more money, let's say 60 plus ask them their story of how they got it. They either inherited it. They, had some windfalls or they spent time building that up. I mean, there's, I don't know how many other ways there is to get it, but generally they would have spent their entire lifetime building up that money. 00:17:26 Jacqueline The term that I like to use for people is to extend yourself, grace, because you're growing, you're learning your bank account is going to be growing as well, as long as you're taking your own advice. Just know that you're going through the process. I wouldn't consider yourself an imposter, but just that you are working through the process. As far as the mental health goes and like managing that and talking to clients about that, I honestly have learned so much about trauma in the last, like two years. Things that like, I didn't even know. Not even about myself, just about trauma in general. The biggest thing that I've learned is that, trauma doesn't have a timeline. So. 00:18:18 Dominique Unpack that. 00:18:20 Jacqueline Schadeck Yeah. A lot of times we think like, okay, this really bad thing happened to Dom when he was a child and Dom should be over it by now because he's an adult. Well, that's not how trauma works. You're dealing with clients and they say, they may be 70 years old and like, no, I need to keep this amount of money in cash. And, because this happened to me when I was younger and you might be thinking like, Oh my gosh, like that was 50 years ago. It doesn't matter because trauma doesn't have a timeline. Not only do you need to extend yourself, grace, when working on your own issues, you need to extend your client's grace and understand that trauma doesn't have a timeline and that, they may be dealing and working through something, for their entire life. You just have to be cognizant of that and be gentle with that. 00:19:16 Dominique Oh, I love that. I think, I think that's a really good insight. As you were talking, I was thinking about my own practice in my own conversations with clients, because there are money stories that they bring to the table that sometimes, and I learned this earlier on that there's not necessarily my it's not necessarily my job to sit as judge with a right or wrong. It's like they went through these things. We validate the experience we inspect, whether or not that mindset that they've adopted is correct. What about that mindset? Maybe limiting them to reaching their goals. Once you pose it like that, then they're like, Oh, okay, now I have the power to change. It's not like I'm a victim or anything like that. I know often, because of maybe the knowledge that we heap up in our CFP programs or whatever it is, maybe our own baggage, I know it is for me that, they're the first predisposition is to judge when that's not where the client needs to be. 00:20:18 Dominique I love that giving your clients grace, and giving yourself grace too, and stepping back I'm curious, how has your firm helped this process at all? If any? because I know sometimes we're not in the most ideal situations when it comes to let's call it the first two, three, four, five years of your career. How has your firm helped. 00:20:44 Jacqueline The best advice that I can give when working with your firm on compliance, or any kind of growth oriented kinds of things is I would say, try to do that vetting before you sign on as an employee, because vetting, I did that vetting before I signed on as an employee. I said, Hey, I am into the social media thing. I like to share things there. I like to be vocal. As far as being growth oriented, I knew that I wanted to get another designation. I knew that I wanted to finish my masters. I asked, what kind of support do you provide for that? What's going to be the timing. There going to be any kind of grace on, can I take time for schoolwork, that kind of a thing. I try to do that vetting before I get into that position. Now, if you're already in that position and you're trying to figure out what to do next, it's just important to have that conversation with your supervisor like, Hey, these are my goals. 00:21:46 Jacqueline Schadeck This is what I'm trying to achieve. This is how I want to go about it. Now, if the goals are related to being visible on social media, you of course are just going to have to check with the company's policy. And, you just have to follow a company policy. There's no other way to go about it. Typically what I've been noticing is, more leniency, not necessarily on the broker dealer side, but on the RIA side, more leniency on the social media front, where you can share, financial tips and things like that. Like for me, I just personally would never share actual like investment tips. I would never say, Hey, it's time to go out and buy a Tesla. That's not really where I stand on social media. So, it's just important to figure out what those guidelines are for you. Then, having that conversation with whoever it is that would need to approve that. 00:22:41 Dominique No, I think that's really good wisdom Jacqueline, because I think some especially career changes, I see this a lot, aspiring financial professionals. They're so excited and maybe they've taken my advice. I've watched way too many YouTube videos of Dominique saying, don't worry about how you get in the industry. Just get in. Yes, but it is good to kind of know what you want to have mapped out some of your goals, which is the reason why I think, getting a mentor or having somebody that you can look up to. That's like, Oh, I want to kind of be like them. You can go ask questions of them and their network and be more informed. You're just not jumping into any position. You actually have an idea of where you're trying to go some type of career path. That way you can be more selective about where you land and when you get there, you're not like, Oh, I feel so constricted. 00:23:27 Dominique It's like, well, you didn't really study the environment before you got there. 00:24:30 Dominique I want to touch on something that I caught on a podcast. I don't remember the name of it. I don't remember the address of the podcast, but you were on there. This goes into the topic, about women in financial services. I think the soundbite I caught was basically how you may be interacting with a couple, a husband and a wife. Though the energy that you bring as a female or a woman into that relationship often kind of breaks down the barrier that some men may feel, because let's just be honest men in this industry, whether you're practicing or you're a consumer, you got way too much pride and ego in this thing. There's this way too much bias and being in love with our own opinions. We already know how that works, but maybe you can kind of revisit that topic. If, if in fact you remember what I'm talking about, I think what I'm really kind of coming the angle I'm approaching is the value of a woman's perspective in the financial planning relationship. 00:25:42 Dominique Because what I notice is when we have that husband, wife dynamic, we always have one. That's kinda like the one that does, like the family CFO. Usually when it's the man, he pushes the woman out and makes her like a, an appendage almost. She's not a full partner and I don't know where this comes from, but when it's the flip, I usually see the woman include the man. I think this is just like gender dynamics but let's talk about how you navigate through that. I think this is an interesting topic, to kind of talk about, 00:26:16 Jacqueline Yeah, I, as soon as you brought that up, I was like, I think we talked about that in our first podcast. Go back and listen to that, but I'm still rooting for women. I still think that we've made better financial advisers. I mean, part of it is that emotional intelligence, that's part of being a financial advisor. You have to have emotional intelligence and you have to obviously have intelligence. With it's because there's always, when you're doing financial planning for clients, there's always an emotionally correct answer. And there's a mathematically correct answer. Two, I think in my opinion to be a good financial planner, you gotta be able to balance both of those with your clients. As far as women being better financial advisors, I think that, like you said, men like want to hear their own opinions. What I was saying was that, part of why women, I think make better financial advisors is because when we are in that a setting where there's a husband or wife, or I'm working with just a male client, there's less of that need to feel like he needs to prove himself as being big, bad, the best investor. 00:27:32 Jacqueline Schadeck He needs to make sure that, Dom doesn't think that he doesn't know what he's talking about because a man always knows what he's talking about. So. 00:27:43 Dominique Is so fragile. 00:27:46 Jacqueline Schadeck Right? So I think because of the emotional intelligence and then just some of that natural womanly nurturing, 00:27:55 Dominique I think you're hitting on some things and this is the reason why I encourage them no matter where they are usually. Cause I tell it, I mean, even 45, 50 year old career change, and I'm saying like, you can still do this. You can still have a lot of impact. This is one of those careers you can do well into your seventies. I mean, think about it from the standpoint, there's just a different angle. There's a different perspective. I'm all about perspective. I, I appreciate and recognize that there are different perspectives, whether I agree with you or not is something totally different, but I will definitely listen to you. I think that's the value in having a difference in opinion, whether we're talking about gender, whether we're talking about race, ethnicity, all these different things, all need to be incorporated into our industry. I'm sorry I jumped on a pedestal. 00:28:42 Dominique Go ahead. 00:28:44 Jacqueline No, I was going to piggyback on that. I mean, we need to be accepting of other people's choices. It's going to be really hard to be a financial planner. If you cannot accept other people's choices for. It's not that you always agree with them, but you still have to just let people believe and do what they want to do. This has been a politically charged year. So, you've gotta be willing to accept people's choices. You're gonna have political conversations with clients that you're not going to agree with. Are you going to get into a raging argument with them or are you just going to accept their choice for what it is? So speaking to career changes that are older, that story changes. The thing that I think that's so beautiful about being a career changer is that you've had so much experience before. You get to share, I went through this personally, I wish I had known this. 00:29:43 Jacqueline I would've been so much better off had I done X, Y, and Z. I mean, that's a beautiful thing about being a career changer. One of my business mentors, when I first got into financial planning, this person was not a financial planner. He was like, well, why are you then trying to become a financial planner straight out of college? He was like, go do something else, get some experience and circle back to financial planning later when you have some experience to share. I obviously didn't follow that routes. I had followed my heart, but I think there being a career change later on in life can beautiful. 00:30:20 Dominique No, I think it gets back to that point that we made earlier about, some of, experiencing life riches, enriches the financial advice that you do give because you do have, whether it's, being a parent or, that you've been married a long time or whatever it may being in a career for a long time, developing all the different transferable skills that are there. I think, you made a point earlier that I want to kind of opine on before we, kind of bring this in for a landing, which is, the idea around accepting other people's perspectives. I think the big idea here, and I want to get your opinion on this. I think the big aha for me is that because I listened to somebody or I gave them an audience, because I'm just genuinely curious on how they think doesn't diminish who I am. It doesn't diminish what I stand for. 00:31:13 Dominique Doesn't make me any less of a person. I think that, to me, that's one of the things that I think is one of the reasons that we're so politically charged now. The word that you used earlier is because we're so intimidated by how people think around things. I think as a financial planner, I can't afford to be that way with my clients if I want to deepen the relationship. Would you agree? 00:31:34 Jacqueline Yeah, I would agree wholeheartedly. You know, it's not it's clients. They will say verbatim from their mouth. I know this isn't good. I know you don't agree with this, but blah. I say that they do. They say it and they say, I wouldn't did X, Y, and Z. I know you're not going to be happy about it, but here it is. What do you do? Do you fly off the handle or do you say, Oh, okay, well I'm glad, what I mean? 00:32:04 Dominique That's a bull state I'm usually like, okay. How does that, rework the plan? Like, so what is the implication here? What is the application from what this is Toby? Yeah. 00:32:14 Jacqueline Yeah. Working with them on that front and being accepting of other people's choices is important. I want people, I want financial planners to practice what they preach and to be free to be themselves. What I mean by that is I don't want you to just put on your financial planner hat and then you're accepting of people then when you're not a financial planner, you're raging flying off the handle. Like it's not okay. I've seen it on social media. I've seen other advisors being attacked on social media for diversity inclusion for some of their views. It's like, why can't we just be accepting of like, that's what works for them. This is what works for me. I want people to have that same kind of a feeling throughout, in one of those podcasts that I think you had soundbite from, they asked me, am I the same positive person in real life that I am on social media? 00:33:13 Jacqueline I just turned the question on them. I said, well, you guys have talked to me off camera. What did you think? And they were like, it was pretty good energy in the room, like, okay, thank you. I want this to be a real genuine thing. I don't want it to just be by a financial planner. Like I want all the black to be positive. That's something that I preach to my mentees is like, don't do things just for your career's sake. Like do things for your own personal growth that you can have flourished through your career. 00:33:44 Dominique No, I love that. I love that. That's the whole idea about just integrity, really right. Being whole, the Person that they see on social media is actually Jacqueline. Now granted, you're not going to see every a to Z thing, but the, what I'm showing you is actually a genuine representation of who I am. 00:34:02 Jacqueline You wouldn't want to see everything a disease. 00:34:06 Dominique That's with all of us, right? That's about once. 00:34:08 Dominique A day, honestly. So I have to say. 00:34:13 Dominique On, your book, money planning and positivity of guide to a better financial life. I think that really captures the essence of what I wanted to have a conversation with you about, which is finding your voice. Talk about finding your voice with this particular book. Why didn't you write it? What was the kind of the gist behind that? And I know you've alluded to that in the podcast, but kind of give us the, the version of the story that you want everybody to remember. 00:34:40 Jacqueline I'm so glad that you asked Dom. Writing the book, we have talked about the Genesis throughout this podcast. The thing that we didn't talk about is the goal to actually write the book. I would have to go back and double check, but I think it was maybe 2017 that I said, like, these are my 10 year goals. Like I write them down, like these are my long-term goals. I was like, thing, an author would be cute, but author on the list. Author had been on the list for a few years and it hadn't tackled it yet, but I see it every year subsequently. 2020 and everything that happened this year really propelled me into writing the book. I spoke earlier to my own, well, really to the post of my own like mental health issues. You can go back and see on my social media. 00:35:29 Jacqueline I posted it in August, I believe. Part of that, as well as wanting to be an author and then, shout out to COVID for the lockdown. I wrote the book bearings, 00:35:44 Jacqueline Well, I was locked down in my house. I think this is the first time I've heard a shout out to COVID. 00:35:52 Jacqueline Other time, shout out to COVID. I told you we're going to flip everything and put a positive spin on it. So thank you for that. COVID forced for me to sit down and actually write the book. And, as I was setting the 10 year goal, I had heard a podcast or YouTube video or something where this motivational speaker, I can't quote them. I don't know who it was, but he said, what if you could accomplish your ten-year goals in six months? And so I set out on a mission to do that in 2019. Some of it got done, some of it didn't, but some of it got done this year, which was the book. Money planning and positivity speaks to what my brand is. A couple of years ago, I had just adapted that kind of tagline. So, as I was trying to figure out what exactly it was that I wanted to write about, I wanted to make sure that, there's no other books in the works, but I wanted to make sure that my first book, possibly my only book, is actually encompassing of what I stand for. 00:36:52 Jacqueline So this is what I stand for. It happens to be a book that works well with my career, but I really wanted to write something about what it is that I believe in. I believe in financial planning, because I know the effects that it has on a family, whether those affects are good or it's absent from planning. And then you see those negative results. I just believe in the power of financial planning for your own wellness. The positivity piece, because, not only have I had my own mental health struggles, but with COVID, I haven't talked to anybody who didn't have any mental health struggles this year and who doesn't regularly have some issues. So, I don't know when we're going to stop calling them mental health issues and just like adulting part of being an adult. All of those things led me to want to write money planning and positivity. 00:37:52 Jacqueline In the book, I break it down into four pillars of wealth. The first pillar being actually healthy, I had a short stint with COVID, at the beginning of the lockdown where I myself was sick for several weeks. I want to make sure that was included in there. I talk about, of course, financial wealth, social wealth, and time wealth. The book breaks down all four of those pillars that really just hold up your entire life. That's why this is a guide to a better financial life, because I feel like your finances are the heartbeat. So, I really, hope that people find this book enjoyable. I hope it is something that is helpful for your life. It can be found on Amazon. I'm sure we'll link it. 00:38:38 Dominique Yeah. Yeah. Well, we'll give them all the resources that you provided me with too, to get a hold of it. I think this is great. I think, I mean, as I'm just thinking, back on our very first podcast to this one, and hopefully this doesn't say condescending, but know me, as being older, but I just, I'm astounded and impressed by your maturation in this industry, as not only a planner, but as a woman. Kudos to you, hats off to you. You're doing a great job, with what you're doing and for the profession as a whole. 00:39:21 Jacqueline Thank you. I appreciate it. When that side of launching things, getting things out there, I've had a lot of feedback from your side, and a lot of people have mentioned you during our last, I think there's been a couple of years of knowing each other. I want to commend you as well for your efforts. I know making YouTube videos and podcasts and like all the content and all the ways that you help young advisers get into the profession. I know it's not easy work. Somebody has to do it. I appreciate you for helping propel our profession forward. 00:39:53 Dominique No, no, I appreciate that. I appreciate that. Well, Jacqueline, as this is a podcast, to help empower tomorrow's financial professionals with tools to serve their clients at a deeper and more meaningful level. If you have any word or words of wisdom for tomorrow's financial professional, what would you leave them with? 00:40:16 Jacqueline I would leave tomorrow's financial professionals with keeping yourself and keep pushing forward. 00:40:24 Dominique Mm. Yeah. I think the message of being able to take care of yourself as a professional speaks volumes, especially what we saw in 2020. I think it, that is, it needs to be underscored in bold and TeleSign because there's no way you can be a good service professional for your clients unless you first take care of yourself. So I love that. 00:40:50 Jacqueline Absolutely. It's very important that you're not attaching yourself necessarily to a company or to a title, but that you do realize that you are your own brand, especially in this digital era where you can brand yourself. You are your own brand. 00:41:08 Dominique No, that's great. Finding your voice and holding your ground and financial services. Thank you, Jacquelyn Schadeck.
Spencer Hutchins is the co-founder and CEO of Concert Health, which specializes in bringing behavioral health to patients through their primary care providers (PCP). The company essentially functions as a care delivery organization, with a vast majority of its 100 employees being behavioral specialists, from social workers to psychiatrists. Upon graduation from Colby College, Spencer worked as a senior intern on John Kerry’s presidential campaign. He started when the campaign had only 60 employees, and was there throughout the election, which boasted 24,000 attendees. From there, he realized that he did not want to pursue a career in politics, but still wanted to have a public-servant type of career while keeping the spirit of entrepreneurship in mind. He then pursued an MBA from Yale, and followed up with management consulting. He didn’t have a clear plan when pursuing this field, but luckily worked several healthcare cases, where he helped develop their digital tech strategies. He then had a “second row seat” to Obamacare’s passing as he built up the healthcare team at the FCC. Around the same time, the importance of technology in healthcare began to grow, prompting the FCC to understand its role in this broader healthcare agenda. Spencer really enjoyed working on this committee, but decided to no longer advise neither the government nor large companies. Spencer knew how important mental healthcare was, and how often people go without treatment because they lack the resources to do so. And that’s the premise behind Concert Health, which seeks to bridge this gap, signing agreements with primary care teams in order to provide access to behavioral specialists. The therapists meet with the psychiatrists to discuss potential next steps if a patient doesn’t seem to be improving, and can immediately provide feedback to their PCP. This streamlines communications across different medical practices, making it easier for both the patient and the doctor. Although Concert Health was initially just signing agreements with individual practices, the company has begun to partner with larger health systems, such as Common Spirit, one of the largest Catholic health systems. The partnership has already launched in Kern County. While COVID brought challenges across the industry, it also opened doors for Concert Health as many practices embraced telehealth, which the company was already equipped to handle. Listen in to hear about Spencer’s journey into the healthcare tech industry and the growth Concert Health has experienced despite the global pandemic. Favorite Tacos: Taqueria los Países in Tijuana La Fachada in Sherman Heights Connect with Spencer: LinkedIn Keep up with Concert Health: Website LinkedIn Facebook: @ConcertHealth Thanks to our partners at Cox Business for their support in enabling us to grow the San Diego ecosystem.
When you get down to the core of what an online influencer is, these are people who leverage self-publishing tools like blogs, social networks, photo and video sharing sites to create content. Those that create compelling content or engage an audience of people around that content, or both, accumulate a following of people they have some degree of influence over. One of those platforms where people create content and build an audience is podcasts. The current wave of podcast explosion which includes the emergence of the one you’re listening to, is actually the second generation of podcasts if you will. The medium had its first wave in the early to mid-2000s. In 2007, an aspiring science fiction writer was turned down by publisher after publisher. And then he read an article about podcasting. After some investigation, he decided to start recording the first part of his book as episodes of a podcast. Fast forward a couple years and his audience of 50,000 listeners suddenly looked appealing to St. Marten’s Press, a well-known publisher. That author was J.C. Hutchins. The novel was 7th Son: Descent. He was a new media publisher who built an audience in a self-publishing medium and became an influencer. And that led him to the opportunity to sell his work through a traditional publishing medium. Some might call that being “legit” but it’s probably now becoming more aligned with “old fashioned.” Hutchins went on to self-publish the second and third book in the series. He’s continued his writing for television shows and other side projects, but also leads the content efforts for a content marketing firm. J.C. joined me on the show to talk about his episodic life through self- and traditional publishing, becoming influential and putting that into perspective with age. We both share some back and forth of our experience in publishing, so for those of you interested in writing a book or self-publishing something, this episode will be particularly interesting. He also says if he had it all to do over again, he would do a few things differently. This episode of Winfluence, the podcast, is sponsored by Winfluence, the book! Get a special discount by clicking the button below, buying on the Entrepreneur Press bookstore and using the discount code FALLS20. That earns you 20% off the retail price, just for being a Winfluence (the podcast) listener. Read and learn why we’ve been backed into a corner to think influencer marketing means Instagram and YouTube and how reframing it to be “influence” marketing makes us smarter marketers. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this edition of In The Circle, Eric Lopez talks with Michigan's Head Coach Carol Hutchins. The two discuss the 2021 Wolverines and the Big Ten starting the season in Florida. Hutchins shares how "Hutch" got into coaching, top memories, and winning the 2005 National Championship. Hutch offers coaching advice which she gives to people that go into coaching and more. In the episode, Eric and Victor Anderson recap the Bama Bash, ACC play, and some weekend milestones.
In this edition of In The Circle, Eric Lopez talks with Michigan's Head Coach Carol Hutchins. The two discuss the 2021 Wolverines and the Big Ten starting the season in Florida. Hutchins shares how "Hutch" got into coaching, top memories, and winning the 2005 National Championship. Hutch offers coaching advice which she gives to people that go into coaching and more. In the episode, Eric and Victor Anderson recap the Bama Bash, ACC play, and some weekend milestones.
CEO, Thought-Leader, Certified Executive Coach, Inspirational Speaker, Author, Professor and Philanthropist, Dr. Katrina Hutchins (Dr.K) Discusses the Power of Elevation with Marjy Marj on Humanity Chats.