Now as a business speaker, trainer and author of THINK Like a BLACK BELT and THE SENSEI LEADER, Jim is in demand internationally touring and speaking to corporate and conference audiences. He appears regularly on TV and radio including such programs as BBC Worldview and FOX News.
Dawn is the associate professor of business at The King’s College and the founder of BestSmallBizHelp.com, an award-winning blog dedicated to helping struggling solopreneurs. As an experienced entrepreneur and small-business turnaround expert she has rescued hundreds of small business from financial disaster. Dawn has led an accomplished 20-year career in business, working as a serial entrepreneur, vice-president at Citigroup and Wall Street trader. Fotopulos is a certified facilitator in the Kauffman FastTrac Program, and is a CEO leader for the Job Creators Network. An expert in her field, she has been featured on MSNBC’s “Your Business,” at the New York Times Small Business Summit and in Forbes.
One of the questions I get most often is, “Why can’t I reach my income potential?” In today’s episode I discuss some of the factors that can lead to what might be considered under earning, with a focus on expectations that develop in early childhood that affect your financial outcomes.
How Simplifying Can Give Your Life Meaning and Purpose.
Joel Zaslofsky is the host of the Smart and Simple Matters Podcast and the curator and simplifier behind Value of Simple and the SimpleREV movement. In March 2012, two years after his personal renaissance shook him awake, he quit his cushy corporate job to help people simplify, organize, and be money wise. When he’s not enjoying nature, making his wife smile, or playing with his two young sons, he’s living intentionally, being Paleo, and Experience Curating.
My Right Professional Description
In this episode, I share the process I’m going through trying to find the right “label” for the work I do. Our culture requires that we call ourselves something, but sometimes, that’s hard to pinpoint in a few words.
I also look at the emotion of sorrow, which is often passed down through generations.
One of the First Prosperity Teachers Is Back!
Along with his thoughts about prosperity, Jerry shares the story of why he had to spend 12 years in prison in order to find what really matters to him.
Joe Saul-Sehy is the co-host of the award winning magazine-style podcast Stacking Benjamins. Joe and his partner OG cover a wide range of financial topics and talk to interesting guests live from Joe’s parent’s basement.
Before Stacking Benjamins, Joe was a financial advisor for 16 years and spokesperson in the media for Ameriprise Financial. He’s been quoted in publications ranging from the Los Angeles Times, Baltimore Sun, Chicago Sun Times, and magazines like Bride, Best Life and Child. He was the Detroit ABC television affiliate, WXYZ’s Money Man for nine years, appearing twice weekly on the news. While he knows about finance, he’s also always on the lookout for someone to pay his twin’s college tuition bill.
Affluence: Alison Pena was born into a wealthy family, rubbing elbows with millionaires, blind to any other reality. Her eyes were opened by a friend who grew up in Harlem. This observation got her wondering… Why does money have so much to do with our view of what’s possible?
Over time, she realized that this view – limitless opportunity, limitless possibility – wasn’t about money. It was about affluence. She now sees existing affluence everywhere, accessible by choice.
Alison’s passion is teaching entrepreneurs to step into the time, money and freedom they desire.
Use Money As a Tool for Personal Growth:
In this episode I talk about how our money beliefs and emotions are mirrors of what we believe and how we feel about ourselves. I also give suggestions that you can use to use money to grow and expand on a personal level. Read more
Today I talk about a problem faced by many entrepreneurs – income that goes up and down – Income ups and downs, dealing with them gracefully. Because entrepreneurs are an optimistic bunch, they often think, during the up times, that there won’t be another down and they don’t plan on the income cycles.