The CEO’s Secret Weapon: A Dynamic Partnership with an Assistant with Jan Jones

Jan Jones is the author of The CEO’s Secret Weapon: How Great Leaders and Their Assistants Maximize Productivity and Effectiveness, a book regarded as ‘the Bible’ for executives and assistants worldwide. Over her 20 years of experience working as an executive assistant, Jan has represented high-level leaders and executives such as Tony Robbins and Michael Gerber. In addition to championing the high-performing executive assistant – a role for which she advocates through her writing – Jan is also a consultant and Founder & President of Jan Jones Worldwide Speakers Bureau, an international speakers bureau that connects inspirational speakers to their worldwide audience.

Jan joins me today to discuss what it takes to be an extraordinary executive assistant. She shares ideas she learned from renowned leaders such as Elon Musk on finding, interviewing, and hiring the right executive assistant. She underscores the monumental role executive assistants play in supporting executives, leaders, and businesses and explains why the job is widely misunderstood. She also illustrates what it’s like to work for author and coach Tony Robbins and explains why she believes everyone should write a book.

“There has to be constant communication between the executive and the assistant. If you don’t trust them, an executive assistant won’t be able to do their job.” – Jan Jones

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • Enjoying the gift of life despite its challenges
  • Why Jan still identifies as an executive assistant and how her experience in the role guides her life and business
  • How to determine if it’s time to hire an executive assistant
  • Why Jan doesn’t recommend using virtual assistants as a long-term solution to businesses
  • The time and effort required in finding the right executive assistant
  • The relationship between a high degree of self-awareness and hiring the perfect executive assistant
  • A lesson from Elon Musk on interviewing and assessing a candidate for an executive assistant role
  • The core competencies and characteristics of an exceptional executive assistant
  • How an executive assistant made a difference in the discovery of Elvis Presley
  • Figuring out the right compensation for executive assistants
  • Jan’s experience working as an executive assistant for Tony Robbins
  • An executive assistant’s fight for recognition and why the role is maligned today
  • The impetus behind Jan’s book, The CEO’s Secret Weapon and the challenges she faced in writing it
  • The labor that comes in organizing a book’s ideas, the importance of choosing a great editor, and why everyone should write a book

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Spiritual Practice for Crazy Times: Developing Wisdom and Compassion with Philip Goldberg

Philip Goldberg is a public speaker, spiritual counselor, and the author of Spiritual Practice for Crazy Times: Powerful Tools to Cultivate Clarity, Calm, and Courage and The Life of Yogananda: The Story of the Yogi Who Became the First Modern Guru, among numerous others. Philip is a meditation teacher and ordained interfaith minister who has spent over 50 years studying Transcendental Meditation. In addition to his books, Philip also regularly contributes writing to the Elephant Journal and Spirituality & Health and co-hosts the Spirits Matters Podcast.

Philip joins me in this episode to share his spiritual journey. He illustrates the turning point in life that set him off in his spiritual path to find truth and wisdom. He imparts some of the lessons he learned from practicing Eastern spiritual traditions and explains what turiya, or the Fourth Mode of Consciousness, means. He also shares the practical benefits of spiritual practice and highlights the relevance of cultivating spirituality in today’s world of uncertainty.

“Spiritual practice creates a good foundation for more effective action in the world and equips you to act in a wise, creative, and compassionate way.” – Philip Goldberg

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • Spirituality as the foundation of living a meaningful and powerful life
  • The illusion of separation and what life is about for Philip
  • The relevance of bringing spiritual practices to everyday life
  • The meaning of sadhana in Hindu traditions and the importance of regular practice
  • The practical benefits of a spiritual practice and how people think of spirituality as a luxury
  • The impetus behind Spiritual Practice for Crazy Times and for whom he wrote it
  • Searching for truth and wisdom and the experience that launched Philip on his spiritual path
  • Developing equanimity and why we shouldn’t deny our humanity
  • The meaning of turiya in Hinduism and the three aspects of consciousness
  • Why you can’t force meditative states into happening
  • Being deep in spirituality while engaged in the affairs of the world
  • What Philip learned from writing The Life of Yogananda
  • How Philip realized he’s a writer and the challenges he faced as an independent writer
  • Philip’s writing process for creating a book, from concept to completion
  • Mindsets and characteristics that will help you succeed in writing
  • Getting unstuck in the creative process and the writer’s block
  • Philip’s advice and encouragement for writers

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Why Bother?: Remaining Open to Life’s Possibilities with Jennifer Louden

Jennifer Louden is a coach, speaker, and best-selling author of Why Bother: Discover the Desire for What’s Next. Jennifer is a pioneer in personal growth and development who helped launch the concept of self-care with her first bestseller, The Woman’s Comfort Book: A Self-Nurturing Guide for Restoring Balance in Your Life. For over 26 years, Jennifer has helped millions of creative women create extraordinary lives through her books, communities, and writing retreats. She has appeared on several television, radio, and podcast shows, and has been cited in Brene Brown’s books, Daring Greatly and Dare to Lead.

Jennifer joins me today to explore our fear of being undefended and explain what an emotional immune system is. She shares her experience with depression and loss and the lessons she learned from them. She explains what “why bothers” are, how they work, how we can use them, and the role that desire plays in it. She defines the difference between signature themes and life purpose and explains how the latter can harm us. She also shares her ideas and processes on writing and explores how a teacher’s highest calling is to live her lessons.

“Life wants to carry you down the river with no forcing or holding back. You need to open yourself up to it.” – Jennifer Louden

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • The experience of being alive and what is life about for Jennifer
  • Why it took 12 years to write Why Bother and for whom Jennifer wrote it
  • What our emotional immune system is and how we can expand it
  • How we impart meanings to our circumstances and our “why bother” periods
  • Desire as the flow of life and how it plays into our “why bothers”
  • What a signature theme is and how it’s different from a life purpose
  • How the idea of a life purpose can stop and hurt people
  • Shadow comforts, time monsters, and how we close off ourselves to the feeling of aliveness
  • Jennifer’s definition of self-improvement and how they may not help us find what we want most out of life
  • The Four Conditions of Enoughness and learning to stop in the gaps of life
  • Why Jennifer chose to work with the publisher, Page Two
  • The most significant influences on Jennifer’s writing
  • Writing in the morning with a latte in hand and other writing routines
  • How to avoid procrastinating as a writer
  • The importance of planning a writing project and how Jennifer organizes ideas for her books
  • How Jennifer deals with self-doubt when writing
  • Why we’re all great writers and how we can develop great sentences

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Kindness and Wonder: The Fred Rogers Philosophy with Gavin Edwards

Gavin Edwards is a journalist, nonfiction writer, and New York Times best-selling author of 12 books, including Kindness and Wonder: Why Mister Rogers Matters Now More Than Ever and The World According to Tom Hanks. Gavin is a veteran writer who has penned magazine cover stories on celebrities such as Jared Leto and Travis Barker and has written for several publications, including The New York Times, Wired, and Rolling Stone. In addition to his work as a writer, Gavin is also a public speaker who has appeared on NBC’s Today, NPR’s All Things Considered, and VH1’s Behind the Music.

Gavin joins me today to discuss the life and philosophy of Fred Rogers. He explains what led him to write about Mr. Rogers and shares some of his favorite stories about him. He describes his process of selecting personalities, icons, and topics and how he approaches the people he writes about. He also underscores the power of research in making interviews engaging and explains why the act of writing is valuable unto itself.

“If people spent their days being 3% more like Fred Rogers, we’d all be in a much better place.” – Gavin Edwards

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • Writing an oral history of Bill Murray and how Gavin approaches an icon he wants to write about
  • Writing about people who have a philosophy of life and how they’re manifesting it in the world
  • What led Gavin to write about Mr. Rogers and how he wanted his book to impact readers
  • Asking a child for a prayer and Gavin’s favorite stories about Fred Rogers
  • How Mr. Rogers lived a life of congruence and direction
  • How Gavin’s life was touched by delving into Mr. Roger’s life
  • The willingness to look at the world through another person’s eyes
  • How spirituality informed Mr. Roger’s work and his connection with other people
  • The fundamental lesson from Mr. Roger and what he thought about death and dying
  • The power of presence and attentiveness in giving interviews
  • Asking the right questions to bring an interviewee away from a routine response
  • A writing lesson that has served Gavin well and why he writes in long-hand
  • The impact of anecdotes and using writing tools to bring life to a story

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

What Customers Crave: Driving Disruption & Innovation with Nicholas Webb

Nicholas Webb is the author of What Customers Crave: How to Create Relevant and Memorable Experiences at Every Touchpoint and The Innovation Mandate: The Growth Secrets of the Best Organizations in the World. Nick, widely regarded as an innovation evangelist, is a speaker and entrepreneur who founded LeaderLogic Management Consultants, an organization dedicated to driving strategic excellence, innovation, and customer experience design. He was honored with a Doctorate in Humane Letters by the Western University of Health and Sciences, where he also serves as an adjunct professor and Chief Innovation Officer.

Nicholas joins me today to discuss how to foster innovation in companies. He reveals the three key trends that drive disruption as well as the critical risks to companies. He explores the idea of improving and evolving yourself every day, serving a mission that matters, and the importance of living life consciously. He also explains why legacy is an insidious problem in an organization, why spoken communication is the future, and how a post-COVID-19 economy will require individuals and organizations to be innovators.

“Consumers want an Apple-like experience: they want it friction-free, customized, and relevant.” – Nicholas Webb

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • What Nicholas believes are the three things that create an amazing life
  • Finding joy and fulfillment in the service of a mission
  • Nicholas’s journey from growing up in poverty with an educational handicap to adjunct professor and innovator
  • What meaningful consequences are and why pain may be the universe’s way of taking us to our purpose
  • Nicholas’s three principles for finding your innate form of genius
  • The meaning of developmental stasis and the role of conscientiousness in improvement and change
  • The three trends that drive disruption and what it means to innovate
  • The five touchpoints of an organization and the necessity to architect them
  • The power of future casting and its impact on the future of organizations
  • What asynchronous communication is and why spoken language is the future
  • How to develop effective communication and the characteristics that make a compelling communicator
  • Nicholas’s process and approach to writing and the stage-gate analysis for books

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

The Case for Keto: Rethinking Obesity & Weight Loss with Gary Taubes

Gary Taubes is the author of five books, including The Case for Keto: Rethinking Weight Control and the Science and Practice of Low-Carb/High-Fat Eating and The Case Against Sugar. He is the co-founder of the Nutrition Science Initiative, a non-profit dedicated to improving the quality of nutrition research. As an unconventional thinker and investigative & science journalist, Gary questions established thought and prevailing wisdom on obesity, nutrition, and how scientists do their work. Gary has been awarded numerous recognitions for his journalism, including the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Investigator Award in Health Policy Research, among many others.

Gary joins me to explore the history of obesity research and the dangers of dogmatic thinking in the scientific community. He describes the physiology of obesity, including the roles of hormones and enzymes in the body’s ability to accumulate and store fat. He explains how carbohydrates can lead to obesity and how a low-carb, high-fat diet can address it. He also delves into the moral implications in the view that obesity is the result of energy imbalance and describes the interplay of assumptions and terminologies in science and writing.

“A ketogenic diet minimizes insulin, reducing the fat stored in your tissue and burns them as fuel.” – Gary Taubes

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • The fundamental laws of obesity research
  • How the view that energy imbalance causes obesity leads to fat-shaming
  • Obesity as a fat-trapping disorder and the physiology of fat accumulation
  • The role of insulin and its secretion in obesity and diabetes
  • Using ketogenic and low-carb, high-fat diets in response to obesity
  • The history of obesity research and how dogmatic belief systems perpetuate themselves
  • Why Gary devoted his life to his work as an investigative journalist and how he transitioned to journalism from physics
  • What pathological science means and the dangers of groupthink
  • The importance of accuracy of terminologies in science and writing and how assumptions get embedded in terminology
  • Adopting the ketogenic approach in vegan, vegetarian, and other plant-based diets
  • The appearance of Western diseases in people who transition from their traditional eating habits to the Western diet
  • The presence of obesity in impoverished populations
  • Why Gary writes in the morning and what his writing process looks like
  • The value of writing with a specific reader in mind and Gary’s advice for people who want to be writers

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Into the Planet: Lessons from 30 Years of Cave Diving with Jill Heinerth

Jill Heinerth is a cave diver, underwater explorer, filmmaker, author of the memoir, Into the Planet: My Life as a Cave Diver, and producer of the documentary, We Are Water. She is the first Explorer in Residence for the Royal Canadian Geographical Society, and for over 30 years, she has worked in film, photography, and exploration. As an explorer, Jill documents deep ocean environments and other places where humans have never been, making fascinating contributions to climate change and geology. Jill is a recipient of the Sir Christopher Ondaatje Medal for Exploration, granted by the RCGS for her lifetime achievement.

Jill joins me today to explore the role of cave divers as the hands and eyes of scientists. She shares some of the biggest fears she faced in her life and explains how fear can be transformative experiences. She illustrates the experience of cave diving and how she prepares for a diving mission. She underscores the importance of water and describes how we’re already fighting wars over water supply, and what we can contribute as individuals in response to climate change. She also shares her writing process, reveals the most challenging part about having her book written, and explains why it’s essential that we run towards, not away from, fear.

“Fear is genuine, no matter the source or expression. Whether it’s a dark cave we’re swimming or of our own making, there are strategies to employ to deal with that fear.” – Jill Heinerth

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • How Jill’s relationship with water began and how she transitioned from her career in advertising to become a cave diving explorer
  • What sump diving is and why it’s the most dangerous form of diving
  • What it’s like to cave dive, why it’s not for amateurs, and exploring “The Pit” in Mexico
  • Photographing the cover of Into the Planet and surviving a near-death experience while diving in The Pit
  • What discovery learning means and how failures can become gifts
  • How a terrifying night became a transformative experience for Jill and why experience is the best teacher
  • How Jill prepares for an exploration mission and why she chooses people who have fear to become part of her team
  • Jill’s contributions to science as a cave diving explorer
  • Climate refugees in the US and why we’ll start fighting wars for water
  • The differences a person could make for climate change
  • Shooting Under Thin Ice and consulting for James Cameron
  • The most challenging part of writing, publishing, and marketing Into the Planet
  • What it’s like to write vulnerable and emotional experiences into a book
  • The power of running towards fear

Resources Mentioned:

Connect with Jill Heinerth

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Brilliant Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Unsettling Truths with Mark Charles

Mark Charles, the author of Unsettling Truths: The Ongoing, Dehumanizing Legacy of the Doctrine of Discovery, is a dual citizen of the United States and the Navajo Nation running as an Independent candidate for the U.S. presidency. Mark is a thought-provoking writer and public speaker whose mission is to create a country where the words “We the People” means “all the people.” Together with his family and supporters, Mark advocates for a path of common memory and healing for the nation through a Truth + Conciliation Commission.

Mark joins me today to share his experience living in the Navajo Nation and what he realized about the marginalized and disenfranchised. He explores how the enduring social issues of today are institutionalized and deeply rooted in history. He explains what the Doctrine of Discovery is and how it perpetuates white supremacy. He also reveals how trauma and the lack of knowledge on American history hinders racial dialogue and emphasizes the importance of agreeing as a nation on the meaning of life.

“The way we live and who we are has to reflect our value for life. We have to agree that ‘we the people’ means ‘all the people.’” – Mark Charles

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • Mark’s background, ancestry, and what life is about for him
  • What it means to ‘walk in duty’ for the Navajo people
  • The practice of walking and praying with the sun and its benefits
  • How Mark maintains his connection with Creation and the world despite living in urban cities
  • Growing up disconnected from his ancestry and the reason Mark decided to move from Denver, CO to live in the Navajo Nation
  • The need to create a common memory and to look at issues from an intersectional perspective
  • How ‘We the People’ are the most misunderstood words in American history
  • What the ‘Doctrine of Discovery’ is, its institutionalization, and how it perpetuates social issues and racial injustice
  • The different levels of trauma and how they make it difficult to have conversations about social issues
  • Perpetrator-induced trauma and why people disrupt the racial dialogue
  • Exposing an “apology” buried in the 2010 Defense Appropriations Act
  • Mark’s First 100 Day Plans and his proposed amendments to the U.S. Constitution
  • The importance of writing a collective value for life in the Constitution

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Bryan Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Brick by Brick with Adam Ward

Adam Ward is a visual artist whose forthcoming book, Brick x Brick, will be available in 2021. As an artist and master builder, Adam works with LEGO pieces as his medium. He is the creator and host of Brick x Brick, a YouTube video series for which he was dubbed the “Bob Ross of LEGO” and where teaches his audience how to unleash their creativity through building with LEGOs. Through his studio, Peace + Bricks, Adam has worked with and created major LEGO builds and installations for organizations such as Zappos, Tumblr, and many others.

Adam joins me today to share how his love of LEGO began, why he set it aside during his teenage years before picking it back up, and how he started a business around his passion for LEGOs. He shares the lessons he learned about earning money, residual income, and sharing your creativity with the world. He highlights the importance of taking action when it comes to starting a business and illustrates the path he is treading in writing his book. He also explores the intersection between creativity and commerce and reiterates his belief in how everybody can earn money by doing what they love.

“Every single person out there can make a living out of doing something they love. It takes a lot of effort and skill but it’s possible for everybody.” – Adam Ward

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • Why Adam believes life is about creativity and connection
  • Adam’s background and why he studied psychology instead of the arts in college
  • Building a food truck business with friends and the most important lesson Adam learned from the experience
  • Receiving commissions for LEGO builds and the most challenging part about working with clients as a LEGO artist
  • Getting gigs on Craigslist to supplement income as an artist and what working in events production taught Adam about building with LEGOs
  • Why Adam wrote his book, Brick x Brick
  • Finding his passion for LEGO for the first time as a child and why space sets are Adam’s favorite
  • How the unknown makes more room for creativity
  • Rekindling his passion for LEGOs, blending art and commerce, and how Adam started his LEGO business through a Kickstarter campaign
  • Making a living out of something we are passionate about
  • How Adam organizes plans, and structures his time as an artist
  • Adam’s path in publishing and how he conceptualized, structured, and wrote his book
  • Knowing your audience and how constraints can aid creativity
  • Writing evergreen books and Adam’s strategies in promoting his book

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Bryan Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.

Only 10s with Mark Silverman

Mark Silverman is a speaker, leadership coach, and the Amazon #1 best selling author of Only 10s: Using Distraction to Get the Right Things Done and the upcoming book, Mastering Midlife: How to Thrive When the World Asks the Most of You. He is also the host of the Mastering Midlife podcast,  where he speaks with high-performance leaders of all walks of life and discuss their secrets for mastering the stress, burnout, and hardships they have faced throughout their life and career.Prior to becoming the resiliency expert that he is today, Mark built a successful 15-year career at fast-moving, fast-growing companies in the tech world where he generated over 90 million dollars in sales and garnered numerous awards.

Mark joins me today to share his journey from using drugs at the age of 13 and being homeless to getting sober and building a successful career. He defines what Only 10 means and discusses what inspired him to write his book. He shares his morning routine and describes how meditating consistently over the years has benefitted him. He shares his writing process, how accountability partners help him get things done, and his advice for creatives and artists. He also explores how he was able to figure out who he is, his soul’s purpose, and what he wants to achieve in the world.

” That’s where midlife comes in: it’s unsustainable to be successful from fear. Success needs to come from something authentic and organic.” – Mark J. Silverman

This week on The School for Good Living Podcast:

  • Why life is about what you make of it and how Mark found his life purpose
  • Discovering Mark’s calling to coach and connect with people
  • Mark’s morning routine and how setting routines is an experimentation
  • Why Mark wrote his book, Only 10s, and the power of having deadlines
  • How being motivated by fear brings the midlife crisis into our lives
  • The three biggest decisions Mark made and what inspired him to run a marathon
  • What Mark means by Only 10, how we can evaluate if something in our life is a 10, and why Mark is the “anti-list” guy
  • Letting go of things that no longer serve us
  • How Mark chooses to be honest with himself over being disciplined
  • The impact of consistently meditating and maintaining morning pages
  • The negative effects of the hustle and grind culture and of people trying to be in the top 1%
  • Mark’s advice for creatives who want to start, continue, or complete their projects
  • The benefits of having accountability partners and the best way to work with them
  • How to promote your book and rank it on Amazon

Resources Mentioned:

Connect with Mark J. Silverman

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Thanks for tuning into this week’s episode of the School for Good Living Podcast, with your host, Bryan Miller. If you enjoyed this episode, please head over to Apple Podcasts to subscribe and leave us a rating and review.

Don’t forget to visit our website, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter, Instagram, and LinkedIn. And be sure to share your favorite episodes with your friends and colleagues on social media to inspire others to improve their lives and reach their full potential.