Man Up - Bedros Keuilian - FHR #268

Funnel Hacker Radio - Podcast (Dave Woodward)

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Why Dave Decided to talk to Bedros Keuilian:

Bedros Keuilian is a best-selling author, speaker, and business consultant. He is the founder and CEO of Fit Body Boot Camp, one of the nation’s fastest growing

Franchises. Talking about his upcoming book launch, Man Up, Bedros gives insight into his journey through entrepreneurship and what he has learned.

Tips and Tricks for You and Your Business:

  • Running A Business vs. Running A Hobby: (6:20)
  • The Concept Of Leading Yourself! (10:45)
  • The Business Not-To-Do List: (23:49)
  • What Are The 6 Pillars Of Entrepreneurial Leadership: (33:00)

Quotable Moments:

“It’s not a light switch, it’s a dimmer switch; sometimes it goes up, sometimes it goes back down. And over a 3-5 year period, I became an effective leader.”

“You are not going to build an empire with a group of employees. You are going to build an empire with an effective team around you.”

“Create an environment where your employees don’t want to let you down.”

Other Tidbits:

Bedros elaborates on the 6 Pillars of Entrepreneurial Leadership he has discovered along the way and how they apply to businesses in general.

He discusses the ups and downs he encountered along his journey and how he dealt with adversity.

Bedros enlightens us on his 5 percent rule!


Speaker 1: 00:00 Welcome to funnel hacker radio podcast, where we go behind the scenes and uncover the tactics and strategies top entrepreneurs are using to make more sales, dominate their markets, and how you can get those same results. Here’s your host, Dave Woodward. Every welcome back

Speaker 2: 00:18 funnel hacker radio. I’m your host, Dave Woodward. Today I am so excited. I have a dear friend. I have. I’ve watched this guy, his ups and downs, and this is a man who I am so honored to have on this podcast. It’s A. We’ve been trying to get this thing scheduled for awhile now and his scheduled, my scout does didn’t meet. He’s the author of a cool, crazy, amazing book that’s coming out this September called man up, how to cut the bull crap and kick butt in business and in life. And for me, it’s honestly, first of all, fueling welcome to the show. Well, thank you. Thank you. Thank you so much, Dave, for having me. And, uh, I’m, uh, not only a big fan of yours, but also what you and Russell and the whole team there click funnels have created because we are adamant users of the click funnel product for us.

Speaker 2: 01:02 Obviously we appreciate that for those of us who may not be familiar with Pedro Ceo, he’s basically built a massive empire in the fitness business and he’s got tons of different businesses. But one of the ones I’m, I love the most is just fitness a fit body. Boot camp’s a as on track year to have 2,500 franchises by 2022 and has been just crushing it. He’s a guy who’s a massive leader, is, owns a ton of interest in other private companies. But the thing I’m most excited about as far as bringing bedrooms back on my podcast is this is a man who actually walks the talk. This is a guy who has been through a lot of the entrepreneurial battle. Uh, you know, we were talking just briefly about this whole idea of having a Gary Vaynerchuk and our, our big Guinness World Book of Records thing last year. You know, Gary talks all about hustling and stuff, which, yes, there’s an element of that.

Speaker 2: 01:52 The part I like most about this book and most about you bedrooms is there’s hustle, but you have this amazing ability to keep a balance with your family and we’re talking about your son Andrew and your daughter chloe and Diana and, and just the, your ability as an entrepreneurial leader to run a company that is Ben Again, Inc. Five hundred last two years, a fastest growing franchises by ink as well. I mean, just your accolades go on For miles and miles, but I think the part that’s the most exciting thing for me is you’re the real deal and that’s not always the easiest thing to find in business when you take away all the instagram and the facebook and everything else. When it comes down to it, you’re real. And I appreciate your friendship. And I remember, I think it was, um, interest. We were at a, you’re a fitness business summit in la jolla and we’re out in the mastermind. Yep. So we were there again, I was there learning how to run a mastermind from big grows and as bedrest was we went across the street and we were sitting there at the steakhouse after all was said and done and you started talking about this book is man

Speaker 3: 03:00 up idea and what you’re going to go through and if you don’t mind, if you could just kind of tell people, first of all, for those of you guys are listening, you have to understand this book is, is really the history and the life lessons of having a massive business literally almost stolen away from him at three year journey of regaining it back and I wanted to bring them on the podcast right now because everything he talks about applies to you and your business from the leadership standpoint to your own individual self. And so metrics, if you don’t mind just kind of dive in here. I again, I love the book. One thing that I want to talk to you about. First of all, I’ve been talking to her. Let me give you a breath of fresh air so you can actually say something before I have you got so many questions.

Speaker 3: 03:39 I’m gonna ask you. Well, let me just tell you this and, and with all the compliments that you gave and I appreciate that and we’re dear friends. There was a time in 2011, 12 and part of 2013 that I felt like such a hypocrite and an imposter in my position as founder and ceo fit body bootcamp because while fit body boot camp, we started fit body bootcamp in 2010. We franchIsed in 2012 and in a very short period we’ve grown to now almost 700 locations and our goal is to get to 2,500 locations and we’re on pace for that. In 2012, 2013 men, we were losing more locations than we were gaining. I had gained almost 40 pounds of fat I was taking every evening. I was taking nyquil and a vicodin to go to sleep and when I would wake up in the morning in order to get out of my mental fog from the nyquil than vicodin, I would take adderall and some kind of pre workout.

Speaker 3: 04:37 just just function. I had massive resentment towards my towards my employees. I had this, this functional adversarial relationship with my business partner in fit body bootcamp at the time and I hated my life and I felt like I was a true imposter and I realized in that time, and this was when I had about six or seven employees. I realized in that time that dude, you’re a bad leader. I was just an ineffective leader. And for years I was a marketer. Now as a marketer, you and I know dave, that, hey, you know what? If you’ve got a good product or service and you can create a funnel and run ads to it and make that funnel produce money, then you’re doing good. And as things go on, you might then grow your business where you get to second or third employee to deliver more support or service or help out with a sales process.

Speaker 3: 05:29 But what happens when you actually look at your business and you go, gosh, I’ve got the potential to build a 20, 3,100, $200, million dollar company and then you go, I’m going to do this. So I knew that fit body bootcamp can become 100 million dollar company. What I didn’t realize was I was literally putting a supercharger on a 79 toyota pickup, which was a car that I actually owned and I expected the supercharger to perform to make this car perform when really the car did not have the capabilities to the leader myself. So I had a business that had potential of 100 million a year, but the leader was so weak, so Ineffective that I literally almost went out of business and almost destroyed my marriage and my family life. And so, um, it was a product of that that I decided that I need to figure out how to become an effective leader.

Speaker 3: 06:24 And over the next three to five years, people always asking me, you know, so what’s the secret to, to leadership? I hear your book has six pillars of leadership. If you can just tell me that I can become a better leader. It’s not a light switch. I always tell people it’s a dimmer switch that goes up. Sometimes it goes back down and over a three to five year period I became an effective leader. Now I wrote the book so that I can help people ascend to their leadership role faster, more efficiently. Um, but really that’s where it started. Man. I was a hypocrite and an imposter. And today I’m a better version of the leader that I’m going to become. It’s still a work in progress, but my company’s numbers show for it.

Speaker 2: 07:05 I love it. So you actually just have you introduce yourself. You did so much better than I did. I know what I want to ask though. I really do want to address what you just talked about and that is this whole idea as far as being a hypocrite or the imposter because one of the things we hear a lot in a lot of entrepreneurs, I mean I’ve done it myself where it’s like, you know, I’m going to fake it till I make it and if you don’t mind, if you kind of expound on this whole idea is yeah, there’s an element of faking it till you make it, but also how do you get out of that, that feeling of being the imposter or the hypocrite and actually starting to run a real business versus just a hobby.

Speaker 3: 07:38 Yeah. And you know what? There is some valid need to fake it till you make it. And what I mean by that in one of my favorite movies, catch me if you can, which was the story of tom hanks was in it and also the dicaprio writing. This guy was a con artist and tom hanks was the fbi agent and in real life the con artist, just like in the movie, taught at a university level class. Like for an entire semester, and he, he, he taught, he gave quizzes, he gave tests and you get grades and once they caught this guy in real life, they said, listen, you’re a con artist. We know how you, how you were able to con people out of money and get on airplanes by conning people, but how did you

Speaker 3: 08:23 con your way into being a professor for an entire semester? he goes, all I had to do was be one chapter ahead of all the other students in the class and he was just teaching a chapter ahead and he was reading the same book that they were, but he was a chapter ahead and so to me, faking it till you fake it till you make it is that you’re doing it, but you’re just barely ahead of the people that you’re either teaching or selling to or servicing. There has to be a. The next level comes

Speaker 3: 08:53 when you have to be truly demonstrate proof, demonstrate proof. For example, we’ll use russel as an example, like one of his first products, the old potato gun that he created, and then he created an ebook that teaches you how to make your own potato gun. Well, that’s great. He made the potato gun. He had fun with that. He goes, hey, people are actually searching out how to make potato guns. I might as well make an ebook out of it and sell it and make some money. I’d say that was fake it. You make it like that was a. We all bump into that accidental entrepreneurial spirit and oh my gosh, people are actually paying me for this, but then as time goes on and he writes his books and he goes into many different ventures with click funnels, like now this is a leadership position that he’s in.

Speaker 3: 09:32 He’s leading a company. He’s having to look forward. He’s looking to communicate. He’s. He needs clarity of vision so the entire team can be on it. He must be decisive because between competition and between marketing and between the economy and the opportunities available, all those things can shift and a strong leader must be decisive and pivot because indecision costs entrepreneurs more time, money and market share than making the wrong decision, and so yes, we all start off as fake it till you make it, but at some point we have to grow into our entrepreneurial skin and be willing to take bigger risks, have those tough conversations and communications, have even greater clarity of vision, be super decisive and go from having a group of employees to a high performance team who is on board with the vision of what clickfunnels, where click funnels is headed and knows that we have to execute this plan because it’s us against them. A team team member has an us against them mentality where employees just simply want to come in, clock in a little late, clock out, a little early, do the bare minimum, and off they go. Right? I mean, you’re not going to build an empire with a. With a group of employees. You’re going to build an empire with a, an effective team around you.

Speaker 2: 10:46 I love that. You know, when the, I, as I was going through your book, man up the, we talked about these six pillars of entrepreneurial leadership and you kind of broke it down into three different sections and leading yourself. That was such a cool section as far as. So often we talked about leading as a team leader and you’re kind of alluding to the fact as far as what russell is doing a leading yourself. For me, it was such a foundational thing. I think a lot of people, they kind of skip that. Oh yeah. I’ll do that later if you don’t mind. I’d like to kind of talk a little bit about this whole concept as far as leading yourself,

Speaker 3: 11:17 you know, and in the six pillars of course, and the six pillars or this self discipline, it’s clarity of vision, meaning what do you want your company to go and by when and what’s the path. So vision is all about what do you want and when do you want to buy? Um, and of course then there’s decisiveness. There’s effective communication, there’s emotional resilience because lord knows as entrepreneurs, we go through some emotionally challenging stuff that other people simply wouldn’t understand. The risk and the exposure that We put ourselves against, and of course the sixth and final pillar is having a high performance team to help you execute your vision, but you know that self discipline piece, the leading yourself is so important. Most leaders, bosses, founders, ceos, whatever you want to call them, believe in this top down leadership meaning I will say, and you guys will do, and that’s that, and that is called I call that half to leadership.

Speaker 3: 12:10 Your employees or team, they feel like they have to do it. Otherwise they’re going to get reprimAnded or yelled at, possIbly fired the leader who’s more of a servant leader, who practices what he preaches or what she preaches and his self discipline, which is why self discipline is pillar number one. Leading yourself leads by example says, you know what? Here’s what we have to do and here’s what I want you to do, and the team wants to do that because they see that the leader is authentic. So self discipline comes from do the work first. If you expect them to show up on time, you show up on time. First you expect them to be ready during meetings, be ready first. If you expect them to be clear in communication, you better communicate more clearly. If you expect them to do the marketing effectively, you better be clear on how you want them to market and how much of a cost of lead should be in and what are we looking for by will conversions and lifetime value of a client.

Speaker 3: 13:02 BecAuse the moment you’re unclear in any of that, your team goes imposter, hypocrite, and all of a sudden you’re half to leadershIp instead of the one to the one true leader. If your team goes, you know what, I want to do this for him or her because I believe in his or her vision and I want to do it for them. That’s so much better. My team hates letting me down. They’ll take getting written up by our two vps over letting me down like, okay, great. WrIte me up. Just make sure he doesn’t find out. I’ll never do this. Over again, because I’ve been so lucky, so fortunate to create an environment where they don’t want to let me down and I remember when I worked at disneyland man, I worked at disneyland, dave for six years and there was a. I had, I had two supervisors in the carnation cafe restaurant that I worked in.

Speaker 3: 13:49 One’s name was cathy, one’s name was doug. Kathy. Kathy did not practice the leading herself. she always came into work. This sheldon as she Was our boss, I was a fry cook at carnation cafe and twice a day. Carnation cafe was literally the busiest restaurant on the planet because when I worked there it was on main street and the main street electrical parade would go twice a day and that restaurant, we had a line around the building and we were just just bursting at the seams of people wanting to sit there and watch the prayed while they ate and so kathy would come and you need to do this and the food’s not at a minimum of 140 degree and you guys are are, you know, there’s a stain on your, on your chef whites. And she would always point point, point, but we would notice that she would come into work a little late.

Speaker 3: 14:34 She was always just shoveled, always unprepared. If we had a meeting with her before our shifts started, half the time the meetings will get canceled and so she was poorly self disciplined and so we had no respect for her. Then there was doug when doug was our shift lead and he was this six foot five heavy said bellowing man. And he would walk in here, this cajun accent. He would walk into the restaurant, carnation cafe. Well, what can I help you with boys? And we say, well doug, we need more help on the window. We’re pumping out food but we can’t get it up on the window fast enough. No worries boys. And he fLipped his tie over his shoulder and he put on the chef gloves and off he went to helping us. And when doug work for us, we didn’t care about taking our break.

Speaker 3: 15:15 We all we wanted to do was make sure we get the food out on time so the service can deliver it to the table. And give the guest experience that disney is known for. When kathy was supervising us. Man, it didn’t matter if the electric prayed was happening. Oh, break time. I got to go because you Just didn’t want to perform for kathy. The difference between doug and cathy was doug, walk the walk and talk the talk. Like he was in there early. He helped us prep when it was time for us to close. He wasn’t just up there doing paperwork. He was down there cleaning with us. He didn’t have to be, but we felt so indebted to him and never wanted to let him down. and because of that self discipline that he had, because he worked up from the ranks, we never wanted to let him down where cathy was the opposite.

Speaker 3: 16:00 So self discipline is so important. So we’re an entrepreneur is concerned. You can be looked at by your team is an imposter as a, as a hypocrite, just like I was by being unprepared, but expecting them to be prepared by being unclear, but expecting them to be clear. And So self really starts with what time do you wake up in the morning? You beat them up early enough to get the work done. Like every monday morning for the last five years, I send out a monday morning email to my team and it’s only focuses on clarity of vision. Here’s where we’re headed guys. And then personal development tips and professional development tips. Because I know like me, they’re human. They just came off a weekend. Maybe some people overrate, maybe they overdrInk. Maybe there was a fight in their relationship, maybe something a car accident had happened, maybe a family member got sick.

Speaker 3: 16:48 Whatever happened, guys, here’s how you deal with adversity. You cope with what you have to deal with and you control what you can control and here’s how you can use that and work to service our franchisees. But every monday morning I’m disciplined enough to wake up before them at 5:00 AM and send out my monday morning email. The day that I missed. That makes me a hypocrite. So we have to start with yourself first and then go into telling people what to do. Otherwise, we’re seen as a, as an imposter by, by not only our team, but even our customers.

Speaker 2: 17:17 I love that. I know a russell. I joke around about it. Uh, I’ve never woken up as early as I am right now, so I’m trying to get this whole adonis looked at you. You were kind of like chiseled out of stone. So I’m trying to get to that same type of a luckier. So I’ve got hired a trainer and I met in the morning. I’m getting up and they’re at the gym at 5:00 and it was kind of funny because russell always sit there talking about it and this whole idea of it’s been interesting in the office now how many other people, because they’re seeing our instagrams and everything else where we joke around about it because these were actually working at his gym. So since it’s his gym, he comes in at six and I got to be there at five. But uh, it’s been fun to see in the, in our office. How other, how many other people are now talking? Oh yeah, I got up to a 5:00. I’m working out, I’m doing this and and again it’s, we never meant to come across as far as you know, you need to do this, but as you talk, as far as my leadership, even in your own personal life and personal life, leadership, it, it just carries over into your professional life so much. And so I appreciate that whole concept of, of leading yourself first.

Speaker 3: 18:20 Yeah, that’s, that’s a must and I think that’s probably the most overlooked pillar in, in leadership because everyone says, you know what, alright, I’m gonna start communicating more effectively. I’m no longer gonna, hold things in. I’m not going to be approval seeking. I’m going to be more decisive, clear on my vision, and so they start saying do, do, do, but remember that the people are by what they’re seeing, so they can’t hear what you’re saying because they’re deaf. Invite what they’re seeing. What they’re seeing is un un sprint. Yeah. So we have to get discipline first, lead from the front before we can actually lead the team.

Speaker 2: 18:51 I love that. You know what? I was going through your titles of your books and the chapters there, and there’s two that just jumped out at me. One is the five percent rule, so I want to talk about the five percent rule and the other one is you might have crowds. So those are the cliff hangers. Those are the hooks. So let’s first of all talk about this on five percent rule and then we’ll talk about you might have crabs.

Speaker 3: 19:14 Absolutely. and, and, and, and, and I go into great detail about this in the book, uh, but, but I want to give, give your viewers here, your listeners a really cool kind of visual. So imagine this. Imagine this. I had my first employee, her name was amanda, amanda. She was my assistant and I worked out of my guest house. This was over a decade ago. this is how the five percent rule came to be. And of course since I worked out of my guest house, um, I was close to the, to the home and my wife one day comes up to the guest house and says, dude, the sprinkler has sprung a leak. And as you’re shooting up a fountain, like you’ve got to fix this thing now, keep in mind, I was in a place in my life where I could afford to call a plumber and having fixed the sprinkler pipe, but I’m a pretty handy guy.

Speaker 3: 19:59 And so dave, I just rolled up my sleeves and said, you know, honey, I’m going to go fix that. So I went to the garage, got some, the red hot, the red hot glue, um, my, my, my, my pipe cutters, some sandpaper and the pipe. And I went outside and start digging to find this sprinkler pipe that sprung a leak. Well, as it turns out, the day before I sent out an email to my small list of gym owners and I said, hey guys, I offer a year of coaching phone coaching for $5,000. Like at the time it was a smoking deal. Today we charge $50,000 for our coaching, but as $5,000 per year of phone coaching. And if you want me to help you grow your business, like I grew my five personal training gyms, then let’s get on the phone. You know, let me ask you some questions.

Speaker 3: 20:42 If you’re a good fit then I’d be more than happy to help you. So that was the email and the whole idea was they would call amanda. She would, if I was free, she’d put them on the phone with me if I wasn’t freezing scheduling with a call. And so I’m, I’m downstairs, I’m elbow deep in mud and amanda comes running downstairs and she goes, dude, I’ve got a phone call for you. This person’s totally qualified. There’s no point in putting him in your calendar because he says he wants to sign up right now. I’m like, great, let’s do this amanda. But I’ve got mud all over me. So you’ve heard me close many of a many of our coaching calls before. So we just take them through the page, get his credit card information and set up the first call for tomorrow. Are you sure?

Speaker 3: 21:23 Yes, I’m sure. Go do it. And there I was again, being poorly disciplined and delegating instead of doing what I should have been doing and it’s in my five percent. Well amanda went up there. God blessed her. Did the best she could and actually talk the guy out of the sale and back then man, $5,000 was was I was like $500,000 to me. That was a lot of money to me. Like I knew we needed that money. We had just moved into this house and while we’ve got a guest house for the first time, but every penny counts. And I’ll be very honest with you, dude, this was when you could still buy a home on stated income. Autonomy crashed. So it was probably more like 12 years ago and so pretty much lied to the mortgage company. I make $30,000 a month. Dude, I hadn’t made more than $15,000 a month and that’s in revenue.

Speaker 3: 22:11 My profits were even less like a true entrepreneur. Let’s move in there and we’ll figure it out. So we moved in there on stated income. I needed that five grand and of course she lost a sale and that was that. And in that moment I realized I could have paid a plumber $25 to fix that pipe and I could’ve worked on with my five percent the critical few things that move the needle. And for me, my five percent is to delegate, motivate, and sell. And so what I did is I pass the baton over to her. Instead of doing what was in my wheelhouse, my zone of genius, which was to sell. I should have stayed in my five percent today. I want to do anything outside of my five percent, you know, at the house, a light bulb’s burnt out. My wife knows to go right to marlin or house manager and she knows how to change a light bulb because if you tell me I’m just going to stare at it.

Speaker 3: 22:53 I don’t know how to do it, but I’m not gonna do it because that time could be better spent with family or by creating more financial wealth for us. And so, you know, pipes broken, everyone knows what to do. My five year, I haven’t been to a grocery store for over six years. I don’t pick up my dry cleaning, my car is don’t get washed anymore by me. They get washed by people who just show up to the headquarters here and wash the cars, but all those things keep me focused, so I work eight hours a day in my zone of genius, my five percent, which is to delegate, motivate himself, and the competing ceo of a franchise says, you know what? I’m not afraid of hard work. I’m going to work eight hours a day and do everything. He’s writing payroll checks, reading p and l reports, and he’s changing out light bulbs.

Speaker 3: 23:31 Who’s going to get ahead over the next 12 months? Obviously meat, but that was the most expensive lesson that I learned is that as entrepreneurs, as leaders, you have to work in your zone of genius on the five percent of the things that you need to do that move the needle. The other 95 percent you outsource a competent team members. I love it. I know we’ve talked a lot about this. You and craig and I about this whole idea as far as a not to do list. If you don’t mind, kind of expand on this because people, I mean they go sheets and sheets deep onto do lists, help people understand what is this not to do list. you mentioned a couple of things there, but what are the types of things do you do and then with that, if a person doesn’t have money to hire all that, who’s the first hire?

Speaker 3: 24:09 They should get a very good question. So the nod to do list is I look at it as non negotiables and these are things like for me, I won’t. I won’t go to the dry cleaning. I won’t go and pick up lunch for myself. I have that brought in. I won’t. In fact next time you guys were out here in southern California because the 24 hour fitness is three miles away from my house. I bought a warehouse and I built my own private gym and mile away so that I don’t even have to go competing. I don’t even want to wait in line for a squat rack or a bench press. I built my own 3000 square foot private gym and I justified it by saying it’s a mortgage on that building is $7,500. I’ve got a $7,500 gym membership as far as I’m concerned, but it’s clean, it’s clean.

Speaker 3: 24:50 Every equipment is available when I’m there, the equipment instead of a broken and it’s a bonus to my team members because they get the work out there in the mornings. We’re after at the end of the day, so I won’t do anything that creates time theft. That takes away time from me, my health, my finances or my family. Not necessarily in that order. So if it’s grocery shopping, washing my car, going to the dry cleaners, driving too far. I believe every entrepreneur should have a two mile bubble. Your office, your home. In my case, starbucks sushi and my gym or all within those five things are within a two mile bubble and I think those two miles, it’s unpredictable. I don’t know what the freeway is going to be like. All of a sudden what I thought was gonna be a short drive, added 20 more minutes to my time.

Speaker 3: 25:33 I don’t want that. So part of having this not to do list is going, what areas of my life are sucking away time, are creating time theft away from my time with my family, my ability to create wealth and significance and of course to work on my health. To me those are the big three areas and whatever those are, you have to ruthlessly chop those things out and they are non negotiable. It can’t be like on weekends I’ll wash the car because on weekends are my time with the kids or on weekends I’m flying out to speak at events and so you have to create your nonnegotiable list and then of course stick to it because so often people do want to start shoving other stuff into your list and you have to be the anger queen of saying no. Right? And so to me that, that’s, that’s a massive lesson that I learned.

Speaker 3: 26:21 I learned that it’s okay to be a control freak. People out know was like a control freak and I said, oh gosh, that’s a bad thing. It’s got such a negative connotation. I want to be a control freak. Like dave, you can set your clock to me. You know I’m going to wake up between between five and 5:30 every single day. I’m not going to hit snooze, I’m going to have water and then coffee and then my protein shake. I’m going to go through my gratitude list as I’m playing with cookie. Might 95 pound massive, and then I’m gonna sit on my couch by around 6:30 7:00, work for two and a half hours on my magic time. The things that craig valentine taught me, you know the, the, the list that I do the night before that are going to move the needle, right?

Speaker 3: 26:56 my five percent and then by 9:00 AM I’m in my gym working out by 11:00. I’m here meeting with my two vps and then I do this kind of stuff, which is fun. This is like in my zone of genius. I can’t have anyone of my team members sit here and deliver this message, but what I can have them do like a non negotiable for me just because I know how to use click funnels. It’s so easy. You guys have made it easy to use, but my team uses that to build our book funnel to build every single funnels that we have. Just because I can doesn’t mean I do it. So that’s a non negotiable as well. And to me that’s been a huge thing. Speaking of which, let me tell you about the crab story. You know, I was asking people, hey, do you have crabs?

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“Expert Secrets Is The Map That Will Allow You To Turn Your Specialized Knowledge, Talents and Abilities Into A Business That Will Work For You! This Is One Of The Shortcuts of The New Rich” - Robert Kiyosaki