Person who helps others to acquire knowledge, competences or values
Many men and women in the world today think that their good deeds or their high-quality character will be enough to get them into Heaven. But, as Pastor Johnny teaches today, no one is good enough, can ever be good enough, to get into Heaven. All humans are sinful and undeserving of spending eternity with a Holy God. But God is so full of grace. You don't deserve His love and mercy, but He extends grace to you to save you! You must receive His gift of grace and believe in Him to live forever in Heaven.
It's May 19th. This day in 1967, the Tennessee state legislature finally repealed the Butler Act, the law that had been on the books since the 1920s banning the teaching of evolution in public schools. Jody, Niki, and Kellie discuss why the law was finally repealed, and how many of the myths about the law's passing — and the famous “Scopes monkey trial” — continue to this day. Sign up for our newsletter! Find out more at thisdaypod.com And don't forget about Oprahdemics, hosted by Kellie, out now from Radiotopia. This Day In Esoteric Political History is a proud member of Radiotopia from PRX. Your support helps foster independent, artist-owned podcasts and award-winning stories. If you want to support the show directly, you can do so on our website: ThisDayPod.com Get in touch if you have any ideas for future topics, or just want to say hello. Our website is thisdaypod.com Follow us on social @thisdaypod Our team: Jacob Feldman, Researcher/Producer; Brittani Brown, Producer; Khawla Nakua, Transcripts; music by Teen Daze and Blue Dot Sessions; Julie Shapiro and Audrey Mardavich, Executive Producers at Radiotopia
A new MP3 sermon from Verity Baptist Church is now available on SermonAudio with the following details: Title: What the Bible Teaches About Having Children (Part 14) Subtitle: Happily Ever After Speaker: Pastor Roger Jimenez Broadcaster: Verity Baptist Church Event: Sunday - PM Date: 5/15/2022 Bible: Psalm 127 Length: 62 min.
SEGMENT 1: What can climbing Mt. Everest teach you about leadership and vulnerability? A lot! Vivian shares his experience on Everest and offers an extraordinary window into what it takes to succeed in any circumstance. (with Vivian James Rigney, starting at 0:00)SEGMENT 2: We are used to providing customers with an incredible experience. How can we transfer that to our employees in order to attract and retain them? (with Donna Cutting, starting at 18:00)SEGMENT 3: Can you transform your side hustle into a multimillion-dollar small business? Christina Vitagliano did just that! (with Christina Vitagliano, starting at 35:30)
Greg McKeown, author of the New York Times bestseller, Essentialism: The Disciplined Pursuit of Less, where he identifies what essentialism is and how to live a life by design and not by default. He shares how to lead in our church callings and counsels with intention and simplicity and what we are really here to do and how to do it. It really comes down to following the “first ping.” Listen to the full episode to find out what that means and how it will change your life!
Meet Paul Anderson, the Social Media Hotelier, and host of the award-winning The Sandfield Guest House in Oxford. Here you'll hear more about how Paul has been welcoming visitors into his guesthouse since 2009 and how his unique knowledge and desire to pay it forward makes him the best host in the area. You will be able to learn how Paul discovered his Instagram skills enable other short term rental hosts make the most of their social media marketing. He started his The Social Media Hotelier coaching business to help hosts learn to use Instagram in a way that is structured, strategic and works! The way he teaches is very engaging and brilliant fun too! Paul is also the Instagram expert at Mark Simpson's Boostly Academy. Hospitable Hosts is co-authored by 40 professional hosts from around the globe, a collection of industry megastars like no other!! All share essential tips, education and what it means to be a hospitable host in this amazing book, which is available to buy now: https://amzn.to/3Mlfr1U - in Kindle edition, paperback or hardback. You can get in touch with Paul, The Social Media Hotelier here: www.direct.me/TheSocialMediaHotelier For show notes and resources in my podcast, go to my website www.servicedaccommodationsecrets.com and Facebook page: http://bit.ly/SASecretsPage See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The term “born again” is pervasive in our culture, but do we really understand what it means? Some believe it's about water baptism, church attendance, or maybe Bible knowledge. Even Nicodemus, a religious scholar we read about in John 3:1-21, was confused. As Jesus explains to Nicodemus, being born again is about salvation – a choice to move from death to life. In this message, you'll learn the invitation to eternal life is for anyone and everyone. It's easy and light, and it's as simple as turning toward Jesus!
The Jubal Show teaches you how to take a selfie during Sounds Trendy, Bill the mover aka Jubal Fresh is outside in this Phone Prank, this War of the Roses will have you asking, 'who's that chick,' the guy in this Dirty Little Secret has two jobs, this is one of those First Date Follow Ups where someone forgets one small detail and The Jubal Show introduces Top gun Brad! Leave a rating and review wherever you listen. It will help the show out in a big way. If that's not your thing, you can find us on social media here:https://instagram.com/thejubalshowhttps://twitter.com/thejubalshowhttps://www.tiktok.com/@thejubalshow
This was a great conversation with Paul Williamson from Two Circles. Paul mentioned to me recently that every project he works on has the feel of a startup and we explore that idea. Along the way, Paul teaches us how to think through complex projects. He talks about market research, using pricing to create opportunities, and how to balance attendance and revenue. Check out my newsletter at http://talkingtickets.substack.com Look at the work being done by Booking Protect. Refund protection has become a more important part of the customer journey since lockdowns from the pandemic have eased or been removed. We've seen people take up refund protection at up to twice the rate they were taking it up at before the pandemic. www.bookingprotect.com Visit my website and find out everything I'm up to on the 2022 world tour: www.davewakeman.com
Children's author Paula Johnson Neal teaches children and adults how to speak to each other in her fabulous debut book, I'm Gonna Have A Good Day. Website: https://magiceverywhereinc.com/
THIS WEEK IN MTG Welcome Magic Folk, to This Week in MTG. Your aggregate news source for all things Magic: The Gathering. Whether you are a new listener or a returning one, we are glad that you are here! Below we have all the important links that you will need. This is where you can find us online linktr.ee/ThisWeekinMTG Please check out our AMAZING sponsor, JWW Sports Cards and Gaming! They have you covered on all things Magic supplies and product. They also ship all across America and can help get your cards graded through PSA or Beckett. Hit them up with any questions and let them know that we sent you! Intro and outro Music: Higher Up by Shane Ivers - https://www.silvermansound.com. EVENTS: JWW Trios Arena Open Arena Play-In Events NRG Minneapolis NEWS: Secret Lair Packaging Change Alchemy Rebalancing Arena Patch Notes Prof's Shuffle Up and Play FINANCE: Weekly Winners tcgSniper.com
In today's episode, Mother Miriam picks up where she left off on her reading about faith and takes listener questions.To help keep this and other programs on the air, please donate: https://give.lifesitenews.com/sustainlife?utm_source=mml_051022You can tune in daily at 10 am EST/7 am PST on our Facebook Page: http://FB.com/mothermiriamliveSubscribe to Mother Miriam Live at: http://bit.ly/submml See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Jordan Preisinger from Jordan Teaches Jiujitsu joins the show to discuss his goal of being the number one YouTube page for jiu jitsu, balancing teaching and competing, working with BJJ Fanatics, and much more!Make sure you subscribe to Jordan Teaches Jiu Jitsu and you can also follow Jordan on Instagram. Give Epic Roll a follow on Instagram and check out their Website - use code “Podcast15” for 15% off your orderYou can watch the video version of every episode on our YouTube PageLearn more about the show on our WebsiteVisit our Shop for shirts and moreFollow our show at: @That_JiuJitsu_PodcastFollow Justin directly: @JustinLeskoSupport the show
For the month of May, we are starting a new series in which we interview Jewish Leaders. To kick us […] The post A Professor of New Testament and Jewish Studies Teaches Us About The New Testament with Dr. Amy Jill Levine appeared first on Queer Theology.
Feedback & Shout Outs (2:26) Emily Pool & Cheri Dotterer EdTech Thought (7:29) Take Risks! Take it from me that risk-taking in education is WORTH it! Starting the House of #EdTech has transformed my life and I am in debited to the podcast for all it's provided me, EdTech Recommendation (13:06) My go edtech tools for teaching and learning Teaching Anything Google - Slides, Docs, Keep EdPuzzle Flipgrid PD Twitter Podcasts Podcasting - Create & Consume Featured Content (19:36) Helps connect your students to the real world: Take your students on a virtual tour of Grand Canyon National Park. Walk your students through the corridors and history of the White House. Technology allows you to remove the physical barriers of the classroom, offering your students a way to connect the curriculum with the real world. Prepare students for the workforce: To thrive in the 21st-century workplace, people need to have more than just a working knowledge of certain technological tools (electronic calendars, web pages, teleconferencing, electronic whiteboards, etc.). By integrating these technologies into the regular curriculum, institutions are ensuring that their students are prepared for the modern workplace. Encourages collaboration: Many educational tools offer a variety of functionalities that promote collaboration. For example, virtual meeting tools provide a way for students to hold meetings with classmates and anyone from anywhere in the world. The Google Suite has been promoting sharing and collaboration since its inception and students can easily share and edit projects with each other. Supports different types of learners: No two students learn the exact same way, but with technology, we can address diversity in learning styles. An effective blending of tools and differentiation can create a great learning environment where our students can and will learn. Access information more easily: Technology makes it easier for students to find information quickly and accurately. Search engines and e-books are replacing traditional textbooks. Instead of personal tutors, students can get one-on-one help through educational videos – anytime and anywhere – learning is available. Teaches students how to be responsible online: With social media sites o-plenty, most students are already digital citizens to some degree - especially after the last couple of years. Going forward, by incorporating technology into the classroom, students will continue to learn how to be responsible in the digital world. Your class and our schools have become a microcosm of the broader digital landscape where students can practice how to communicate, search, and engage with other digital citizens. Adds a fun factor to learning: Outside the classroom, students use technology in all aspects of their lives. Within the classroom, technology can make learning more fun and exciting. Tech-infused game-based learning allows you to deliver lessons via interactive games. Who doesn't enjoy playing games? Offers A Wider Choice Of Materials That Can Be Accessed Easily: There is an endless amount of educational technology that is available to offer your students to meet their learning needs. EdTech helps them develop the right kind of skills and knowledge so that they can become good professionals in their chosen field. Learners who are able to communicate better through technological means will also perform better academically as well as in work settings because communication skills are very important when you want to get your point across effectively. The internet has become such an integral part of our lives that we hardly find people who do not use it on a daily basis. In today's world, it is essential for students to be able to access the internet from anywhere at any time so that they can do their assignments and research without having to travel all over a place or wait for a particular time when they can do so. Using educational technology helps learners in this regard because it allows them to connect with the internet even when they are in a classroom, school, or at home. Students Become Active Participants in the Learning Process by Using Technology in the Classroom. Teachers Who Become Experts at Using Technology in the Classroom Can Advance Their Careers. Just Give It A Try (26:58) Connect with me! House of #EdTech VIP (28:27) You, the listener. My guests! Me.
How to use science to help us manage life's toughest moments is the theme of this week's Big Books and Bold Ideas. Here, we revisit three discussions MPR News host Kerri Miller had with authors this past year and learn what they've discovered about grief, heartbreak and talking with people with whom we fundamentally disagree. Climate scientist Katharine Hayhoe kicks us off with a conversation about how we can find common ground when talking about climate change. Then we turn to Florence Williams, and her personal and clinical look at what science now knows happens in our bodies when we are dealing with heartbreak. Last, we hear from grief researcher Mary-Frances O'Connor about what loss looks like in the human brain. Guests: Katharine Hayhoe is a climate scientist, the chief scientist for The Nature Conservancy and the author of “Saving Us: A Climate Scientist's Case for Hope and Healing in a Divided World.” Florence Williams is a journalist, author and podcaster. Her new book is “Heartbreak: A Personal and Scientific Journey.” Mary-Frances O'Connor is an associate professor of psychology at the University of Arizona and director of the Grief, Loss and Social Stress Lab, which investigates the effects of grief on the brain and the body. Her new book is "The Grieving Brain." To listen to the full conversation you can use the audio player above. Subscribe to the MPR News with Kerri Miller podcast on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts or RSS. Subscribe to the Thread newsletter for the latest book and author news and must-read recommendations.
David Siegel's in his third CEO role, and if all his years of experience as a leader have taught him anything, it's that most people take too long to make a decision. The clearest example: company strategy. When David joined Meetup, he drafted the new company strategy as quickly as possible. At first, that sounds like a pretty irresponsible treatment of such a huge part of the business… but David's underlying reasoning reveals why we should all speed up a little bit! David teaches you to make better, faster decisions, and to uncover the blind spots in your own decision-making process. Connect with David on Twitter or LinkedIn, and grab a copy of Decide & Conquer *** Connect with me on the socials: Linkedin Twitter Instagram If you're looking for more tips to improve the way you work, I write a fortnightly newsletter that contains three cool things I have discovered that help me work better, which range from interesting research findings through to gadgets I am loving. You can sign up for that at http://howiwork.co Visit https://www.amantha.com/podcast for full show notes from all episodes. Get in touch at firstname.lastname@example.org CREDITS Produced by Inventium Host: Amantha Imber Production Support from Deadset Studios Episode Producer: Liam Riordan Sound Engineer: Martin Imber
My guest today is Asher Weiss from Tixologi. Asher is my first guest in a series of episodes I'm going to do around recovery from the pandemic. His company is involved in blockchain ticketing, but Asher realizes that the blockchain is a door to a bigger world, not just an end in itself. So we discuss data, revenue, marketing, and recovery. Get my weekly newsletter on tickets at http://talkingtickets.substack.com Check out my friends at Booking Protect because refund protection is more important than ever before. Customers are purchasing refund protection at rates higher than before the pandemic and it has become a more important part of the customer purchase flow. www.bookingprotect.com Visit my website at www.davewakeman.com
Jill McAbe is a bestselling author of “It's Go Time: Build the Business and Life You Really Want.” Jill's recently been ranked #1 in Entrepreneur Magazine's inspiring education Entrepreneurs to watch in 2022. We dove into a bunch of topics in this awesome conversation, including: Jill's involuntary life reset and how that shaped her future. What is a “hot goal” and how you don't need willpower to achieve them. Learn about the MOMA method. What “all-in” really means. Join our Tribe at https://leadership-hacker.com Music: " Upbeat Party " by Scott Holmes courtesy of the Free Music Archive FMA Transcript: Thanks to Jermaine Pinto at JRP Transcribing for being our Partner. Contact Jermaine via LinkedIn or via his site JRP Transcribing Services Find out more about Jill below: Jill on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/garydfrey/ Jill on Twitter: https://twitter.com/jillmcabe Jill on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jillmcabe Jill's Website: https://www.jillmcabe.com/ Full Transcript Below ----more---- Steve Rush: Some call me Steve, dad, husband, or friend. Others might call me boss, coach, or mentor. Today you can call me The Leadership Hacker. Thanks for listening in. I really appreciate it. My job as The Leadership Hacker is to hack into the minds, experiences, habits and learning of great leaders, C-Suite executives, authors, and development experts so that I can assist you developing your understanding and awareness of leadership. I am Steve Rush, and I am your host today. I am the author of Leadership Cake. I am a transformation consultant and leadership coach. I cannot wait to start sharing all things leadership with you Steve Rush: Jill McAbe is a special guest on today's show. Jill is the bestselling author of Its Go Time. She's also a teacher, coach, and a business guru, but before we get a chance to speak with Jill, it's The Leadership Hacker News. The Leadership Hacker News Steve Rush: We all know leadership can be tough, right? Despite the success. And sometimes a glory leadership can bring, the lows can be incredibly low. The job can feel quite lonely at times, especially when you have to make unpopular decisions. As leaders, we must all deal with stress, but the very best leaders handle the ups and downs with ease. They let things slide off their backs with resiliency, grace and grit, and it's not easy to do. Leaders can't afford to break down, lose their cool and be oversensitive. Instead, they must be steadfast, tough, no matter the up and downs. In an article from Entrepreneur Magazine, Kerry Siggins talks about five things that can make a big difference. Be determined. Determination is often overlooked as a leadership attribute but is needed to get through the difficult situations. You must be resolute in your vision, decision making and resiliency. During the early days of the pandemic, the uncertainty was unbearable. Like so many of the leaders many had to make difficult decisions about expenses and staffing. Kerry Siggins planned and kept one thing in the front of her mind, her determination to succeed. And that grew stronger than as she arrived in into the pandemic in the first place, determination helped drive her decision making and kept her focused and resolute. Know when to let things go. The flip side of determination is knowing when to say enough is enough. And when things aren't really working, and resiliency is not about consistently pushing through. Resiliency is also about letting know when to let things go to move on. There are times when you must be tough enough to back down, let go, change your mind, pivot, whatever words you want to use. Just because you think you are right doesn't make it so. So, when people around you and the evidence suggest that you are moving in the wrong direction, make the toughest decision of all and let go. It's quite natural to get defensive when you receive tough or unpleasant news through feedback, but it doesn't mean you should allow yourself to go there just because it's a natural response. If you want a toughen up as a leader, you must handle yourself with grace and hearing hard things as being part of the way we do things. Kelly's trick for doing this is to look for the truth in the information. She recently hired a consultant to perform a leadership competency assessment for her executive team. When going through the results, she was told. The reasons you haven't got grown the company faster is it takes you too long to assess and tell the people on your team that they haven't got what it takes. You let things is slide for too long. You must give this type of feedback faster and more directly. It's a problem for you. She was hurt by the words. She was inclined to defend herself and going to say that she did give people feedback all of the time and she wasn't afraid of those conversation. But instead of vocalizing those thoughts, she analyzed what was shared by compartmentalizing, the feedback. She could see that the individual consultant was right and gave her an opportunity to reflect and adapt her approach. She looked for the truth in his words, and face to feedback with action, Find gratitude. When most people think of gratitude, they envision what they're grateful for in life, such as family, health, and possessions. A more profound gratitude practice considers being thankful for the hard things in life as well. So, if you want to be stronger leader, you must look for the good that comes out of difficult situations. What are the hardships you're grateful for? What are the challenges that you've been faced with that you've now are faced and overcome? In her article Kerry talks about the overcoming addiction has been something she's really grateful for. And even though it causes pain is suffering for her life. She wouldn't change anything. And she's grateful for the lessons it taught her. Stop feeling sorry for yourself. It's harsh but true. Exceptionally leaders require us to stop feeling self-centered and sorry for ourselves. Being a leader is difficult at times and can be really thankless, but that's what you've signed up for. We can't allow ourselves to take things personally. We need to let things slide off our backs. We need to make sure that we face into every opportunity. That situation with passion and energy, our job is to make good decisions for our team and our company. Not necessarily to manage people's opinions. Our job is to lead, so lead with confidence. With leadership comes great responsibility, responsibility to make good decisions, be transparent, give good feedback, with standard our setbacks and to be a great leader we must toughen up. So, the leadership hack here is finding the sweet spot between awareness, compassion, and self-care. Getting that right means you can focus on the things that matter. Thanks Kerry, for sharing the article. Thanks all for listening to our Leadership Hacker News. Let's dive into the show. Start of Podcast Steve Rush: My special guest on today's show is Jill McAbe. She's a bestselling author, teacher and coaching the business success and finding one's purpose, particularly around the science of high performance and change. Her bestselling book. It's Go Time. Build the Business and Life You Really Want. Teaches the order of operations for building expertise-based businesses. Jill's also been recently ranked in entrepreneur as magazine as top 10 inspiring education entrepreneurs to watch in 2022. Jill, welcome to The Leadership Hacker Podcast. Jill McAbe: Thank you very much, Steve. I'm really happy to be here. Steve Rush: Jill. What's really great about your backstory is it's not followed traditional path to get you to where you got to. In fact, there's lots of bumps and twists and turns along the way. And we'd love for you to maybe just share a little bit about the backstory that led you here? Jill McAbe: Oh, wow. Alright. The super quick backstory that led me here, I would have to say as most stories do started when I was young, probably trying to figure out what I was going to be or do when I grew up, but that was a really difficult decision for me because I was very unsuccessful in school. I struggle with fairly significant dyslexia and what was called ADD now often termed a ADHD growing up. And so, I really struggled in school and my grades were poor, which made me realize that a lot of my options were limited at that time. It just felt like I wasn't going along a traditional track. And I very exceptional siblings. I like ridiculously exceptional siblings, you know, one scouted for professional sports, I'm Canadian. My older brother was invited to be a U.S. citizen upon the submission of his masters because it was so brilliant. And I had a sister who excelled in the arts and sports and academics and looked a little bit like Marilyn Monroe. So, it was really tough growing up. And my goal was simply to learn how to be successful because my mother used to, you know, worry about me and she'd say to me, Jill, some people are good at school. Others are good at life, and you'll be good at life. You're wise. Steve Rush: That's a great lesson. Isn't it? Wise words though seriously. At such a young age, because it would be really difficult to disassociate that, you know, some people just aren't academically gifted and others are, right? Jill McAbe: Yeah. It's interesting because when I ended up going back and doing my masters, I got (A) plus pluses across the board. So, the academics, it was really about not fitting into the way of learning that the schools liked to taught and my brain needing to comprehend information differently. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: And I think that led me. So, what got me here was frankly, a very bumpy road of trial and error. Sometimes I'd hit and I'd, you know, and I'd get a home run and I'd do really well. And other times there was a lot of hit and misses and I have spent a lifetime really studying and understanding and creating tools that help me be smarter than I am [laugh]. So, I love creating like tools to make decisions or tools to make things happen. And I love taking all this research and turning them into practical tools. Had a scientist tell me once, he's like, you're like a translator, you take our work, you make it very easy to apply. Steve Rush: Nice. And the tools that you created along the way, is that also a bit of a coping mechanism to help you with your dyslexia? Jill McAbe: Yeah, I'm sure it is. You know, what I understand. So, I was very fortunate, much more than many people who might have been in that situation because my mother actually is at the forefront of research at that time for how to rehabilitate people such as myself. So, I had a great deal of support and rehabilitation that a lot of people might not have access to that kind of help, but what I come to understand about people like me, and I'm sure there's some listeners who are going to relate is that I like to dive deep into things and the tools are actually a result of that. So, you know, I'm the person in class who sometimes annoying asks a hundred questions. So, if the teacher says something I say, but I read this other thing and no that's not consistent with. And if you look at this person's information, so I've always been someone who will find the question in something and dive deeper and explore it rather than accepting. Instantly what's been said, if it goes up against something I've heard that that doesn't fit with, but it's also allowed me to find consistencies from very diverse places. So, I found consistencies from leadership research you know, Neuroscience, Daoism, Christianity, you know, any of the religions really with, you know, business teachings. Like I will actually spot the through line and go how fascinating. And that's when I create the tool, when I see it come from all sorts of different directions. Steve Rush: Nice. What a gift too. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Yeah. You see, there you go. It's one of the things, it didn't feel like a gift growing up. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: But it can be used as a gift. Steve Rush: Definitely so, yeah. Now you had a moment in your life, which in your book, you actually called it, your involuntary life reset. Tell us a little bit about what happened? That was so significant and how would that then set you on a different path? Jill McAbe: Yeah, I was 40 and I thought my life was humming along really. In my early thirties, I found my first sort of calling, which was a restaurateur, and I opened a restaurant with my brother in Toronto and we actually became internationally successful, which was, you know, really, we just had a lot of passion. He was the chef. I was very good at operations, management, and leadership. And those two things together really brought together an incredible business and ended up selling that. Because this is a leadership podcast, I'm actually going to veer off a little Steve and just going to share something really fun. Steve Rush: Go for you. Jill McAbe: So, restaurants are known for having a lot of turnovers because they're known for having very transient workforce, but we had sort of high-end food and, you know, the sommelier where our servers. So, we had sort of a more educated staff and we were known for being, you know, a group where people didn't leave. When we sold it after seven years, the average person was with us for six years. Steve Rush: Wow. That's quite unusual in catering and hospitality, isn't it? Yeah. Jill McAbe: Yeah. And at the four-year mark I got, you know, I had these new ideas and so I started saying to the team, hey, you know, hey, let's try this, let's try this. And I thought I was this great leader, you know, because we were so successful, and my team was so happy, and they really resisted. And that Steve, I understood that there is a different kind of leadership to forged straight ahead than one who wants to turn a corner. In fact, that became, I didn't talk about this in my book. Because it wasn't, you know, necessarily just a leadership book, but that became my lifelong quest to really understand what does it take to turn a corner? How do we make a change? And my team would say to me, we're so successful. Why do we need to change? And I'd say, because we're successful because we forged ahead four years ago. Now everyone's copying us. It's time to be fresh again. And I started going to all sorts of courses and studying leadership. And I went to act my team who didn't want to, you know, try anything. And I said, listen, guys, I'm bored, I'm bored. And I need to be able to try this. So please will you please try these things for 30 days? And if you nix them, they're next. But if we like them and we enjoy how things are running, then we move forward. And I basically made this bargain with my team. We had about 30 staff just to give you a sense of the size of the business. It was small and that became my leadership lab. And then I'll fast forward. So, we sell the business and I really want to move off in this like leadership growth direction. And I got pretty good at understanding what motivated individuals and people and off I was going to go into this consulting direction, and I'd sold the business and clients were coming to me from all sorts of industries. And I'd say, what do I know about your industry? I'm a restaurant person. And they said, Jill, you know, we watched your operations for years as clients, they were tight. We'd like you to work for us, for sure you can help. And that's how my career started. But the involuntary life reset, I was hit by a car. The driver was talking on his cell. It was a very serious accident, both on his side and mine because he critically injured a couple of his children because they were not in seat belts and me. When the ambulance drivers came to my car, you know, one of them remarked they didn't think they were going to find a live body inside. So, it was 18 months of recovery. The life reset was that prior to that accident, I was pretty excited about being good at leadership and good at operations and good at cleaning up businesses. But after that accident, and it probably was relevant that the client that I had at the time was really horrible to his people. And so, he was sort of truly one of those people who was making money on the backs of others, there was thousands of people in his organization and the way he treated people was terrible. And so those two things at the same time really, really got me thinking about, am I just going to help people like that make money? Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: I have to do something more meaningful. Steve Rush: And from the first time that you and I met, one thing that really struck me is you have a laser focus to serve others and it's unwavering. And I wonder how that moment shaped how you think about things now? Jill McAbe: Wow. yeah, I think, that's a great question. I think I was ashamed to be helping this man make money. There were people in his employee for 10 years making minimum wage. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: And he was so happy with the operational you know, one thing I have with this, I'm really good at mathematical. Like figuring things out. I have a real creativity to see solutions. I'm exceptional at it. And I was with his company for months and he offered me a lot of money to stay. And when I saw people who had worked in his employee for 10 years, it was a food manufacturing facility, and they were making minimum wage, which you can't live on in Toronto. And at the end of every day, if there was any, you know, food or any waste or whatever, all went in the garbage, he wouldn't let them take it. I was so sickened. So, I think growing up sort of sitting on the outside, not fitting in, made me someone who just watched people and cared about people. And I just realized I couldn't do that. Steve Rush: Yeah, yeah. And then fast forward to all of the experiences you've had, you managed to kind of collect them together and you created a real system now that helps people achieve high levels of motivation productivity within their work and their lives. At what point did you recognize that, you know, what you had was a thing? Steve Rush: Yeah. I created a tool called mind code, and I think that's the thing, you know, when I think about what the thing was that really changed the game because there was a lot of, I did all this research. I mean, for over a decade on, you know, goal setting or planning. And then I ended up getting certified in changed leadership. And then I did my master's in leadership. And I looked at all these different things. The behavioral science aspects really became powerful. A lot of us are looking at goal setting, planning, and implementation as different skill sets. And I realized, well, any project needs all of that. I'd studied project management but that was often overly complex for the needs of a small department or team. And I think I realized when it was a thing. First of all, when I would apply change leadership in organizations, and despite the fact that the organizations would look at me and say, this is not going to work, like point blank. I've had that said to me so many times. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: And we have succeeded anyway. And it's like, you're powerful to stop this? Or you're beyond saving. But the truth is, you're powerless to stop us when we understand change leadership. And Steve, I know you get that. Steve Rush: Mm-Hmm. Jill McAbe: It's like, no, you don't understand. I can rearrange your environment. I can add people and subtract people and you'll change and not even know you did. Steve, you know what I'm talking about, right? With change leadership. Steve Rush: I totally do, yeah. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Change is a equation. And once its supplied, change happens. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: So, I became sort of amazed at the power of this tool. When people would say, Jill, this will not work, and I will not do it. And I'm like, it will work anyway. One of my clients was like, oh my goodness, you can move mountains. And I'm like, it's not me. It's this tool. It's amazing [Laugh], you know, what's good about me is I'm willing to follow it. I'm willing to go through the steps. So really the system is not mine, you know, it's what I've learned. And my willingness to apply it, one of my clients and their organization did about 40 million and we're having a chat one day and I'm feeling pretty chuffed, you know, look at the great job I've helped you guys do this year. And he was not happy. Like he was visibly not happy. And I'm thinking what is going on? And he just said, yeah, yeah, no, no, no, it's good. I'm really happy with the organization, but I'm personally not happy. And I said, well, look, you know, we just use this tool that got an entire, and this was about 300 people that just got a, you know, a massive shift occur in your organization. What do you say we rework this and make it a personal transformation tool? And I later found out Steve, that the reason a lot of people don't create these tools for personal transformation is because there's no money in it. Steve Rush: Of course, yeah. Jill McAbe: Organizations simply pay more for that. And I've learned that the hard way because I tried to sell it. And I went from doing very well to not doing very well. So, I did learn the hard way. There's some truth in that, but yeah, I reworked it for a tool that individuals or teams can use. And that's a tool I called mind code and I share aspects of it in my book. And I think that's the moment when I realized when I reworked it, we used it on him first, it worked, then I used it on me. And now I've worked with dozens of people. I sell it as a standalone tool. I work closely with clients and use it and time and again, I mean, people have breakthroughs in their performance, and they have it fast. Steve Rush: Yeah. And a lot of breaking through performance is about decoding, almost our neurological pathways and our thinking that causes to get where we need to get to. And you have spent an enormous amount of time, energy, studying and focusing around behavioral science and neuroscience. And how has that really shifted your perspectives on the art of the possible? Jill McAbe: Wow. You know, what comes to mind? So, I'll say it is, my research started with behavioral science, which is, you know, really for the listeners, it's really thinking about what are the aspects in our environment that lead us to behave the way we do. And behavioral science would look at, you know, our social influences, our influence, our beliefs from growing up, our abilities, our personal abilities and our environment. And that was the first really profound. That was very profound research for me. I guess it goes back to this nurture versus nature question. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: And really understanding just how much in our environments, socially and physically were really causing us to be the person that we are. Like I used to think I was this autonomous thinking in control person of my life. And when I studied behavioral science, I understood, I was like a pinball in a pinball machine. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: I went wherever the people who had control of certain social and physical aspects of my reality wanted me to go. And we've seen that, you know, we've seen that in social media, like, come on, we've seen it over and over how fake news and environments and people can pull some levers and absolutely change. Steve Rush: Totally Jill McAbe: Yeah, absolutely change belief systems. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: So, I think that was when I realized, that's what got me interested there, but then there was this problem and this problem was, I couldn't seem to do it for me [Laugh]. Steve Rush: Right. Expert for everybody else, yeah. Jill McAbe: [Laughing] Like why isn't my life going the way I want to? You know, and when I got really honest with myself, there were some big things that I didn't seem to be able to do for myself. And honestly it was a fluke. My dyslexic brain wanted to, why, why, why, why, why does everybody talk about goals? Why does everybody talk about vision? And I decided to study the neuroscience underpinnings, and I'm fortunate to have a good friend who's a leading international academic, which means I have access to leading international academics, which means that somebody who had not normally give the time of day to someone like me, actually, you know, would sit down and have several conversations and guide me to cutting edge research that was, you know, just being published. And hadn't gotten down to the levels of press yet and consultants. I wanted to understand what was it about a goal that would make it work? Because if a goal worked, then all goals should work. So why were only some goals working? And that's when you know, I used to have the popular neuroscience of, you know, reticular activating system that almost infuriating neuroscientist, who's one of, you know, William Cunningham. Who's a leading neuroscientist in the area of goal cognition and the brain. And he just, please, don't talk about that. And, you know, because they really care about specifics and accuracy. And for some reason, it just really helped me to understand what created the kind of goal that was likely to be achieved? And then I was able to modify. And as I talk about in the book, I describe there's a popular system of goal setting called smart goals, which is you know, specific, measurable, attainable. I think realistic and timebound, and or something like that. Sometimes people change the acronym. Steve Rush: You're absolutely spot on. But it's commonly taught, isn't it? When you hear goals, they have to be smart. Jill McAbe: They have to be smart and smart goals have a critical flaw in that. Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: They're not often meaningful and gives to the willpower of peace, but they're actually good for strategy. They're actually good for developing strategy, interestingly, strategy, fancy word for plan, right. But they're not a good tool for developing goal or outcome statements. And what do we want to be true at a later date? And that was really a flaw. And I ended up getting to speak to, I actually ended up getting to speak to, you know, one of the foremost goal researchers in the world as well and look at his, you know, 2000-page book on goals, like no joke. I've really got into studying this. I was so fascinated and really started to understand how we need to change the way we think about the outcome slash goal development piece to make our brains naturally want to work. And so, one of the things that's made mind code such a powerful tool. Mind code is an acronym that stands for eight steps of goal setting, planning, and execution. And one of the main things that makes it powerful is the act of doing it helps whoever uses it to automatically program their brain to want to work on it, which of course is very important for any goal is the application of your energy behind it. Steve Rush: Yeah. And you call these hot goals in your book, right? Jill McAbe: I use a term that I learned from a neuroscientist. So that's a term from a group of neuroscientists actually, oh, gee. I want to say his name was O'Reilly, but it's not, it might not be fresh at the moment, but it is a group of neuroscientists who studied the kind of goals that are the ones that determine how you behave. And so, it's a term from neuroscience that describes the trigger of action. And so, if you're hungry, for instance. The hot goal might be, you know, life, right? Like I want to keep living, so I need to eat. So, it's sort of the top goal. And if you're making a decision between two things, it's, you know, whatever it is that you're spending your time on or moving yourself toward, that's currently the hottest goal. So, it's a neuroscience-based term for what it is that's actually leading your behavior or triggering your behavior. Steve Rush: And what I particularly like about this focus, and certainly the focus you put on this is, it's actually directly correlated to mindset as well. So, you talk about having prevention and promotion goals. Well, I have often referred to mindset as being a prevention and promotion mindset, which I direct behaviors away from risk averse to protection. That's a prevention to promotion, which is, you know, what can I do next? What can I explore? What can I find new? what's alluring? How does that correlate to helping people get that depth of clarity in their goals? Jill McAbe: Absolutely. I think mindset is, this is sort of the prevention and promotion is really what I was looking at there, which fits beautifully with what you were saying is the biological push/pull Steve Rush: Yeah. Jill McAbe: Of why we do what we do. So biologically we are really moving ourselves. There's a part of our brain that we don't have cognitive access to. That's making decisions about our behavior. And that part of the brain is making decisions about, what we see, say, and do. Millisecond, up to ten seconds in advance of us even becoming aware of what we're going to see, say, or do, which is incredible. And it's basing those decisions about action on prevention goals, which is preventing us from harm. So, and that could be emotional or physical threat. And so that tends to be automatic. Our responses tend to be very automatic that prevent us from harm. And I actually share one with your listeners in a second, that I think will really help them understand an aspect of their lives of something that they might feel held back in at the moment, whatever it is. And then there's promotion goals that the brain is using, are to move us towards more life. And the promotion goals, the big one is to have babies, right? And so, it's like more life. Preserve humanity. And so, the problem with promotion goals is that more money, more happiness, a lot of the things that we strive for just aren't biologically understood as necessary to live. And so that's why we have to put a little more effort into forming our goals and outcomes and objectives so that they are understood biologically sort of by this part of the brain, the amygdala. So that the action center of our brain is actually going to automatically take action. And so, I really used it from this level of, so if I was going to link it to the mindset of the promotion things and what we want, what would be important is taking those things that we want and really deepening our clarity about what they are, so that this part of the brain that you can't. I talk about these two parts of the brain, having two different languages, one's using ideas and thoughts and concepts, and the part that we need to program, if you will, hot goals with promotion things, what we want, it doesn't understand words. So, we need to give it images. We need to give it emotions. We need to give it feelings, which is why we really need to create clarity around our future desire state in terms of visuals and emotions. Steve Rush: And of course, the bigger and deeper that emotional connection is the more likely of achievement of those goals, right? Jill McAbe: Yeah. Because the part of the brain that's determining our actions, milliseconds up to ten seconds in advance of the action being taken is the part of our brain that's connected to our emotional center. So, it's like a way of translating because if it can't understand ideas and concepts like success, what's that, right? Oh, you want a blue, two-story house, three blocks from the ocean. I can get that. So there needs to be a concreteness to what we want in a way that we can see it in another little hack is to see how it's good for others. Steve Rush: Hmm. Yeah. Jill McAbe: So, a lot of times we look at, you know, in my case where I'm helping individuals build businesses. But even when I was working with leaders and their team is to really take the time to explore the benefits to the group is actually very motivating for this part of the brain, because social, you know, being a safe part of a social circle is critical. And so when we understand something we want to achieve is going to be good for the collective that makes it more motivating. And what I see happening, or, you know, what I know when happens with groups and leaders is that we think that that's just a given, we have an objective and we're like, well, it's just a given that that will be really good. But unfortunately, that would be like saying, you know, going to a country where you don't speak a language and saying, it's just a given that they understand everything that you want. No, it's not just a given. We have to really make an effort to translate our concepts into the kind of images and emotions that the parts of our brain who will decide if we do this or not [Laugh]. Steve Rush: It's great perspective. Jill McAbe: So, we have to take a minute and onboard that part of the brain Steve Rush: Love it. It's a really interesting perspective. So, if we get our goals, we're really methodical about this. I'll say that again. Does willpower play into this? Jill McAbe: Yeah. So, I have a cheeky chapter in my book, you know, who needs willpower? So, no, right. It's just an easy home test. Everybody can do this. If you have a stated goal and you're working toward it, then you know, it's a hot goal. It's something that you're automatically working on and you're good. You're just going to keep moving in that direction. However, if you have a stated goal for yourself or your organization, and there is not regular progress being made on that goal, then you know, it's not hot and you know, you're not going to, which is a problem. So, willpower is not needed once you've properly established a goal. Steve Rush: That's fascinating. I think it's a common misconception that people think you must have to have willpower, but to your point, if you've articulated it so well, and it's got all of the right drivers that are neurologically linked to you, then it's just going to happen. Jill McAbe: You can't stop yourself, Steve. Steve Rush: Right. Jill McAbe: You actually cannot stop yourself once you have properly established a goal. I work with some organizations, one of my passions is helping companies develop vision and strategy. That's my strength, who I use sort of a bigger version of mind code for that. And we'll do their strategy for the next three years or five years. And when we're revisioning, that's why it's so important to be careful about the goals so that because when they're set properly, you actually can't stop yourself from working. You physiologically impossible to stop yourself from working on them because you've literally coded yourself. Because again, I think it's more than 90% of our action is triggered milliseconds up to ten seconds in advance. So, like that was the moment Steve, when I realized we have to stop focusing on the actions we're taking and start focusing on programming, the part of our brain that's taking action. It's like, we were looking at the wrong thing all this time. No wonder there are so many frustrated initiatives in the world. And so that's like one of my, you know, I get really excited. And then that's when I say, hey, be very careful what you decide to program in your subconscious, because not only do you not need willpower, you'll have to use willpower to stop working on it. Just so I'm accurate, because like my brain needs to be sort of accurate. Sometimes you need willpower to program the goal. So, you don't need willpower [laugh]. Steve Rush: Yeah, I get it. Jill McAbe: That's where you can use some willpower. Steve Rush: So, willpower becomes part of the goal setting process. Jill McAbe: Yes. It's part of the goal setting process. Steve Rush: Once it's set up. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Steve Rush: You're off. Jill McAbe: Yeah, exactly. Steve Rush: Got it. Jill McAbe: You're off. You're done. Steve Rush: Excellent. I love that. And I've never really, until I've read it in your book, I've never really had that aha moment that actually if you program your behaviors and you're thinking right at the outset and they're strongly aligned and they're hot goals, it just takes care of itself. Jill McAbe: Yeah. And it's not so instant to do that, but it is so worthwhile. Steve Rush: Yeah. So, you often hear people saying, you know, unless you're all in, it's not going to happen. So, when you hear somebody articulate the words, you have to be all in, what does that really mean for you? Jill McAbe: I personally use the term all in for my book. Probably what it means to me is faith. I mean, that's what it means to me. There was a point at which I was wondering, you know, am I going to be successful in developing my own education company? Or am I going to have to work as a consultant, some nice clients, some less nice clients, you know, what's my future look like? And there was a moment at which I really needed to make a decision if I was going to follow my heart and really try to make a go of my company, or go back to a world that I knew I could succeed in. And I guess having the life reset of the car accident, the stakes were a little higher because my life felt very empty after that car accident, I really felt like I lost it all. And I wondered what I had lost. I'd really gone into this 18-month rehabilitation but also significant depression and real questioning of what was the point of life. And all in for me was, like, well, I had to give it all. I had to try my very best. I couldn't go back to just tolerating things and it meant going all in on my dreams and that's what it meant to me. And then it was also having the faith because I noticed that I was very good at helping organizations make striking advancements and teams make striking advancements when we'd work together. I'm very good at bringing forth the power of the individuals in the room. And then I thought, what is going on with me? Why have I been so successful at their businesses? And then in my own been, you know, lackluster result. Because after that crummy client, after my car accident, I only accepted clients who I really, really, really believed in. And I realized, yeah, I get results for people because I'm all in for them. And I have a hundred percent belief in them, and I was not taking action as though I knew I would succeed, but yet when working for my clients, I would take action with a singular focus that we would succeed. Steve Rush: Yeah, that's great. And now you're all in for you. How's that changed? Jill McAbe: [Laugh] most days. It's still harder. It's still harder when it's me! Steve Rush: Uh huh. Jill McAbe: But how has that changed? No, it's changed a lot. I've had, you know, is really, every day could be a slightly different answer. Some days I'm definitely feel like, you know, I can achieve anything and other days it's still running your own business is so challenging and there's lots of ups and downs. I think what's changed for me overall. Oh, well, I mean, the big picture is, when I really went after my dream. I mean, now I haven't established business. Back then I was not paying my way, you know, I'd gone from a fancy consultant to, you know, not being able to buy cereal and having my partner supporting me and you know, it was very humiliating for me. And now, I do, I mean, I have a business that, Entrepreneur Magazine is recognized as number one. Steve Rush: Exactly. Jill McAbe: You know, to watch in 2022. Like pretty important, actually. I'm pretty excited about that, but it's the people I also get to call, you know, it's the relationships that I've built along the way. There are so many extraordinary people who I call up and say, hey, you know, would you teach, you know, my people in BOOMU, would you teach them the stuff that know and they're like, sure. And that gets me every time, how many people I've reached out to and wanted to speak to or asked for them to do something for my community. An they say, yeah, and honestly, that's been one of the most exciting things is that I've been building something somewhat secretly. And even just now were sort of forming the outer view of the world. A lot of people who are only in our, like clients and students only see this because we are in a building phase, but it's truly a collection of incredible people sharing their gifts. And it's a dream. It's a dream come true. And I guess, because I almost got taken out of life with that car accident and I think COVID has helped us all see the need to maybe seize the moment. I'm really working towards building something that outlives me. Steve Rush: Awesome. I love it. So, this is a part of the show where we are going to turn the tables a little bit. We all know that you can't hack leadership, but I can hack your mind. And the objective of the next part of the show is, I want you to share with us your top tips, tools, ideas around leadership. So, what would be your top three leadership hacks, Jill? Jill McAbe: My top three leadership hacks. I'd say, this is just so small, but I think one of my favorite things. I teach, but I have a teach a collaborations course, and I think leaders listen first. And I think we know that leaders listen first, and you know, listening is power. Because understanding someone else's point of view before inserting your own is how to truly guide someone as opposed to speaking first. So that can be as simple as I have a very rigorous rule to always socialize for a moment before jumping into work. And in fact, it got me a quarter million-dollar contract once because I was representing a client and a possible investor came along and he was jumping in, you know, and he was like, all right, let's go. Let's talk business. And I looked at him and I held up my finger. This is the person with all the money. And I held up my finger and I said, just a moment. It's Monday morning, we socialize before we jump into work, how was your weekend? And he just looked at me like, who are you? We went to lunch, and I did a big project for his organization. And I do think that just taking a moment to be with people is critical. I'm going to say a leadership hack is definitely vision and having a clear vision. When I did my master's in leadership, I was amazed, you know, I thought I was going to go find the unequivocal way forward in leadership and discovered there are as many leadership theories as there are theorists. So, I realized, oh, there isn't one rule. And of course, my dyslexic brain wanted it to be easy, but it wasn't. But then there was the power of vision, which for over a century, nobody had been able to disprove could actually help you know, leaders outperform their competition by two to twelve times, which is staggering. And it got so boring to researchers. They couldn't disprove it. And vision, by the way, fancy word for big goal, right? Steve Rush: Big goal, yeah. Yeah. Jill McAbe: And so, these visions are really critical that they be underscored by purpose and long term and not all visions have that. I do have an article on LinkedIn about the kind of vision that has that. So, I'd say that's a hack because once you do that and get your organization on board, they're automatically working to worry about willpower. I mean, you don't have to worry about procrastination and willpower and people not working. Steve Rush: Totally. Jill McAbe: It's such false economy not to take that week and bring in a facilitator and get that vision done because it's such false economy just going to work. So that's a hack. And then the third one I'm going to say is, I have a tool for decision making. ABC decision. I'm pretty sure there's an article about that somewhere. I teach these courses as well through my website, but that one really helps us go back and it helps remind us where we are. (A) is aligned to your long- and short-term goals. (B) is broaden your options, always choose from at least three. (C) is compare contenders and do not use pro and cons, those are really bad. And then (D), detach before you decide so that you don't make emotionally biased decisions. And I think that once you have that vision, you have the ability to use something like A, B, C, D decisions to navigate and stay on course, those are my three hacks. Steve Rush: Brilliant. I love that last one, particularly because it's one of the things that we often are knee jerk about making decisions and just being ordered and considered gives you the space to think. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Steve Rush: Love it. Next part of the show we call it Hack to Attack. So, this is typically where something has not gone well in your life or work. Now you've already shared a couple of hacks to attacks already, but was there maybe something else in your work or your life that was maybe an aha moment that you've learned from that's now serving you well? Jill McAbe: A mistake that I seem to make regularly [laugh], which is embarrassing. In light of the show is, that I think I can outsmart my tools because I created them. Steve Rush: [Laugh]. Jill McAbe: [Laugh], you know what I'm talking about? Steve Rush: I totally understand that, yeah. Jill McAbe: So, I don't sometimes use them and then my projects don't go well, it's totally embarrassing. But I would say going back to really setting, I mean, for me, the tools, mind code and ABC decisions, I use the two of them in conjunction, but for me, it's going back and creating that second half. For me, it's that I stop using particularly my goal setting and planning tools, my execution, I'm pre-programmed on execution. I'm excellent execution because I program myself to be, so it's going back. Yeah, I have big fails or projects that are super lackluster, and then I realized I didn't start them the way I teach other people to start. Steve Rush: It's ironic. I, however Jill McAbe: [laugh] Steve Rush: It's reality. The reason that those tools were created in the first place, because it gave you results, it gave you processes, it gave you a methodology and you know what, we're human, aren't we? At the end of the day. And it's easy sometimes just to leave out some of those foundations, but the fact that, you know, that is a really powerful thing. Jill McAbe: Yeah. Like they bring out my smarts, right. I think I'm so smart. But the point is, they actually draw forth my smarts. Steve Rush: Yes. got it. So last part of the show, you get to do some time travel, bump into Jill at 21 and give us some advice. What would your words of wisdom be? Jill McAbe: So, this one is not leadership related at all. Steve Rush: Cool. Jill McAbe: Or business related. When I think about this question, I think about what would 21-year-old me actually listen to? And that's key, right. Because I might say a lot of things to 21-year-old me, but I have to go back and ask myself, what would 21-year-old me actually take action on? And so, with that in mind, I would tell 21-year-old me to go find the course in miracles. Steve Rush: Mm-Hmm. Jill McAbe: And I think 21-year-old me who was, you know, not into anything around faith and prayer or meditation or anything like that, I think almost really anti all those things because of how I had grown up. Would've been fascinated by a concept that there would be such a thing as a course in miracles. And I think that that would have helped 21-year-old me accelerate my career dramatically faster. Steve Rush: If only I could have bumped into a course of miracles at 21, in fact, I probably wouldn't have even listened to anything. I'd have said to me at 21, if I'm being brutally honest, but hey, that's another show. Jill McAbe: [laugh]. Steve Rush: So, I've absolutely loved talking with you. You are an incredible example of learning by doing and turning it into something powerful that's a force of good. And just delighted that we have the opportunity to share your story and some of your models and tools with our audience. If our listeners wanted to get hold of a bit more of your insights, how to access a copy of the book, It's Go Time, find out a little bit about BoomU, you where's the best place for us to send them? Jill McAbe: Come on over to my website would be a great start, jillmcabe.com with just one C a atypical spelling and or boom-u.com. And that's where free copy of my book can be found or link to my brand-new podcast, Thinking Vitamins, where I am sharing actionable ideas and practices that boost abundance and anyone interested in learning about MindCode would be able to learn all about that there and my other sweet of performance skills for leaders and entrepreneurs. So, I think that would be the place to send them. Steve Rush: And the good news is, is that if they're listening to this right now, they'll also find them in our show notes so they can head straight over as soon as they're done listening. Jill, I just want to say thank you for being part of our community. I've loved to chatting with you. And it's no surprised that, you know, Entrepreneur Magazine have recognized you as someone to watch this year. So, thanks for being part of our community. Jill McAbe: I'm grateful for the opportunity to be on the show. I've really enjoyed speaking with you. Steve Rush: Thank you, Jill. Closing Steve Rush: I want to sign off by saying thank you to you for joining us on the show too. We recognize without you, there is no show. So please continue to share, subscribe, and like, and continue to get in touch with us with the great new stories that we share every week. And so that we can continue to bring you great stories. Please make sure you give us a five-star review where you can and share this podcast with your friends, your teams, and communities. You want to find us on social media. You can find us on Facebook and Twitter @leadershiphacker, Leadership Hacker on YouTube and on Instagram, the_leadership_hacker and if that wasn't enough, you can also find us on our website leadership-hacker.com. Tune into next episode to find out what great hacks and stories are coming your way. That's me signing off. I'm Steve Rush, and I've been your Leadership Hacker.
This is part three of a four-part series with pricing expert and Pragmatic instructor Mark Stiving. Each new episode will feature a case study on current pricing trends. In this episode of Pragmatic Live, Rebecca Kalogeris, VP of marketing for Pragmatic Institute, and Mark discuss the trends in the housing market. “The number one takeaway from this and to take away from every pricing situation is that we always put ourselves in the minds of our customers and try to figure out how are they making decisions.” They discuss: The elements driving buyer behavior in the housing market. The reasons why Zillow stopped flipping houses. Answer: Labor shortage and “the winner's curse.” How we can apply lessons learned in the housing market to B2B and SAAS companies. Want to Learn More About Pricing Strategies? Pragmatic Course: Pricing | $1,195 Learn more about pricing segmentation in the Price course. You'll also learn how to determine market value and how to maximize your profit while minimizing discounting. You'll be introduced to several pricing tools including Product Portfolio Worksheet Isoprofit Tables Pricing Ownership Matrix Value Matrix >> Enroll Today Pragmatic Learning Network: Accelerate Your Subscription Business | $500 Pricing expert Mark Stiving brings his expertise on subscription models to our Pragmatic Learning Network to help product teams improve their subscription businesses and drive growth. In this self-paced course, students will learn: The three revenue buckets and how they drive prioritization The three levels to pull to create and capture more value Which growth strategies are best based on the life cycle of a product The four ways to grow revenue from a single customer >>Enroll Today
Cleaning...LOVE it or HATE it? Before I started using this FOUR part system for home cleaning, I only believed a clean house could happen one of these four ways (I always fell into category 1): 1. Company's coming...ALL the frenzied cleaning action needs to happen NOW! 2. Hire out...not worth your time or effort! 3. Cleaning...what's that and why bother? 4. Whistle while you mop because you LOVE cleaning! THIS FOUR PART SYSTEM is a game changer! Cleaning in: * Manageable steps * An hour or less each week * Partnership with those you share your home with * Preparation for enjoying your home, rather than obligation Cleaning is part three of our spring into home series - a foundational and systematic part that is essential before we begin to make our homes beautiful. Missed Part 2 (Organizing)? Listen here Missed Part 1 (Editing)? Listen here // Links mentioned in show: // Facebook Community: https://bit.ly/design101group A Mother's Day Design Package Just for You!: www.figandfarmathome.com (scroll all the way to the bottom)
In this episode Sal, Adam & Justin discuss seven benefits of exercise that are often overlooked. Seven Surprising Benefits of Exercise. (1:46) #1 – Decreases cognitive decline. (2:12) #2 – Improves your relationship with pain. (12:40) #3 – Makes you happier. (21:22) #4 – Slows down your biological clock. (28:53) #5 – Helps you recover from major illnesses. (33:37) #6 – Improves your sex life. (36:43) #7 – Teaches you acceptance. (44:43) Related Links/Products Mentioned April Promotion: Get MAPS Anywhere, MAPS Prime and Prime Pro all for $99.99! Visit Drink LMNT for an exclusive offer for Mind Pump listeners! The Resistance Training Revolution – Book by Sal Di Stefano Strength training can help protect the brain from degeneration Exercise promotes the expression of brain derived neurotrophic factor (BDNF) through the action of the ketone body β-hydroxybutyrate Physical Exercise Increased Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor in Elderly Population with Depression Common Knee Surgery May Help No More Than A Fake Operation The “No Pain, No Gain” Fallacy – Mind Pump Blog Sore muscles…what does it mean? - Mind Pump Blog Physical activity and exercise for chronic pain in adults: an overview of Cochrane Reviews In Long Run, Antidepressants Don't Improve Quality of Life: Study Mind Pump #1792: The Secrets Of Happy People With Arthur C. Brooks Elon Musk: A future worth getting excited about | TED Talk Regular exercise changes the brain to improve memory, thinking skills Does Exercise Affect Telomere Length? A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Randomized Controlled Trials Proper exercise can reverse damage from heart aging How Exercise Can Improve Your Sex Life – Sex Does Working Out Increase Your Sex Drive? Mind Pump #1540: How To Boost Your Sex Drive Mind Pump Podcast – YouTube Mind Pump Free Resources People Mentioned Arthur Brooks (@arthurcbrooks) Instagram Elon Musk (@elonmusk) Twitter Tom Bilyeu (@tombilyeu) Instagram
It may sound odd to read: 1 Timothy 2:1-2 1 First of all, then, I urge that entreaties and prayers, petitions and thanksgivings, be made on behalf of all men, 2 for kings and all who are in authority, in order that we may lead a tranquil and quiet life in all godliness and dignity. Or even odder, to read: 7 ‘And seek the welfare of the city where I have sent you into exile, and pray to the LORD on its behalf; for in its welfare you will have welfare.' Knowing now, if you had not read it before, it came from Jeremiah 29:7. It sounds strange because: The human heart, in its fallen state, is by nature opposed to authority of every kind. Experience teaches most secular leaders are as depraved as we were before our Redemption. Purely secular efforts or systems cannot save our souls. Romans 13:1 Let every person be in subjection to the governing authorities. For there is no authority except from God, and those which exist are established by God. Reasons: Peaceful lives. We reflect the character of our Savior. Our battle is not against flesh and blood. Love is owed to all. The gospel is for all (even our ungodly leaders) 2 Corinthians 2:14-17 But thanks be to God, who always leads us in His triumph in Christ, and manifests through us the sweet aroma of the knowledge of Him in every place. 15 For we are a fragrance of Christ to God among those who are being saved and among those who are perishing; 16 to the one an aroma from death to death, to the other an aroma from life to life. And who is adequate for these things? 17 For we are not like many, peddling the word of God, but as from sincerity, but as from God, we speak in Christ in the sight of God. And since He bids me seek His face, Believe His Word and trust His grace, I'll cast on Him my every care, And wait for thee, sweet hour of prayer!" Assistant Editor: Seven Jefferson Gossard www.frponprayer.com email@example.com Facebook - Free Range Preacher Ministries Instagram: freerangeministries All our Scripture quotes are drawn from the NASB 1977 edition. For access to the Voice Over services of Richard Durrington, please visit RichardDurrington.com or email him at Durringtonr@gmail.com Our podcast art designed by @sammmmmmmmm23 Instagram Season 4 Episode 33
840: Playing golf with colleagues, or talking about business on the course is widely accepted, but where do golf and business intersect? According to business consultant Kevin Stansfield, practically everywhere. His latest book “The Great Game: How Lessons from the Great Game of Golf Can Help You Win the, Equally Great, Game of Business” is discussed in depth with host Fred Greene, a entrepreneur and golf podcast pioneer, who has been running his own business since 1986. The Book is available on Amazon at https://www.amazon.com/Great-Game-lessons-equally-business/dp/1739848101/ref=sr_1_1?crid=26EAWDDIIDHZ6&keywords=Kevin+Stansfield&qid=1650933949&sprefix=kevin+stansfield%2Caps%2C169&sr=8-1 The full interview of this episode can be seen on today's blog post at GolfSmarter.com or on GolfSmarterTV channel at https://youtu.be/1meagXRnH2YThis episode is brought to you by mygolfingstore.com/golfsmarter home of Eagle Eye Rangefinder. For a limited time, Golf Smarter listeners get 50% of the usual price and pay only $129!! Eagle Eye Rangefinder has all the premium features you need, like slope technology, an 800-yard range and a “flagpole lock” vibrating sensor. This episode is also brought to you by TeeBox Coffee, a premium coffee for golfers. Use code GOLFSMARTER20 for 20% off your first order, and then when you sign up for a subscription, you'll get 15% off. The subscription can be changed, or canceled anytime. Plus you can choose your coffee, and the frequency in which you want it delivered at your convenience. Spring Forwards into Golf Season this week on Golf Smarter Mulligans with our final episode in the series featuring the late Tony Manzoni. In this week's episode, Tony wants us to remember that there's no pressure in golf, it's all perception! Tony's book, The Lost Fundamental, One Simple Move, Better Golf Forever, is available on Amazon including Kindle format https://www.amazon.com/Lost-Fundamental-Simple-Better-Forever-ebook/dp/B07MZFSPBW/ref=sr_1_1?dchild=1&keywords=Tony+Manzoni&qid=1614728823&sr=8-1 . Tony's video of the same name was also out of circulation, but can now be seen online. If you'd like to gain access please write to us directly via email GolfSmarterPodcast@Gmail.com. Lastly, after he passed, we created a Tony Manzoni Memorial Golf Smarter Fund to benefit the First Tee of Coachella Valley. Your tax deductible contributions are greatly appreciated. Find out more at https://GolfSmarter.com/tony . Be part of the podcast and introduce our next episode! Write to GolfSmarterPodcast@gmail.com and we'll assign you an episode number and a brief script to record for the intro of the show. For your effort you'll win a great prize!
John and Glen chat about Elon Musk buying Twitter and the latest regarding Russia/Ukraine Fr. Fleming shares his journey as a pastor of 2 parishes that merged; the challenges and positive results of growing families coming and thriving. Doug explores the 7 things we learn in the Easter story that relate to our marriages including Satan trying to get us to focus only on our spouses shortcomings, forgiveness and sacrificial love.
The story of how Madam Alex left a Catholic girlhood in the Philippines for a mid-century marriage in America, only to become the most powerful madam in Beverly Hills with her high-end escort business. And how the madaming business leads her to a young woman named Heidi Fleiss who will eventually dethrone her. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
There has been infidelity in your marriage, and you have decided to stay married and try again. But now, you have work to do. You may have feelings of betrayal, feelings of rejection, or feeling like you weren't enough. You want to move forward and put this all behind you but you are not sure [...] The post Marriage Therapist teaches how to heal from Infidelity | EU114 appeared first on Empowered and Unapologetic.
Have you ever wondered how to get into real estate but were afraid of making mistakes. If you are lucky enough to live in Denver, you can engage the FI Team. This group of real estate agents will teach you how to achieve financial independence through rental real estate.
Tune into Talk Cosmos, Sunday, April 24 at 1pm Pacific as host Sue Rose Minahan brings focus to the Taurus Solar Eclipse on the last day of April. Talk Cosmos new ongoing monthly panel Archetypal Symbols introduces insights through the mystical Sabian Symbols along with numerology, and other mystic languages to reveal spiritual nuances to the current transiting energies. “This Taurus solar eclipse at 10° 28? (degrees & minutes) is slightly entering the next ‘decan' segment, measured in 10 degrees each, of the next earth sign of Virgo. Meaning, we might consider the energy to be strongly mixed between our heart-felt desires, our mental analysis, and our emotional needs as a solar eclipse always involves the moon and sun united into a holistic ‘breakaway' into seeing ‘a new picture.' A figure of speech to indicate, that by removing the light and returning it, causes a break to be renewed with potentially something lost, something gained,” said Sue. What might it be? Joining Sue Rose Minahan Talk Cosmos founder host and astrology consultant of Kailua-Kona, Big Island/Hawaii will be Archetypal Symbol guest members, Justin Crockett Elzie, www.JustinElzie.com and, Elizabeth Liz Muschett, www.ALightPath.com. Follow us and Watch on Talk Cosmos YouTube or Talk Cosmos Facebook page. Listen on I-Apple Podcast or your favorite app. Always heard on KKNW.com formats where the podcast library may be found, and on the Talk Cosmos website. Talk Cosmos repeats the following Saturday at midnight to 1am PT. Great news for night owls. Great news for Europe at 7am Saturday and Australia at 6pm Saturday for the repeat show…. just before the new one Sunday! JUSTIN CROCKETT ELZIE: is an Archetypal Astrologer, Teacher, and Author. He combines both Western Ancient Astrology and Modern Psychological Astrology with Eastern Vedic Astrology. He specializes in Predictive/Electional, and Karmic Astrology. His work with clients includes in-depth analysis of Natal charts, Synasty (couples charts), Draconic Charts, and works with Progressions, Transits, and Planetary Returns. Using these he is a able to link people together with their appropriate paths in life and what cycle they are in along with what is coming up in the future for them. With compassion he seeks to empower clients towards healing and helping them maximize their potential while at the same time offering healing or remedial modalities of Plants for psychological life issues. He does Astrological research into arcane Astrological concepts, focusing on the mystical/occult side of Astrology. Justin is a Certified Aromatherapist/ Essential Oils Specialist and an Herbalist. Member of Talk Cosmos Astrological Symbols and past Moonbeam Team. https://www.JustinCrockettElzie.com ELIZABETH LIZ MUSCHETT: A Professional Astrologer, Intuitive, Numerology & Tarotist. Provides Nurturing In-Depth Individual and Couples Consultations. Author and Blogger, Sacred Healing Counselor, and International Reiki Master Teacher. Teaches and Tutors Internationally, and Lecturer, available for speaking engagements. Member of Talk Cosmos Archetypal Symbols panel and past Moonbeam Team (Jan 2020-Feb 2022). Email: firstname.lastname@example.org https://www.ALightPath.com or https://www.LizMuschett.com
No matter where you go, you are likely to see a wide variety of clothing styles. Although it is over 2000 years old, does the Bible have anything relevant to say about what we wear today? In this episode, we will consider the following questions from the Bible: What does the Bible say about what we wear? What is modest and what isn't? What should a Christian's mindset be towards how we dress? How does culture and other people's feelings affect how we dress? biblequestions.org
EPISODE 287T Our guest today is award-winning author https://www.susanmaywarren.com/ (Susan May Warren) teaching us how to write a series. There are several kinds of series and first Susie May explains them all. Then she shows us how to write a compelling series that readers can't stop reading. Plus she gives us a fantastic tip that we can use to help readers jump into a longer series. Check back in a few days to get the wonderful handout Susie May gave us! And be sure to check out https://www.amazon.com/Sunrise-Sky-King-Ranch-Book-ebook/dp/B09B2NBPXT/ (Sunrise), her latest book one in a series and one of the books we used for some of the examples, as well as https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B09LWVBB5X (Sunburst) (June 7, 2022) and https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B09V6XDK3S (Sundown) (Nov 1, 2022) to see how she puts a series together. (Also great books! I've read the first and preordered the others.)
The Johnny Depp and Amber Heard case shows you why healing your trauma and consuming the right information is so important. That's why I want to give you the chance to get THIS INCREDIBLE DATING BOOK for FREE: https://globalseducer.com/natural (This is an affiliate link. If you click through and make a purchase, I'll earn a commission, at no additional cost to you) Are you ready to transform your life? Then you are ready for coaching with me: https://globalseducer.com/coaching
I'm joined by Air Force Veteran Nate Carden, Founder of Jesus Academy, and Former Director of Programs and Partnerships at Bunker Labs. In January of 2020, just before the pandemic, he stepped away from the Bunker to pursue his own entrepreneurial ambitions, first with a faith-based Startup and eventually his own, Jesus Academy, which makes products to help others live a more happy and fulfilling spiritual life. Regardless of your religious affiliation, there's tons of value in Today's episode. Be sure to subscribe to the Transition Newsletter on Substack here: https://bit.ly/37Bb8Ne Pre-order a copy of my book “Black Veteran Entrepreneur: Validate Your Business Model, Build Your Brand, And Step Into Your Greatness,” here: https://bit.ly/36TNtuI To learn more about The Jesus Academy, visit: https://jesusacademy.com/
**BEST OF** It wouldn't work to try to tell the Michael Bungay Stanier story - if anyone's a collection of stories, it's MBS. He finished law school being sued for defamation by his professor, he was a Rhodes Scholar in his early 20s, and he's coached Brene Brown on her own podcast. A life and career with so many twists, turns and new directions brings with it an equally eclectic and overflowing bag of tips, tricks and mindset shifts, and Michael shares them generously. Michael covers everything from how to tackle multi-month projects, journaling techniques, honing your personal brand, and knowing when to say “no”. Connect with Michael at his website and pre-order How To Begin. Neil Pasricha - ‘Two Minute Morning' https://www.neil.blog/ Julia Funt - ‘A minute to think' https://www.julietfunt.com/book/ Visit amanthaimber.com/podcast for full show notes from all episodes. Get in touch at email@example.com If you are looking for more tips to improve the way you work, I write a short monthly newsletter that contains three cool things that I have discovered that help me work better, which range from interesting research findings through to gadgets I am loving. You can sign up for that at http://howiwork.co CREDITS Produced by Inventium Host: Amantha Imber Production Support from Deadset Studios Episode Producers: Jenna Koda and Liam Riordan Sound Engineer: Martin Imber
This is Episode 4, Season 3 of The TMI Project Podcast: Stories for Choice featuring Ilyse Simon. This episode was written by Eva Tenuto. Our audio producer is Dacia Clay. It was co-produced by Radio Kingston. Ilyse is a parent, avid birdwatcher, and head of a nutrition therapy practice specializing in disordered eating.This episode was produced in partnership with Radio Kingston. It was written by Eva Tenuto, and edited, produced, and mixed by Dacia Clay. Our theme song is “Secrets” by Edison Woods. Our Operations and Programs Manager is Blake Pfeil. Our Marketing and Digital Coordinator is Laura Marie Ruocco. Our Administrative Assistant is Elijah Jackson. Our graphic designer is Lauren Gill. Our workshop leaders are Perla Ayora, Seth Branditz, Kiebpoli Calnek, Hayley Downs, Jonathan Gonzalaz, Raine Grayson, Erik Harris, Rae Lipkind, Dara Lurie, Julie Novak, Blake Pfeil, and Eva Tenuto.Episode webpage: https://www.tmiproject.org/podcastseason3/ilyse/ Links:Queering Reproductive Justicehttps://www.tmiproject.orghttps://www.instagram.com/tmiproject/https://www.facebook.com/tmiprojecthttps://twitter.com/tmiprojectContributors:Ilyse SimonEva Tenuto
Jesus built deep relationships for three years with a dozen men and a few others in a community of friends.His ministry was small and personal, meeting needs, eating meals, living life with a focussed few, serving and dying for them.
“Once I started medical school and my scalpel met the cadaver's skin, I discovered that exploring the body felt quite similar to exploring the outside world.” –Jonathan Reisman In this episode of Deviate, Rolf and Jonathan talk about how doctors and travel writers and both be generalists, and how travel puts can put us into a new relationship with our bodies (1:30); what travel to a place like India can teach you about toilet hygiene (7:00); what eating unfamiliar or strange-seeming food on a journey can teach you about the body (15:00); culturally specific ideas about fat, eating fat, and the idea of being fat (21:00); what Americans are getting wrong about health, nutrition, technology, and the human body (31:00); how the pineal gland regulates sleep, and what we know about it (35:00); and how travel helps us understand how our bodies work (42:00). Dr. Jonathan Reisman (@jonreismanMD) is an internist, pediatrician and ER physician, and author of The Unseen Body: A Doctor's Journey Through the Hidden Wonders of Human Anatomy. Notable Links: Jet lag (physiological condition) Travelers' diarrhea (intestinal infection) Gastritis (stomach inflammation) Sinusitis (inflammation of the sinuses) Kamchatka (peninsula in the Russian Far East) Haggis (Scottish savory pudding) Cholesterol (steroid alcohol found in fat) Triglycerides (constituent of body fat) Endocrine organ (part of the body's hormonal system) Pineal gland (endocrine gland that secretes melatonin) Ambien (medicine for sleeping problems) The Deviate theme music comes from the title track of Cedar Van Tassel's 2017 album Lumber. Note: We don't host a “comments” section, but we're happy to hear your questions and insights via email, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
On this episode, we're sharing a snippet from Vince Del Monte's conversation with the legendary Alex Hormozi.Watch the full 1hr+ interview here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_D1C-C12e4E&t=2s–––––––––––––––––About Vince Del Monte:Vince Del Monte is the hidden genius that fitness entrepreneurs turn to when they want to start, grow or scale their fitness brands. His sales, marketing, mindset and business systems are the secret weapon used by thousands of successful coaches who want to reach more high paying clients without the use of unpredictable or sleazy marketing tactics.Vince built multiple seven figure generating fitness businesses himself before teaching first-time business owners who want to scale big and 10X their impact and income as well as seasoned entrepreneurs who want to operate at higher levels and destroy self imposed ‘glass ceiling' limiting their possibilities, potential and profits.His coaching is offered through the premier fitness business community and coaching program that exists for fitness entrepreneurs right now, The 7 Figure Mastermind, and his expert advice has been featured in Millionaire Mentor, Medium, Entrepreneur, Martha Stewart Living, Ladders, ABC, Ask Men, ESPN, Men's Health, Men's Fitness, Inside Fitness Magazine, Bodybuilding.com, T-Nation, and many more.If you'd like to schedule a call with his team to learn more about his coaching services please fill out an application right now: www.CallWithVince.ca
Welcome back to another episode of The Thoughts That Manifest Podcast! Today's episode is all about how the universe teaches us and how to grow through life rather than resisting change and important life lessons. How being teachable helps us to actually break toxic cycles and find inner peace. If you enjoyed today's episode be sure to share it with someone who may need to hear these messages! Let's connect on Instagram Here! @ellduclos Check out my website here! @ellduclos Let's connect on Twitter Here @ellduclos Work with me: Grab an Astrology Reading Here Grab a Tarot Reading Here Book a Mindset Coaching Session with me Here Grab your Manifesting with the Moon Journal Here Grab 90 shadow work journal prompts Here
Nobody hears from Janice Lintz just once. Whether she's chasing down information on her phone bill or chasing down the Queen of England, Janice doesn't stop until she gets what she needs, and she believes others can benefit from that kind of tenacity. It's reflected in a lesson Janice learned from the great civil rights activist, Vernon Jordan - don't answer the phone until someone calls you the fourth time. If it's not worth their time, it's certainly not worth yours. So Janice calls again. And again, and again. As a hearing access consultant and consumer advocate, Janice's requests aren't merely boxes that need ticking; they're often the only way people who are hard of hearing are able to experience what everyone else takes for granted. That's why productivity and efficiency are so important to Janice. She simply doesn't have time to waste. Connect with Janice on Twitter or LinkedIn *** Connect with me on the socials: Linkedin Twitter Instagram If you're looking for more tips to improve the way you work, I write a fortnightly newsletter that contains three cool things I have discovered that help me work better, which range from interesting research findings through to gadgets I am loving. You can sign up for that at http://howiwork.co Visit https://www.amantha.com/podcast for full show notes from all episodes. Get in touch at email@example.com CREDITS Produced by Inventium Host: Amantha Imber Production Support from Deadset Studios Episode Producer: Liam Riordan Sound Engineer: Martin Imber
Andrew Wilkinson (@awilkinson) joins Sam Parr (@TheSamParr) and Shaan Puri (@ShaanVP) to talk about why getting rich slow is better than getting rich quick. They also talk about the five pillars of happiness, how to identify winners, and much more. ----- Links: * https://www.tinycapital.com/ * Do you love MFM and want to see Sam and Shaan's smiling faces? Subscribe to our Youtube channel. * Want more insights like MFM? Check out Shaan's newsletter. ----- Show Notes: (00:30) - Sam helps a famous hockey player go viral (07:30) - How Andrew built his social media following (12:00) - Podcast downloads update (14:15) - Getting rich quick vs. getting rich slow (57:20) - How to identify a winner (01:07:30) - The five pillars of happiness ----- Past guests on My First Million include Rob Dyrdek, Hasan Minhaj, Balaji Srinivasan, Jake Paul, Dr. Andrew Huberman, Gary Vee, Lance Armstrong, Sophia Amoruso, Ariel Helwani, Ramit Sethi, Stanley Druckenmiller, Peter Diamandis, Dharmesh Shah, Brian Halligan, Marc Lore, Jason Calacanis, Andrew Wilkinson, Julian Shapiro, Kat Cole, Codie Sanchez, Nader Al-Naji, Steph Smith, Trung Phan, Nick Huber, Anthony Pompliano, Ben Askren, Ramon Van Meer, Brianne Kimmel, Andrew Gazdecki, Scott Belsky, Moiz Ali, Dan Held, Elaine Zelby, Michael Saylor, Ryan Begelman, Jack Butcher, Reed Duchscher, Tai Lopez, Harley Finkelstein, Alexa von Tobel, Noah Kagan, Nick Bare, Greg Isenberg, James Altucher, Randy Hetrick and more. ----- Additional episodes you might enjoy: • #224 Rob Dyrdek - How Tracking Every Second of His Life Took Rob Drydek from 0 to $405M in Exits • #209 Gary Vaynerchuk - Why NFTS Are the Future • #178 Balaji Srinivasan - Balaji on How to Fix the Media, Cloud Cities & Crypto #169 - How One Man Started 5, Billion Dollar Companies, Dan Gilbert's Empire, & Talking With Warren Buffett • #218 - Why You Should Take a Think Week Like Bill Gates • Dave Portnoy vs The World, Extreme Body Monitoring, The Future of Apparel Retail, "How Much is Anthony Pompliano Worth?", and More • How Mr Beast Got 100M Views in Less Than 4 Days, The $25M Chrome Extension, and More
Guest Bio:Erwin Raphael McManus has committed his life to the study of genius and the pursuit of God and how they intertwine. He is an iconoclast, entrepreneur, storyteller, fashion designer, filmmaker, and cultural thought leader. McManus is the founder of Mosaic, a church movement based in the heart of Hollywood with a community that spans the globe, and is the acclaimed author of The Way of the Warrior, The Last Arrow, The Genius Of Jesus and other leading books on spirituality and creativity. He has traveled to over 80 countries as an in-demand speaker, shifting the cultural conversation of the global church for over 30 years.
On today's episode we talk about the pain behind having to admit that our wives are better than us at some things. We also discuss doing a stint in prison vs. just popping in on the weekends. In our ‘What's The Difference' segment, Jason really helps illuminate everything he knows about flying space rocks. In true Spitballers fashion, we close it down with a draft of foods that really push our poop buttons. Re-brand Mondays with some comedy! Subscribe and tell your friends about another funny episode of The Spitballers Comedy Podcast! Connect with the Spitballers Comedy Podcast: Become an Official Spitwad: SpitballersPod.com Follow us on Twitter: Twitter.com/SpitballersPod Follow us on IG: Instagram.com/SpitballersPod Subscribe on YouTube: YouTube.com/Spitballers
Shan Boodram (Lovers and Friends) is a certified sexologist and intimacy expert who has advised giants like Netflix, Hulu, ABC, and more, but today she is in the apartment to drop some knowledge on us! We discuss why straight men are so boring in bed, the confounding complexities of pregnancy, and how exactly to make YOUR clitoris happy. Ashley gets her nut for the first time. Kate inches closer to the truth. Shan can be found on IG: @shanboody, Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/c/shannontboodram/, And you can listen to her show, “Lovers and Friends,” wherever you get podcasts! Ashley is touring over 30 CITIES; be the first to know when tickets drop in your area by texting “tour” to +1 (877) 497-0441, or visit www.ashleygavin.com/tourdates. Win a dinner with Ashley by visiting https://www.ashleygavin.com/win, or text "notadate" to +1 (877) 497-0441. Follow your national and local ACLU to stay updated on the best ways to combat anti-trans legislation: https://www.aclu.org/about/affiliates – Want to hear more? Check out the following links: Merch: www.werehavinggaysex.com/merch Ashley's Tour: ashleygavin.com/tourdates Newsletter & Live Events: ashleygavin.com/firstdibs @ashgavs on IG and Twitter; @ashgavscomedy on TikTok. @thekatesisk on IG and Twitter Support WHGS on Patreon, and get access to exclusive content like bonus episodes, uncut podcasts, stand-up live streams, and more!: https://www.patreon.com/WHGS Use BetterHelp to live a happier life today, and get 10% off your first month by visiting our special link: https://www.betterhelp.com/whgs Get 20% off your first order of Foria's CDB-based intimacy products by using code ASHLEY at check, or visiting our special link: https://www.foriawellness.com/ashley Want to see what's happening inside of the room? Watch this episode on YouTube at the following link: https://youtu.be/6UHz-3sGdCo Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices