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I’d like to invite you to join me for a free, live Webinar with my friend, Amy Porterfield, on Tuesday, May 26, at 2:00 p.m. Eastern (1:00 p.m. Central, 11 a.m. Pacific).
Amy is not only one of the best presenters I know, she’s also the world’s leading expert on Facebook marketing. In this webinar she explains why you have to go outside Facebook to get the most from Facebook.
She shares a foolproof method to create a social media sales funnel, find your target market, and increase your revenue.
Almost 10,000 people have gone through my 5 Days to Your Best Year Ever course. While I am thrilled with the results, I am not content.
My team and I have already begun work on the 2016 edition of the course. We have discovered some ground-breaking new research that will be a game-changer for most people—especially those who have struggled to achieve their most important goals.
However, I am now at the place where I need your input. Could you do me a quick favor and take this brief survey? It will take less than two minutes. However, it will help me better connect my research with your exact needs.
Please click here to participate. Thanks in advance for your help.
Pollsters say reading is in decline. As an author and former publishing executive, the statistics make me wince. But I’m optimistic for another reason.
Why? A readership crisis is really a leadership crisis. And for people who know how to respond, crisis is just another way of saying opportunity.
Some gadgets come with batteries and some don’t. If I told you it’s the same with people, what kind would you like to work with: those with or without batteries?
I picked up this metaphor from a recent episode of Dan Sullivan’s 10XTalk Podcast. Dan said he basically divides everyone into one of two categories:
- Those that have their own energy source (those with batteries)
- Those that are dependent on others for their energy (those without batteries)
Some may not like it, but based on a few decades working in both entrepreneurial and corporate settings, I’d say the metaphor is spot-on.
I follow a lot of speakers, bloggers, and podcasters who swear on stage, on screen, and at the microphone. I’m no fan of profanity, but I’ll wade through it if there’s a payoff.
I’ve made huge gains in my personal and professional life from people who could make sailors blush. But here’s the thing: I don’t always feel comfortable directing my audience to do the same. It’s just not worth offending them.
A new model of leadership has emerged over the last several years that is more about dialogue than the traditional model. But it’s not always intuitive and it takes some practice. Here are ten practical strategies you can use to gain greater influence.
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Have you had this experience? You’re traveling in a new city, using your GPS to find your destination. But the route doesn’t seem to match reality. Suddenly, you’re in a strange place with cars buzzing by and no clarity about where to turn next.
How do you get where you want to go? Maybe you’re unsure about your plan, you’re not sure what to do, and it looks like your competition is flying by, leaving you in the dust.
The American Management Association (AMA) just released its list of the top 30 leaders who most influenced business in 2014. I am honored to be included on the list.
|Date:||February 20, 2015|
|Appearance:||The 30 Most Influential Leaders in Business|
|Outlet:||American Management Association|
Our words can be powerful tools to accomplish our goals. But sometimes the things we say can sabotage our success.
I have led, counseled, and mentored people for decades now. One thing I’ve noticed time and again is how much power our words possess.
Whether we’re speaking, blogging, selling, or debating, we rely on our words to pave the way to success. But they can also block our path if we’re not careful.