On this solo episode, Stacey is talking about disorganization, and just how big of a roadblock to your success it can be if it goes unchecked.
- Your brain can only hold so much.
- Once you begin to stress about not accomplishing enough, you’ll accomplish even less.
- Money is time and time is money.
“One of the biggest pitfalls to disorganization is financial.” -Stacey O’Byrne
(First ~2 mins)
Hey. Welcome back to another episode of Sell Without Selling. I am your host, Stacey O’Byrne and I believe that learning the art and the science of how to sell without selling is the only way to achieve high six and seven figure success.
I am really excited to get into today’s episode. Really quick, if you are a business owner, entrepreneur, or sales professional, and you haven’t hit the level of success that you wanted or needed, or if you’re stuck and needing a pivot in your success, or maybe you just want more and you understand the importance of having a coach to help identify the blind spots, increase accountability, and help with success strategies to take you, your business, your income, and your success to the next level. If this sounds like something for you, then head over to pivotpointadvantage.com/IWantSuccess. There is a quick application there that will lead to a personal phone call with me to see if we are a great fit for each other. Alright, let’s do this.
Pitfalls of Disorganization. You know, first and foremost, I think it’s really important to understand I am by no means an organizational management professional or expert. I am a success strategist. I am a mindset expert. I am a master trainer of NLP. I am a speaker. I know business, and I know business really well. As a matter of fact, when I first became a business owner, other than a business coach, I hired an organizational coach, because I know my strengths and I know my weaknesses. Organization was never a weakness for me in the very beginning when I started out.
In corporate America I had an executive assistant, and that executive assistant kept me in line. That executive assistant organized my day, organized my time, organized my schedule, organized my responsibilities. She organized my meetings, my appointments, all my paperwork. She organized everything. And then when I started my own business I became this chief everything officer. I was the CEO of my business, which meant I was chief bottle washer, chief administrative officer, chief everything officer, I was the janitor. You name it – it was my responsibility.
To listen to the rest of this podcast, please click the link below.