Stepping Stone Wealth
Learn in a week, what the leading experts on presenting learn in a lifetime.
College can be the best four years of your life. Along the way, you have the opportunity to meet amazing people, learn more about yourself, and have fun. However, most students do not have a strategy for maximizing their college experience. In College Success Strategies, Brian Rumao shares his secrets to success so you can make sure college is the best time of your life. By using real-world examples, Brian is able to relate to the busy college student with his simple, but profound lessons. Each chapter contains an application so you can practice these principles in your daily life. So what are you waiting for? Read, learn, and apply. The four years will fly by, but you can make the experience last a lifetime with College Success Strategies. Contact: CollegeSuccessStrategies@gmail.com
When Bengt pushes Margit and her daughter Ivy out of the way of an oncoming car, he doesn't realize it will embroil him in a secret worth killing for. Bengt doesn't need any more secrets, deadly or not, because he has one of his own. He and Tian are a dual, two merged people. They already risk kidnapping by those who covet Tian's magical ability to cure. They're trying to find a way to live ordinary lives in the modern world, but "The Secret of Santua" will lead them to a few vampires, a were-chimpanzee, and someone who is trying to kill Ivy.
There are many reasons to speak at conferences. In the early days of my career, it was all about money. My boss wasn't willing to pay for me to get a conference pass, but changed her tune when I was accepted for a speaking slot. This scenario played itself out a few times before I really understood the benefits of speaking at a conference, and they were far greater than getting a comp pass to the event. I first came to the realization that being a speaker gives back in a bunch of ways when I had my first book published, "Successful Affiliate Marketing for Merchants," back in 2001. Shortly after it came out, I was speaking at a conference and got permission to bring books to sell after my presentation. I carried in 25 or so copies, and hoped I wouldn't be bringing them all back to my room afterwards. That didn't turn out to be an issue. They all sold, and a bunch of people still wanted to buy them. That experience was informative in a couple of ways, as it helped me understand that speaking can have lots of indirect benefits. I would never sell from the stage, and the thing is it's not even necessary to do that. Simply by sharing useful information and an excellent presentation, you are able to promote a book, site, personal brand, company, etc. without openly promoting, because people will read your bio to learn more about you. Plus, it's a great way to give back to the industry when you share your knowledge, which earns you capital among people in your business. Not to mention that it's just supremely wonderful and fulfilling to help people. Then there is the aspect of building up your own confidence and self-esteem among your peers. Let's face it, public speaking can be sort of scary, but the more you do it, the better you become, and that skill can be translated in all sorts of areas in your business and personal life. Finally, when you take questions from the crowd, you may be challenged by what some folks have to say, and that can help to change your position, which can then benefit you, your site, company, or whatever.
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