The Double Comma Club
The First 90 Minutes of Your Four Hour Workday - Mind, Body, Heart and 30 for the Spirit
Have you ever heard of the concept, "Eat the frog"? Eat the frog is basically, do the one thing that you really don't want to do first thing in the morning. So for a lot of us that is working out, and so I'm just a big believer. Here is a time system that works for success. Nicole's guest is Dr. Bruce Lund. He's here to get us started on the successful method of a four-hour work day by starting from the moment your feet hit the floor - the first 90 minutes, then going into the next 30 minutes.
Some of the point covered are:
Physical activity of some type, then move into the walk and talks later in the day after a light lunch.
Stimulating the mind by feeding it helpful information from people and resources you admire and trust, market stats you can share that will show you are of value to your followers and clients, inspirational tips, mediations.
Rely on people of influence rather than people of interest to inspire you. Get the ego out of it.
Practicing gratitude for at least 10 minutes a day. This can be making a list, or making a call.
Who is on your call list? Who is in your database? Take care of your time, your hear, body, mind and spirit by thinning out that list and putting them in the correct buckets. You attracting high-maintenance people that commoditize you? They will ZAP you.
Listen to get the rest of the actionable items to take care of you, and then that will help you increase your success in all corners of your life.
A bit about Dr. Bruce:
All top performers have a great coach, teacher, or mentor who holds them accountable to their goals and reaches their potential faster. Having coached thousands of salespeople over the past decade and helping build a multi-million dollar business, he knows this is especially true in the sales world.
Because of these beliefs, he helps salespeople in commoditized industries increase productivity and double their production without the years and years of overwhelming frustration.