Some people believe that money is the root of all evil. Others believe money can’t buy happiness. Others think money costs too much to acquire.
If only it were so black and white. Tell me money is the root of evil when you buy a meal for a starving child whose look of gratitude for your kindness melts your heart.
Tell me money can’t buy happiness when you pay your plumbing bill so you can have the luxury of doing your business in the comfort of your own home.
If money costs too much effort to try to get, lack of money costs much much more.
Let’s dig deeper. If you try to harm others in your pursuit of money, whether you get that money or not… you failed.
If you think having a pile of money will fix emotional trauma you suffered as a child, I have news for you – it will not.
But you know where violence is most common? In the areas where there is the most poverty. And the true experts and resources that can heal emotional trauma are not free and are not cheap.
Money doesn’t automatically set you free, but lack of money absolutely will enslave you. It will limit your choices, your travel and what you do to provide for yourself and others.
The biggest lesson about money though?
It’s easier to attract it than to pursue it.
I bet you have been in a situation with a pushy salesperson who reeked of desperation.
Now did that make you more likely to do business or less likely? On the other hand, how often do you drive past restaurants with no one inside, to go eat at places that have hour long wait times?
Yes, it’s true money doesn’t have a moral compass.
It goes as easily to the sinner as the saint. But it’s easier to have money flow to you if you create a valuable experience for an audience who otherwise has to settle for less desirable options.
Now most people take this to mean you have to invent something one-of-a-kind, or spend ten thousands hours mastering something so you can outvalue the next expert. While this approach is the most common, it’s the least intelligent way of doing it.
Bill Gates said “I will always choose a lazy person to do a hard job. Because a lazy person will find an easy way to do it.” What he meant by that is, if you change the rules of the game, you can win without getting better at the game.
And the game of money is best spent finding those who are looking for the least amount of value and willing and happy and eager to pay “above market rate” prices for it.
Before you have the x-ray vision to spot these opportunities (and the world is awash in them!) there is a tiny bit of foundational work involved.
Which is why the money topic doesn’t really start until day 4 of the Unite Challenge, which you can get in for free through my special link here:
First, we need to get all the parts of you pointed in the right direction.
There is a strong chance right now you’re pursuing all wealth (not just financial) with one foot on the gas, the other on the brakes.
Second, the heart of all wealth comes from connection.
Connection to yourself, to others and to the world at large. Connection is independent of introvert or extrovert. Connection, done right, is instantly obtainable to anyone who follows the protocol. Disconnection, on the other hand, makes money getting near impossible.
Third, determine where financial wealth sits in relation to the other four areas of wealth.
Finances are one leg of the table, and if you put the other legs in place first you’ll discover they are far easier to acquire and make financial wealth near automatic as a by product.
Speaking of finances, it costs you exactly $0.00 to enter the challenge. No upsells or downsells or one time offers waiting on the thank you page after you sign up, either.
Just good old fashion value-first information for transformation. If it sounds too good to be true, prove me wrong:
The only catch is this is a live, interactive event and so when it gets kicked off, the chance to join this movement will close.