8 Success Hacks That Will Level Up Your Life | Impact Theory | Transcription

Transcription for the video titled "8 Success Hacks That Will Level Up Your Life | Impact Theory".


Note: This transcription is split and grouped by topics and subtopics. You can navigate through the Table of Contents on the left. It's interactive. All paragraphs are timed to the original video. Click on the time (e.g., 01:53) to jump to the specific portion of the video.


Intro (00:00)

- Welcome to Impact Theory. As you know, Impact Theory has had an abundance of amazing guests with advice on how to bring yourself to the next level of success. And on this special episode, we have gathered together some of the best tips and put them in one episode just for you. And the best thing about these pieces of advice is that they are things anyone can do immediately. Their easy, practical, obtainable, and when used regularly can change your life. For anyone who missed them the first time around, here is a brief list of the extraordinary people you'll hear from on today's episode. Leadership expert Robin Sharma, Triple Threat Actress Megan Goode, bestselling author Mark Manson, Media mogul Dame Dash, cultural phenomenon Rachel Hollis, widely popular keynote speaker Hal Elrod, personal finance expert Ramit Setty, and world renowned neuroscientist Sam Harris. So get ready for the secret weapons of success to be unleashed with our first guest, the one and only Robin Sharma. One thing that I wanna talk about is that level of energy and enthusiasm, and you talk about that being something that's common among high achievers. How do we cultivate that? - Well, first of all, congratulations and all your success with the show and all the people that you're influencing. So one of the lines right out of the 5AM club is one of the DNAs of legendary is longevity. So if you look at the Picasso's, the Jean-Michel Basquiat, you look at the great sports champions, you look at the great history makers, they were much better at energy management than time management. And so we're in a war against distraction right now, and what we really have to do is optimize our energy. How do I do it? Well, I mean, I get to the morning routine, which the whole book is based on, but it's really quite powerful because if you start your day with sweaty exercise, you're actually going to activate a pharmacy of mastery that exists in every human brain. I know you love the neuroscience, you're gonna release BDNF, which is brain-derived neurotrophic factor. That's gonna actually accelerate your processing. It's actually gonna repair brain cells that have been damaged by stress. You're gonna release the neurotransmitter dopamine, which is the fire neurotransmitter, which we all need as entrepreneurs and business builders and servants of humanity. Cortisol, the fear hormone is highest in the morning, so exercising first thing in the morning is gonna reduce that. I'm getting into my 2020 formula, but I mention it because it is a way to maximize your energy.

Key Takeaways And Concepts

The 20-20-20 Rule (02:56)

So talk to us about the 2020. I mean, you sort of started it there with the sweaty exercise, but what's the rest of that formula, which is pretty powerful? Sure, so the new book is all about rising at 5 a.m. And that's because you look at the great creatives and the great saints and the great humanitarians and the great titans of industry, many of them got up at 5 a.m. Even right now you've got Tim Cook and you've got Howard Schultz and it goes on and on. Before the sun rises is the time of least distraction. Before the sun rises where you can build intimacy and fluency with what you wanna stand for in your day. Before the sun rises, the luxury and tranquility of the early morning hours, you can do that deep inner work that will allow you to go out in the world and play at your best. So what the 2020/20 formula is is simply this. There's three pockets. The first pocket is move, five to 520. And you get into the sweaty exercise because like I mentioned, it releases neurotransmitters, it reduces the cortisol, increases your metabolic rate, which gives you more energy. So now, and serotonin as well, which gives you joy. So now it's 520, fundamentally you feel different. You have energy, your state is strong. You've got a fire in your belly and you've accelerated your focus. Five, 20 to 540 is the second pocket of the 2020/20 formula, which is reflect. We live in a world where a lot of people are busy being busy, but what's the point of being busy around climbing the wrong Mount Everest? And so clarity is one of the DNAs of mastery. You know this, if you talk to the titans of industry and you talk to the people really getting traction around the ambition. These are people who have a monomaniacal focus on the few things that matter. They have an obsession bordering on a possession around the few priorities. They want to build their life around. And so 520 to 540, the second pocket, you're writing a journal. You meditate. You visualize. You do what I call in the book a blueprint for a beautiful day. Or you just sit in solitude and you think and you ponder and you reflect. And then the final pocket is 540 to six o'clock. And this is the victory hour. The final pocket is grow. But if you look at the greatest billionaires, I've coached many billionaires over the past 20 years. If you look at the greatest producers on the planet, these people have won't think income. They are ridiculously curious. And no matter how much money they make, and no matter how much impact they have, they maintain a white belt mentality. One of the keys to epic performance is a relentless commitment to daily growth. So that's the 2020-20 formula that the five AM method is built around. And the premise is basically this. As you begin your day, so you hand craft the rest of your day. And if you have consistently great days, you're gonna have consistently great weeks, quarters, year, and a lifetime. So your days are your life and miniature and you gotta get those mornings calibrated if you really wanna win. - So a door gets slammed in your face and sometimes it's gotta suck at a really real level. How do you process through that and get moving again? - For me in the beginning, it was like very devastating and frustrating. And then I just fixed my mind to just say, like what's for me is for me, no one can take it for me. And what's for someone else is for someone else, for someone else, and I can't take it from them. And that's how I taught myself very early to not compete with other women. And just, I want to see them win. And what belongs to them, I can't take it. And vice versa. And so in terms of the grief of the frustration of certain things not working out or not being fair, I just fixed my mind to say, okay, so sometimes these things aren't fair. And I have a choice. I can be mad, I can be upset, I can be hurt. I can be, you know, Jill didn't have a chip on my shoulder or I can choose to say, let me just do what I can do to change things for the little girl behind me. Let me continue to push forward and be very thankful and happy for the things that I do get a chance to do because I could be doing something else, you know? I could be working somewhere where I'm not happy and not doing the things that are really in my heart and not following my passions, but I get to follow my passion every day. So to be grateful and to be humble and to have my perspective really be about, I am thankful to do this. You know, this is exciting and to not get upset if it was mine, I would have it, you know? And so I've just changed my mind about how I look at it and how I think about it. And of course there's those roles you go in for it. You're like, ah, I really wanted that. But I just choose to say, you know what? I'm gonna get really excited for who did get it, you know? And get excited for the thing that's mine that's coming. - I love that you say that's a choice. That you choose to be excited for the other person. I think that's really strong. - Your attitude and the way that you carry yourself and all that make you a hero to a lot of people, first of all, and then a lot of young women especially.

Your Mom (08:10)

You've said that your mom is your hero. - Oh yeah. - Why? - Ah, mommy. She's amazing, sorry, I'm crying. She just, you know, she's done so much. You know, she was married when she was 19 and my older brother, he stopped breathing when he was a baby and he got brain damaged. And she raised him by herself. And then she got remarried to my sister and I's father and they were together for 10 years. And then my dad was LAPD for 26 years. He was, you know, constantly working. So she raised me and Lamyah by herself. So it was me and Lamyah and my older brother, Cobourd. And then she adopted my younger sister and she raised all of us by herself. And there were times where, you know, we had this three bedroom house and we had one extra room built on the back and I look up and 18 people were living with us because my mother would literally take in everybody and literally care for everybody. And she really gave me that heart. But she is just an incredible person. She's a lover, she's a giver, she's given every last thing that she can to my sister and I, to my sisters and I, my brother. And she's just my hero. I just love her and appreciate her and know I wouldn't be here without her. And when I was a kid, I asked her, me and my sister asked her, do you think you could quit your job and maybe manage us so we could do this full time? And she did. - Wow. The thing that I found most interesting is the talk about values and like how much values begin to inform your identity and basically your values are essentially who you are?

What are Values (10:00)

- Yes. - Take us into that. What does it mean and then how much malleability is there in values? - Sure. So my focus in my work has always been value focused. I feel like in the self-help and self-development world, there's so much focus on success. You know, getting ahead in your career, starting a business, making more money, having better relationships, but nobody's actually standing back and defining what success is. Like is our definition of success valuable or not? And I think especially in today's, you know, crazy internet world where we're exposed to everything, deciding what we're choosing to define as success is a more important question than ever before. So that's kind of what got me started on the whole value question in general. And then when I started investigating it and doing a lot of research and writing about it, I started to discover that like basically, you know, if you think of like how you define a person in general, as humans we tend to define people by their choices, by their actions, but then what motivates their actions? Well, often it's how they feel. And in what motivates how they feel about certain things and it's their perception of what's valuable and what's not. And so that's kind of how I drilled down to this idea that essentially what we are is just an aggregation of what we choose the value in this world. If I value money more than anything else, that will come to define me. Through my actions, my behaviors, what I invest my time and attention into. If I value family, that will define who I am because everything else will flow from that. - Yeah, the thing that I find interesting about values is people often act as if they are empirical truths, like money is valuable or family is valuable. And they don't realize that it was a choice, often handed to them by the way they grew up, their parents were their parents and sold in them. And so stepping back and recognizing that all of this is a choice, that you can consciously decide what you're going to value. And I'd love to hear your thoughts on how the process works of deciding to value something. So if somebody finds themselves in a place where they feel totally fucked up, they don't like who they are, and they buy into this notion that, okay, a lot of this is being driven by values, how do they actually change that? - Yeah, it's funny because I'm not a huge fan of a lot of the typical self-help tropes, but the answer to this question, I think is classic visualization, but it's not the visualization that we usually hear about. So what I talk about in the book is that you, like let's say I'm just really superficial and I value money more than anything. Like I've got like a fleet of yachts and it's all I care about, you know? And then something happens in my life and I realize that that's pretty superficial. I should like grow up a bit and, you know, value something else. And it's not as simple as just deciding. Like we've all had that experience in our lives where we wish we cared about something that we don't, or vice versa, we wish we didn't care about something that we do and you can't just stop. And so the process that I describe in the book is that essentially before you can commit to a new value, you kind of have to like try them on. Like like, it's like going to a store and trying on a bunch of pairs of clothes. And the way you try on a new value is you need to sit down and visualize and you can even write it out if you want. But it's like, let's say all I care about is my fleet of boats and I want to try on a new value, like charity or something. I have to sit down and start asking myself, what would it mean for my life? What would it mean for me as a person if I didn't value those boats anymore? And that's a very hard question. It really, it messes us up 'cause we realized that a lot of our relationships would probably fall apart, a lot of our business commitments would probably fall apart. A lot of our understanding of ourselves would be shaken up or questioned. And it's a very difficult thing to ask. And so, most of the times when you see visualization taught in the self-help industry, it's like they take a guy who wants a fleet of boats and they say, visualize a fleet of boats. Now go get it. And it's like, no, no, no, no. What you need to do is take a guy who wants a fleet of boats and say, visualize not wanting a fleet of boats. What would that say about you?

Perspective (14:40)

Who would you be if that thing you always desired was not your desire anymore? One of the things you talk about a lot that I think is insanely powerful is perspective. And those to me go hand in hand. So talking about perspective, you said that I know every perspective from the smart perspective to the dumb perspective. One, why is that so important? And two, how do you do that? Okay, so what I'm able to do is if I want something, I go into the future in my brain, which is powerful, and I visualize exactly what I want. So I'm there, I'm in my future. And then I think about every single thing I need to do to make that happen and every single thing that could stop that from happening or what I need to avoid, then I go right back. You understand what I'm saying? Like I was just in the future thinking about watching myself on my television network. So because I do that, that means I have to think what would be the worst case scenario and then I have to think what would be the best case scenario. And then I eliminate every single thing that I think could happen, which I call art detecting. And then I put everything and every single attitude and person around me in my vision that's gonna make me get to what I want. And also I try to get the people around me to think about the same exact vision. So you can inspire people and all that energy is focused on one thing that they can visualize in their head, then it becomes a tangible reality. And I know that to be a fact 'cause it's happened. It's a fact for me. So I continue to do that. I know that anything I can imagine I can make happen. So I am really careful about how small my thoughts are 'cause I don't feel like wasting time in a 25 hour day making this much and I could spend the same amount of time with the same amount of energy. If I architect the right, I have this much. And with this much, I can help so many more people that I love. You understand what I'm saying? So that's how I look at all perspectives. It's the only way to prepare yourself. It's like when you watch, you look at tapes so you see where that person punches. That's one perspective. You look at it from another. You might wanna fight from a left, from right. You might wanna fight from South Pole. It's just studying. And the more you're prepared, the easier your time is. What I tell my staff and everyone that works with me is the more you care, the more you prepare. Period. And thinking is a part of that. You'd be surprised how many people are scared to think. Most of my arguments don't come from me pushing somebody physically. It's from me pushing them to think. How about God damn, you don't wanna think? Like that doesn't eat. Like it's harder to run up fucking mild than to think. So why is it less scary to work out than to just think? And it doesn't take any physical effort.

The Unknown (17:24)

It's about a perspective. Why are people so scared of the unknown? Just 'cause you don't know an answer. Like Google was so foreign to me up to a couple years ago, as surprising as that may seem. But Raquel's "White Feet for Life" and he remembers the moment that I was like, holy shit, I could find out everything. All this time, you know, all I would have had to do was look. And I would have seen how easy it was, but because it was unknown in the moment, I thought it was complicated. How many times do you get a remote control? It does three million things, but just 'cause you don't know how, you can't figure it out. You're like fuck all those other things. Even though if you look at it, it will make life a bit easier. So how did you go from being paralyzed by your mother-in-law's expectations or what, you know, your eighth-grade friend was gonna think to really owning that?

Stop seeking validation from others (18:01)

Well, I think first of all, it was over a decade. I know everyone sort of, in nowadays we see social media, we're always kind of looking for the magic bullet. And if you want business advice for life, I mean, I can tell you what worked for me, but none of it's fast. And I don't think that the things that are lasting are ever quickly accomplished. So for me, a couple of things, I had really pivotal moment. And like at some point I'll stop quoting him, but I'm a huge fan of Tony Robbins. He's going to UPW, changed my life. That's not an ad. And I don't actually know him. It just really was a huge deal for me. But I was at that conference years and years ago. And they do this thing where it's a question he asks everybody, like, oh, which parent did you crave love from most? And if you see in his documentary, he does the same thing in the documentary. Not who did you love most? Who did you crave love from most? And for me, it was my dad. And he said, now who did you have to be for him in order to get his love? And for me, I knew the answer. This was nothing new. I'd done a ton of therapy. So I'm like, it's why I'm an achiever. Like I had to perform. In my family, nobody paid attention to you unless you were doing something good. So if you got an A on the test, if you scored a goal in the soccer game, then we all clap for you and we love you. And the second that that achievement is done, we're back over here doing our thing. And what that teaches a child is that in order to get love, you better keep achieving. Now, I don't regret that because gosh, it's manifested into something really powerful as an adult. But so we asked that question, who do you have to be? And then he says, and who else did you have to be? And I had never consciously had this thought, and it fell out of my mouth, small. So my dad was little girl. Little girl, you don't know what you're talking about. Little girl this, little girl. And he wanted you to be bigger than life when other people were watching, but he also believed that children should be seen and not heard. Little girl, you better shut your mouth. So how do you carry that? How do you carry, be as big and achieving as you can possibly be, and then shut up? Because nobody wants to hear what you have to say. And I found myself as a grown woman sitting there realizing that this had become my career. So I had in the dark, like behind the scenes in a way that it wouldn't bother anybody. I'm building and dreaming and an entrepreneur and super proud of what I'm doing. But if you had asked me, what do you do? I'd be like, oh, I have this little blog. And it was at the time, I'm like, by myself, it's over six figures. I was really proud of what I was. But I never said that. Family parties, oh, Rachel, she has a little blogger. She has a little DIY. But I wouldn't claim what I was doing because I just thought I've got to be big and I've also got to be small. So for me, it was A, understanding why. That's why I think therapy is so freaking powerful. It's not that time that you sit in the chair with someone and cry about all the things. It's that moment where you're like, oh my gosh, that's why. If you know why, you can learn how to navigate around something. But I think if you don't know the core of the problem, you can't move past it. So understanding why I felt that way. And also making the decision as a people pleaser that I would no longer seek love from others in negative ways. And the only way I know how to do that is I'm going to be so filled with love myself. I'm going to be so filled with love for my in-laws, for my parents, for everybody else that it doesn't matter if you love me back. I'm going to love you so hard. It doesn't matter if you love me back because if I've got enough love for both of us, then I don't need to try and shape myself into someone new in order for you to approve of me. Talk to me about fear.

Dealing with fear of losing love (22:09)

I have a-- from an emotional standpoint, I will put myself in the almost emotionally invulnerable-- --in this position. I've spent an inordinate amount of time on that. But I would have to process through some real fear, even if it was just, OK, now what happens to my wife? What happens to my family? So how did you deal with that? Here's an important piece of this is when it comes to accepting all things that you can't change, death is one of those things. So I made peace with death a long time ago. And I think that death is a big fear for all of us. And to me, I've gotten to the point where I realize it doesn't even make sense for that to be a fear. For anything that's inevitable or that you can't change, there's no point in resisting it and wishing it weren't going to happen. And the way that I look at death is, it's the other side of birth. And we don't fear birth, right? But birth and death are both just as inevitable. And they're two sides of the same coin that is life, right? But, oh, man, that's the one thing I've heard you say, where I was like, ah. And I'll say why. Birth gives death takes. Or such is my perception right now. And maybe you're about to give me a breakthrough. And I'm so fucking open to that you can't imagine. But the thing that I really want to understand, like how you've dealt with it internally is that what, and maybe I'm packaging it wrong when I say it out loud, but that sense of, I want something so badly and thusly I am terrified to lose it. And the wanting is so powerful and so important, and so beautiful that I know I don't want to give that up, but yet it creates the fear. It is the, I mean, like the old Buddhist notion of, life is suffering because you want things, because you want things and you may not get them, because you want things and you may lose them. Like the love for a child, I imagine I'm not a parent. I imagine it's transformatively profound, but it fucking sucks you in, dude. And it gets you to the point where now, like right now, I'm not afraid to die except for my wife. Legitimately, for myself, eh, whatever. Like I won't say that I'm not bothered, but it's like not a grand fear of mine, even though I talk a lot about living forever, that's me moving towards something, not away from, I don't, I'm not moving away from death. I'm moving towards the things I would be able to do if I could live forever. But dude, the thought of having kids or the thought of leaving my wife behind, that shit makes me emotional. And so I really want to know, like, how did you process through that? Because in there somewhere is a breakthrough for me, if nobody else. - Yeah, so that was the hardest thing. Like I said, because I've made peace with death, I was imagining my wife and my kids losing me, and especially my kids. Like the most important thing in my world, in my life is that I can influence my children in a positive way to set them up for a great life, right? And so that I might not have that opportunity was the hardest thing to deal with.

The strongest body in fire and water a strange thought (25:11)

I think that part of it is, I didn't spend a lot of time on thinking about that, right? So that's the thing, is people that have a lot of fear, you're thinking about the things that you're afraid of, right? You don't have the fear of, if you're not thinking, right? If you're not thinking about the thing you're afraid of, but as soon as you think about it, the fear comes up. So for me, I use affirmations a lot too, that's one of the miracle morning practices, is affirmations. And affirmations think of a kind of a bad rap, you know, like Stuart Smalley, you know, I'm good enough, I'm smart enough, and people like me. And then they're taught by like a lot of self-help pioneers is like lie to yourself. If you wanna be a millionaire, just say, I am a millionaire over and over and over until you believe it, right? But if we know the truth, you're like, I am a millionaire, you know, your brain's like, dude, no, you're not, right? You're like, shut up, I'm doing my affirmations, right? Like certainly the point is, the way that I view affirmations is, they simply direct your focus on wherever you want your focus directed. So you can literally like a computer program, you can go, okay, what are the beliefs that I want to focus on so they expand inside of me? Even the thoughts that I wanna focus on, what are my values, what are the behaviors that I need to embody, right? So you read these affirmations every day and you're programming yourself to live in alignment with that program that you've designed. - So let's talk about the job stuff because I talk about jobs, it's a little unusual. I think that it's become very popular online to say like, screw jobs and like be an entrepreneur. And I think entrepreneurship is great, but I also think most people have a job and you can create amazing value by working with a team and I have employees and they do an incredible job. So, and I've had jobs. So I think that when it comes to a job, there is a totally counterintuitive way to approach it. I routinely show people how to negotiate 10, $25,000 raises all the time. And you're like, that's crazy, there's no way, et cetera, et cetera, excuse, excuse. Here's the different approach.

The wrong way of looking at losing an opportunity (27:18)

The first way that most people think is like, if I'm gonna negotiate for a raise, which like, oh, they might just like fire me, that's problem number one. That's the wrong way to look at it. If you go in and ask for a raise, you're not devaluing yourself, you're actually increasing your value because what type of person would go in and ask for a raise, a top performer? So the second thing is, they believe that they have to kick down the door of their boss and say, like, give me money. Well, if you do that, of course, they're gonna kick you out. That's a very impolite way to do it. A third way is much more effective.

A simple way to ask for a raise (27:51)

So I'll just give you like the quick lay of the land. If you wanna get a raise for anybody watching, this is how you do it. You send an email to your boss, you say, you know what? I would love to meet with you and I would love to discuss what it takes to be an absolute top performer in this world, to make your life easier. Could we set up some time in the next week or two? Of course, 100% of bosses are gonna say, yes, I'd love to see you. So you go in there and you say, hey, boss, really appreciate you taking the time. I've enjoyed my role. I just wanna tell you that I don't wanna just do a fine job. I wanna be a top performer here. And I would love to know exactly what it takes for me to be a top performer. Okay, so let me just pause right here. If I'm the employee and you're the boss, how do you feel right now with me walking in and asking this? - So fucking good. Like this is the greatest advice of all time. Okay, because we're creating value, right? And I'm not coming and saying, like, give me money. I'm like, please advise me. You're the boss I wanna learn from you. So the boss is gonna say, they're gonna give you some generic answer 'cause they weren't prepared for this. Oh, you need to show up and blah, blah, blah, blah, whatever. You say, I really appreciate that. I'd love to get really specific. In fact, I did a little bit of research before I came in. Here are three things I think would make. Look at that, look at the face! Because bosses don't hear this. Most of their employees just show up, do what's expected, and then they're like, how come I'm not getting a $10,000? Raise like Ramit said, 'cause you don't deserve $10,000 unless you go above and beyond. So, you know, hey boss, I know that I'm currently working on the sales project and we're slated to have a 3% improvement. I really think we can do six. Would that be part of top performing role here? Yes, what about this? Da da da. So you have a little discussion and you say, okay, am I reading this right? These three things would help me really outperform at this role. Yes. Okay, I'll tell you what, I'd like to get to work on this. I'm gonna commit to sending you an update every week or every two weeks, and at the end of six months, I'd like to come back and show you what I accomplished. If I do it, I'd like to discuss a salary adjustment at that time, but let's not even worry about that right now. Let's have me focus on this. What do you say? Fuck yeah. One of the things I struggled with with meditation was it felt decidedly feminine, and in a way that as somebody who I felt, I felt that certainly growing up that I was far more on the feminine end of being a guy than anything else. And so for me, my journey, certainly to being an entrepreneur was one of toughening up. And so anything that made me sort of feel that old school sort of gentle way I would push back on, and it's why I didn't meditate for a long time. But I see you doing Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, you're somebody who obviously cares about martial arts and being able to fight and defend yourself.

How to think about mediation (30:35)

I've heard you talk very eloquently about violence and clearly in your professional life, you've just even just what you've done in the writing, let alone the lecturing, you've already achieved such massive success, refused to believe that there wasn't a just massive amount of energy behind that. So how do you think about meditation in that context? Is this like going to war with your mind? And I'm going to come out the other side having face demons and having one sort of victory that allows me to perform at a higher level? Or am I totally missing all of this and it needs to be a letting go, a more peaceful, relaxed sort of transient experience? - Yeah, well, first it's a very common association. I totally understand it. And it's presented in many ways where, yeah, under that framing, you can just feel the testosterone leaving your body. So yeah, that's not my orientation. It is a lot like jujitsu for the mind. And it's a lot like, it, what's so beautiful about jujitsu in particular is that you can have this massive effect in the domain of violence while being relaxed. It is what Akido advertises itself to be, but it's a much more, at least in my estimation, a much more effective version of that same underlying ethic where you can like, you can control someone and use as a little violence as necessary and basically just use a superior knowledge of physics and leverage and position against them. So it's a very, it can be incredibly relaxed and yet given what the circumstance is, it can be a very high testosterone experience. It's not so kind of quintessentially masculine thing to be doing, but you can internalize the same sort of structure. And that's largely what meditation is because basically the default state is one of being attacked and ambushed all the time by your thoughts and by your reactivity and by you are being taken in by assumptions and illusions and not just you're in a fog, and not you personally, but one is. And even when you learn to meditate, you're in this fog most of the time. I mean, so the practice is one of continually breaking the spell.

Impact Theory Secret (33:14)

- Hey everybody, I hope you enjoyed that episode as much as we enjoyed putting it together. I think some of the advice that was laid out is some of the most extraordinary advice that you will hear anywhere. And I promise if you put it to consistent use in your life, it will change you for the better forever. All right, until next time my friends, be legendary, take care. - A book called "Hero of Thousand Faces."

Additional Questions And Answers

Bonus Q&A (33:34)

And basically he described that, you know, everybody crashes and then you're faced with that crash. And you either have an epiphany or you don't. Now you either.

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