Whether or not you’re a recent graduate from Dr. Morse’s training, congratulations on your achievement.
To get you started, begin by reading this series of articles. It’ll be long, it’s not on Facebook, but you’ll be okay. Read it in chunks if that helps. Grab a cup of tea and perhaps a pen and a pad as you go through each article.
On top of that, you may have attended one or more of the live intensive seminars in Florida and had the opportunity to meet a lot of wonderful and like-minded people, including the man himself.
You’re now I.S.O.D. certified, eager to take on clients, and wish to make a living changing lives and doing something that fulfills you.
But there’s just that one thing… how do you go from being a nobody with zero clients to actually turning this into a sustainable business for yourself? Here’s how:
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As I was saying, you feel ready to carve out your space in the natural healing field as an I.S.O.D. graduate and make a living helping others; correct? Well, I’ll tell you, you’re most likely not ready for that just yet.
If you’re new and inexperienced but wish to break into this field, I’ll highlight some very important things you need to know in advance in order to stand a fair chance at building something viable for yourself. I’ll also address certain aspects of what it means to take on this kind of work.
I’m not going to give you YOUR specific solution simply because it would be impossible to account for the endless variables (legal, financial, cultural, climatic, etc.) involved with different groups of people across different parts of the world. I will, however, share some insights you can chew on for your consideration.
My written contributions, spanning across ‘Root-Cause Orientation‘, ‘Your Amazing Biological Machine: An Overview’, ‘When Life-Saving Research Is Buried’, and the ‘Healing at the Cell Level’ series, have shared one particular purpose which applies to this series as well: to prepare you with insights that will help push you way ahead of the pack in this field, across the board, so you’re better equipped to go out there and create your own success story without having to struggle through common pitfalls.
Additionally, I put forth this work to save you time, needless frustration, and to help you mature as a practitioner in the healing arts.
What you make of this information resource is entirely up to you. If you do nothing with it, nothing will happen. So for those of you that are just lazy and can’t commit to anything, I’ll cue you when to stop reading.
Who Tend to Succeed following I.S.O.D. Training?
The short answer is half-naked females and males with six pack abs. That’s all you need to bring in clients all day long. Oh, wait, what the heck did I just say? Typical me, using the wrong script.
Over the last six years, I’ve made a very clear observation: those who are making a satisfactory living in this field with I.S.O.D. training under their belt are almost exclusively individuals that already had established practices based around other modalities and therapeutics, where the I.S.O.D. training has been incorporated typically as an adjunct to a range of other services and skills.
I can count on only a few fingers the number of people that I’m aware of who have been able to achieve and sustain a financially viable business based exclusively on the I.S.O.D. training and using as close a proximation of Dr. Morse’s general approach as possible (hence primary income being from consultations and the sale of herbal formulas, supplements, or similar).
So, if you’re thinking that I.S.O.D. certification is all you need, don’t count on it, because you’ll really need to know what you’re doing either way.
As for me, could I pull it off if I wanted to? I’ll tell you this: If it was my intention and primary focus, then definitely. When I aim for something, I live and breathe it every day, and I make it happen, owing to a disciplined work ethic.
I would first need to develop the necessary action plan and adapt GrapeGate for the specific purpose of generating revenue, taking advantage of the generous traffic this site already receives every month and bringing over the concepts from my hitherto low-profile Lymphy.com side-project (Lymphy and associated websites will be discontinued in favor of a major project planned for the future). I would pursue an e-commerce solution for distribution of the herbal products as well as secondary channels of client prospecting and recurring income.
But listen carefully. I would only be able to do any of that because of the lengthy work I invested into GrapeGate in the first place and it has never been my intention to turn a profit from this website nor recuperate the costs of running it; heck there’s never been a donation button on here nor have I ever asked.
What about people who reach out to me directly because they want to work with me as clients, do I just turn them away? Yep, I do that too. While I may be better skilled or knowledgeable in guiding a particular case, I choose to refer people elsewhere, wherever I feel they’ll be best-served as my focus today is in an entirely different space.
Right, so you don’t have a pre-existing business, you’re not sitting on a sweet pot of gold and doing nothing with it like me, and you don’t have 5000 hours to build another GrapeGate so you can monetize and squeeze all them dollars out of it, so where does that leave you?
Square one, my friend, it leaves you at square one. Starting afresh. So let’s proceed.
What You Need to Understand
Let’s first cover some key things you need to know. It’ll help ensure that you’re compatible with the information I share as part of this series, beyond this first article.
First: Get Your Act Together or Don’t Bother
If you’re like most people I’ve interacted with in the Dr. Morse community, then I hope you understand when I say that this series really won’t do you much good.
Why? Because, based purely on the interaction and productivity I’ve seen up to now, they—and forgive me for my spiritual side coming out now—don’t seem capable of doing much else beyond clicking “like” buttons, posting random quotes and images, getting caught up in periodic drama, and bigging each other up on this freaking awesome website called “Facebook,” every day of every year; many of them for the last six years straight. That’s how long I’ve been around here and that’s how long ago the first Dr. Morse oriented Facebook group page was born. Since then, I’ve been observing this situation with great amusement; it’s like watching a live-action behavioral social experiment. But perhaps that is the purpose Facebook was meant to serve.
Nonetheless, only those that knew how to effectively persuade and convert a decent percentage of their Facebook following into actual paying customers, have gotten anywhere as practitioners, using that channel, with respect to running a business.
If the former description matches you, then I can pretty accurately predict your future for the next 6 years. Isn’t that just magical? Have fun while you’re at. Yet I’m also afraid to say that this is where the series ends for you, so you can click this link now: www.Facebook.com.
For the rest of you—the determined ones—let’s move on.
Second: Expand Your Knowledge Base and Toolset
Your training and education doesn’t cease once you’ve completed Dr. Morse’s training, read his book, and potentially watched all the YouTube videos.
Over time, you will need to—carefully—diversify your skills and knowledge base, and this is whether you choose to specialize in specific health conditions or not.
Let me make this very clear to you: if your process revolves entirely around the moniker of “fruits all day, salad at night”, “go on a 40-day grape fast, NOW!”, and “just eat only fruit forever”, complemented by herbal tinctures and capsules, there is going to be a percentage of people out there you won’t be able to help effectively. These people can unfortunately make up a significant percentage of all the clients that ever come your way. This does not pan out positively for your business nor your reputation.
Why the struggle? Because, if you’re paying close attention, you’ll find many people have difficulties breaking old habits and patterns, let alone committing to the kind of major changes we’re promoting for long stretches of time. This is especially true for those living in cold climate regions or places where produce is either low quality, limited in variety or not very affordable.
A lot of your clients will find it difficult, difficult enough to make them eventually quit or make some comfort-zone changes without telling you. I’ve heard funny stories from friends and practitioners about their clients claiming their diets were as it should be, yet when the clients were asked to describe their diets in detail, you suddenly learned that they were catering themselves to something along the lines of “egg and bacon breakfast with an orange, fruit for lunch, some junk snacks during the day, and whatever for dinner.” I mean, it’s actually cute and you can’t blame them for it.
Let me also put this another way: if your approach only revolves around what people are supposed to shovel in their mouths, that is, food, herbal formulas, supplements, oxygen drops, ozonated whatever, this and that mineral, cannabis oil, other oils, tonics… you name it, and I don’t care which particular diet you endorse or promote, then the framework of your approach is too limited and the rate of success you can achieve will consequently be reduced by default. I’ve never seen this not be the case.
Thankfully, more and more people are beginning to understand that diet and supplementation will always play a small part or a big part, but it is never the only part of the journey.
And I’m not necessarily talking about the holy trio of mental, emotional and physical or body, mind and spirit, albeit the multidimensional existence of each human being and animal is always important to factor in. Rather, I’m telling you that you need to find additional tools to help your clients navigate through their journey toward better health and you need to have alternatives ready when your primary tools either fail to produce the results you require or outright backfire.
This can include anything from enemas/colonics, aromatherapy and emotional work and all the way to:
- advising daily deep breathing and rebounding sessions as taught through the Art of Lymphasizing (alternatively working up some discipline to study Dr. C. Samuel West’s work and implementing the whole thing)
- biomagnetic therapy as per Peter Kulish’s magnet therapy protocols,
- inclined bed therapy as outlined by Andrew Fletcher
- skillful physical rehabilitation or conditioning as per the Ido Portal method
The above are just a small example of diverse ways in which we can accomplish the very same things in terms of physical healing. Such methods can in instances make a greater difference than simply food, or the absence thereof (fasting), alone.
What this means for you, is two-fold:
- You can provide options to your clients in stages, starting them off with a gentler approach and gradually moving them to a more disciplined depth of work.
- Unless circumstances demand, your hands are not tied toward strict diets, which makes life easier and less stressful for most of the people you will work with.
As a small aside for those of you that may not have noticed, there is a reason that Dr. Morse’s Detox Miracle Sourcebook is hundreds of pages long, a large portion of these pages being devoted to important things you need to be mindful of besides what’s on people’s dinner plates.
You see, in our circles, progress and good results brings excitement and a sense of achievement, as it rightfully should. But, conversely, the ice quickly becomes pretty thin when the recommendation of a high fruit diet—with or without the use of complementary herbal formulas—isn’t compatible with the person you’re working with. I mean that when relying on fruits and herbs doesn’t produce the changes we’re looking for, despite long-term commitment, it surprises me that still barely anyone knows what else to do other than to keep pushing the same instruments.
These are the situations I want to help you prepare for in advance so you don’t end up stranded. Don’t wait until it happens and then being forced to count on “it’s just a cleansing phase” as your end-all scapegoat of choice. Because whenever it is not simply a cleansing reaction, a healing crisis, a detox symptom, or whatever you wish to call it, and you keep persisting it is, the one that ends up losing is your client.
Perhaps you’ve seen or heard of people running into issues with their teeth and gums, or experiencing other common discomforts or sensitivities while trying to stick with their health programs and suggested food choices. These are sticky points that you need to learn how to prevent and get people out of, even if it calls for temporary or long-term discontinuation of a fruit-centric focus.
We can and should all appreciate Dr. Morse’s generosity, wisdom, and ability to keep things simple, without which there would be disorder and endless confusion. The same applies to any other great teacher of similar character. I will, however, encourage you to never make the mistake of thinking that strict reliance on eating fruit or fasting is always the most relevant or viable way you can help people achieve recoveries, as reality often paints a different picture that is out of your control and force of will.
As I have taken the time and effort to learn Dr. Morse’s approach thoroughly, possibly more than anyone else outside of the clinic, it also quickly made me better able to discern whether to simply employ this approach verbatim, adapt it for better compatibility, or rely on an entirely different approach altogether, the option I end up choosing being entirely dependent on each unique person I’m assisting. I want you to understand that Dr. Morse gives you great tools to work with and you should spend time understanding the best-use cases, as well as the limitations, of these and any other tools you end up using under professional circumstances.
How much you need to refine your skills will depend on who you define as your ideal client. If you’re going to take on any and every type of case, then you need to diversify and become experienced with different healing methods, because you’ll need the broad expertise that this will give you, for the sake of your clients. Otherwise, you should have the courage to admit when you’re out of your league and be ready to refer people elsewhere (and consider not taking on too complicated cases in the first place, especially if you’re on your own).
If instead you narrow your focus to, say, “acne” or “chronic fatigue,” then you should explore different ways in which you can help people with these issues specifically.
In either case, you will (hopefully) develop a system or framework in due time that you can take each client through. This system or framework will be based on the general experiences you have with your average clients as you improve your ability to serve them and gain a sense of their general needs. You will incorporate into your system a set of baseline tools with a wide range of uses, which you will use with most of your cases. These should be tools that you have taken the time to understand how to use wisely.
Knowing how to apply Dr. Morse’s herbal formulas is an excellent place to begin. Additionally, I always suggest you keep an eye open for affordable alternatives if you work with people on restricted budgets. I say that the better I can help a person with little money, the better I can help a person with more money, so the former always comes first.
Third: You Won’t Win Every Case
Some people seem to get the comforting but mistaken idea that we’re either offering a universal fix or that there is this health program, product or therapy out there that’ll magically fix everyone’s health problems.
Do yourself a favor and dismiss that idea, now. The reality in this line of work is that the odds are stacked heavily against you succeeding every time. You will have dissatisfied clients, you will have clients that love the attention they get from staying ill, you will have mentally unstable or otherwise troublesome clients, and you will have clients that for whatever reason can’t follow through with or aren’t benefitting from your methods and must go elsewhere.
People are somehow surprised or terribly disappointed when failure occurs but you should instead treat it as a learning experience and begin adapting your process if necessary.
On the other hand, you will also experience motivating victories and accomplishments, and you will change people’s lives in ways you can be proud of. This thing goes both ways.
Fourth: The Three Main Business Models
In the alternative health field, there are three main ways in which you can work with people. Each model has its place. But, as far as I’m concerned, there is only one of these models which can make the elusive “100% success rate” possible for a highly talented healer and I’ll show you why.
1st model: one-time in-person or distance appointment consultations (typically with follow-ups).
This is the most common and easiest way to get started. Most alternative health clinics, including Dr. Morse’s Herbal Health Club, employ this model. Basically, you set up a private clinic or office and carry out consultations from this location.
The way this typically works is that people schedule an appointment with you, you then make necessary health assessments and evaluations, and then talk them through their situation and what can be done to improve or resolve it.
The client/patient ultimately ends up with a program/protocol of defined length containing recommendations regarding diet, supplementation, lifestyle changes, etc., and will return for follow-up appointments to monitor progress and make changes.
The client must follow this program/protocol at home to the best of their ability.
This approach has the lowest entry-barrier and allows you to cater to many concurrent cases.
It is usually the most affordable option for you to get started and to be able to offer a solution which the average layperson can afford.
Unless or until you are in very high demand, you need a way to generate a recurring income stream that is separate from your consultation fees, or alternatively charge very high appointment fees or offer high-priced package deals, for otherwise you’ll need to constantly chase after new clients.
The client is usually left to their own vices to follow through with their protocol without a support network, around the same social circumstances, and within the same environment. Additionally, getting quality food or access to other means of nurture can be difficult.
Most important, when changes to their protocol need to be made, there is often a long period of time that elapses before this can happen through a follow-up appointment. In cases of serious nature, this is not desirable.
- If the client needs a support network to succeed, but cannot find one, chance of failure is high.
- If the client’s progress is inhibited by unsupportive people around them, chance of failure is high.
- If the client’s living or local environment is toxic to their wellbeing, progress is often stalled and chance of failure is high.
- If the client cannot access quality food without having to spend a fortune or travel long distances, chance of failure is high.
The above are variables which the practitioner often can’t change or doesn’t even account for during consultations. I thus find that this approach would never allow you to succeed with every case that comes your way. It’s also difficult to keep track of clients that don’t actively stay in touch with you.
2nd model: retreats, centers, and wellness havens.
This is an entirely different beast. A retreat, health center or wellness haven is a place that people can resort to and stay for an extended period of time, usually between a few days to several weeks at a time. The Hippocrates Health Institute and True North Health Center are popular examples. These quiet havens are conducive to relaxation and recuperation, usually being surrounded by beautiful gardens and natural scenery.
Some places have specific programs you will follow during your stay and you may be assessed, monitored and supported by qualified staff members. You may have access to meals made of high-quality produce, as well as salad bars and fruit buffets, fresh juices, and more.
The most important benefit to this option is that it removes you from your home environment, from people that might be bringing you down and causing you misery, and from a potentially stressful job. Additionally, you have a support network of like-minded people and professional staff during your stay.
Getting plenty of fresh, healthful food is no problem and you are likely to be offered educational group classes to help cultivate and maintain new, beneficial habits.
On the flip side, this option is less affordable for most people and requires off-time from your job.
You may need to travel a great distance to get to the place of your choice and the length of your stay may not be enough to achieve significant results. At the end of it, you’ll be returning right back to the same circumstances that you were removed from, which may cause a relapse.
Depending on the haven’s offering, you may or may not receive an individualized program to accommodate your personal needs.
While this model can produce great results, most people can’t afford to stay long enough to make full recoveries (and this may not be what the haven is intended for anyway).
3rd model: one-on-one cooperation until desired level of recovery.
Finally, we have the best option for the client.
While you’re the only person required to make this work, it’s incredibly difficult to pull off unless you already have a solid word-of-mouth reputation and history based on ability to deliver reliable results for every case you work with, and that you are exceptionally capable as a healer; provided that extremely sick people are who you’re dealing with.
To make a living this way, you will primarily have to cater to high-end clients that can afford your fees.
The way this works is that a client will hire you to spend as much time helping them through their situation as needed. They will either travel to your location or vice versa. You only work with one person or a few people at a time from beginning to end however many weeks it’s going to take to get them back to a point where they can handle themselves again.
If someone is on the terminal end but wish to make a recovery, you will oversee them every single day and make adjustments as soon as necessary. The client essentially pays you to put your time, tools, experience, support, care, and educational expertise toward, well, helping them save their own life or bring them out of chronic illness.
Currently, I’m only aware of two people in the world that work this way full time with advanced to terminally ill clients, but I’m sure there are more. These are not necessarily the kind of people that spend much time if any, on social media, so they’re not like any of the people you’re used to punching up on Google and voila.
This model should generally afford the highest rate of continuous success because each client is receiving undivided care from a skilled practitioner, from beginning stage through to satisfactory recovery stage.
Everything you know is focused toward one client and you will frequently assess and support them on a daily basis until they’re out of the danger-zone and have reached the desired level of recovery.
Whenever changes need to be made to their protocol, you can apply these adjustments immediately. The client doesn’t have to wait weeks or months to figure out if to change their diet, replace a supplement, or whatever else.
If you’re traveling to their location, you can directly assess their environment and make suggestions to have them moved somewhere else if needed.
This is the only model under which it is feasible for a talented healer to maintain a solid 100% success track record.
The client has to single-handedly cover all your costs and essentially pay your bills during the time that you’re working with them. This means your fees need to be set relatively high, albeit a wealthy client probably wouldn’t mind compensating you generously in return for having their life saved.
You can only cater to one or very few clients at a time. This may not be a drawback depending on how you look at it.
Having this awareness is important. Why? Because it demands you to set realistic expectations about what’s achievable depending on the model you work under. This is not a miracle field you’re getting into and losses are likely to happen.
I’m saying that a certain percentage of failure, by default, is literally built into every business, clinic, program or protocol that employs the first two models explained above. For most people reading this, that includes every single clinic or healer you’ve ever heard about or look up to. Essentially, in plain English, they all “suck” and “fail” to varying extents, whether they will own up to it or pretend to be perfect. And you know what? So will you, and so will I, and there’s no issue with that. Chasing perfection is not the goal, making continuous improvement is.
Helping 80 out of every one-hundred people that come to you is still 20 people you couldn’t help. But it’s also freaking 80 people you were able to help and that’s a remarkable accomplishment.
But guess what? In this field, we are criticized by laypeople and we criticize each other for losing cases when we should be helping each other deliver better results or at least just mind our own turf, as we’re pretty much all guilty of the same thing we put others down for.
As for those one-sided members of the medical profession? Yeah, that lot enjoys criticizing us too when we mess up, but, honestly, they don’t count as they have nothing to have said in light of the ongoing, unnecessary damages and needless suffering they’re responsible for, by and large without being held accountable. So let them retreat to their skeptic boards and yell at us whatever they want, all they want.
Your job is to keep improving, keep learning and figure out better ways to help your clients. Find out why you couldn’t succeed with those 20 clients/patients, and push that number down as much as you can throughout your career.
Fifth: Take on a Comprehensive Dogma
Should you have no dogma? Not necessarily. But make it a priority to carry the most encompassing dogma you can find. And make sure there is room for people who don’t like you and vice versa.
You see, one of the reasons GrapeGate was even created in the first place, was to help refine and better what Dr. Morse has already given and continues to share with us, as he himself wants us to do. But there is no way I can do it by myself, and the path of trying to make things better is a lonely one because seemingly everyone else, out of understandable appreciation for the good man, will spend all their energy defending every crack and leak that exists in the way we do things, against any third party that has been willing to bring attention to the issues at hand, ensuring that the cracks and leaks will always exist.
We’re further stifled by the fact that the majority of interaction in this community has always taken place on an infinite-scroll chat platform (in our case, Facebook) with limited options for organizing and storing information for easy retrieval and referencing.
What this means, is that every discussion must start over from scratch since all prior discourse on the same topic has either been lost or forgotten, and this is partly responsible for the lack of progress we’ve experienced in over half-a-decade. (You’ll inevitably notice that this same problem extends across most other health-related online communities, rendering all of them paralyzed and incapable of moving forward.)
I understand the attachments we silly human beings can develop around certain figures, philosophies, ideologies and ways of life, which we then become protective of. But I never veer my attention away from the blindness, cognitive dissonance, conflict, and constant drama that results from individuals or entities that glue themselves to rigid ideas and, as a result, become very inflexible in their thinking, processes, and practical recommendations.
This behavior inadvertently hurts people and causes stagnation in our ability to advance, which in our field means the client pays the price for our unwillingness to listen and adapt when we should.
As practitioners, not only must we learn to communicate better with each other, we must also learn to listen better and respond directionally to the feedback we receive from those we’re attempting to help.
Because, as I always say, it is our client or patient, and not us, that will truly define the limitations of our healing systems and methods and guide us in the right direction. How on earth did people involved in holistic or conventional health care ever come to think it would work the other way around without their personal biases, egos and relative ignorance eventually getting in the way?
If you find that there is an unusually similar obstacle that is shared among several of your clients/patients, it is time to identify what the source of that problem may be and act accordingly to address it.
And so what if the health program(s) you’re offering people isn’t perfect? Show me one that is! So don’t be afraid of listening to people’s feedback (certainly never ignore it) and returning to the drawing board with that feedback in mind for remediation.
Yes, you need standards to maintain order, organization and keeping things from falling apart, especially during a community’s growth. But seek to maintain some degree of fluidity in those standards, not rigidity. As one might say, “nothing good ever comes out of stagnation,” whether in relationships, energy flow, blood circulation, lymphatic flow, lakes and ponds, learning, you name it.
As a practitioner, you should be able to move in and out of and flow through any source that at surface-level may conflict with your personal ideals. For example, you may choose not to engage or learn anything from someone who happens to, let’s just say as an example, eat meat, because that strikes a chord with your being. But I’ll tell you that health care practitioners in those camps can have some pretty slick tricks (not involving animal products by any means) up their sleeves, too, which you ought to pay some attention.
You either be the one that creates division, brings people and ideas together, or does nothing. It’s up to you. Most people in today’s internet circus seem to prefer the first option. But, for the sake of the people you work with, I hope you make the right choice.
My personal stance is that whichever path I go, it must neither inhibit or reduce the degree of results I can help others achieve.
If it does, then I must learn to adapt or change in the best way that I am capable of. And if there is someone else who’s doing something entirely different than me, and yet they are showcasing equal or better results, you can bet I’ll pay attention as opposed to putting my head in the ground and pretending they don’t exist.
This can be tough for some of you, I understand that. We become protective of people and things. And having to face the situation where those people or things may no longer serve us on our journey, is difficult. It’s difficult to let go and embrace when it’s time to move on. But for what it’s worth: if you want to keep up and stay ahead of the increasingly difficult challenges we’re up against across the globe, do what you can to stay current, wise in your decision-making, and adaptable.
If you can align yourself in accord with what I’ve shared so far, you will find it easier to step beyond the needless fighting, pointless arguments, fear of change, being “proven wrong,” or being “right;” you won’t be afraid of applying constructive self-criticism to your own ideas, actions and communication; you won’t hesitate to shift direction when you sense that the time has come, and you will understand that other people may not be ready as you are to make the same change.
You can also better appreciate that you know just enough on the subject of health to take care of yourself and others, but that you, and everyone else, ultimately know only a speck of the complexities of nature and the human organism, and that whatever you think you know… so much of that fragile knowledge in your head… well… may not even possess an inkling of truth to it, which we’re seeing more examples of as the years go by and we either become aware of neglected discoveries from the past, or new discoveries are made, which implore us to revisit and change existing information.
For this reason, you will never see me on YouTube or online forums bashing people over their heads with all my super awesome knowledge, telling them that they’re wrong and I’m right. Because chances are that most if not everything that comes out of both me AND them, is all gibberish. Oh, and I assume you’ve got better things to do with your time anyway.
What matters to me, is getting people from point A to C, and the practical process (B) of working them through that journey. Then you find your own way to package it so that you can break it down and explain it to people with as much accuracy as possible, giving them an idea of what they’re getting into, the why, and how they can benefit from it.
Truthfully, this orientation does require a heightened degree of mental maturity that is unfortunately not common enough among people that come to the natural healing field, so we’ve got some educational work to do.
At the end of the day, I shouldn’t need to string together an article like this—every practitioner should know these things by heart and be teaching it to the uninitiated so that we can maintain a higher level of professional competency for everyone’s benefit.
And there you have it! What a mouthful, huh?
Speaking of mouthful, bear with me for a few. The pizza delivery boy is at the door and I’m famished! Gonna have two hot and nutritious Domino’s triple-cheese bacon pizzas with sausages in the crust and flush it down with a nice, cold beer. Yeah, you read that right, we’re back to reality now. A magazine said this is good for the body.
And with that, I’ll abruptly pull the plug on part 1 of this series and see you next time for part 2, where we’ll begin exploring some of the business-related stuff you will want to begin taking a few moments to think about.
I know my brain is interesting, but I need to go eat, so get out of my head and back inside your own.
Post your comments below and feel free tell me how evil I am and the topics you would like me to think about covering in the future.