On this episode of Sell Without Selling, Stacey and Sarah discuss the vast differences between networking and social media, as well as the definition of wealth and success.
- Know all your options, then start executing.
- Define wealth because it’s different for everyone.
- A social media audience doesn’t guarantee success.
Based in Los Angeles, California, Sarah Olea has an unparalleled history of successful marketing and public relation campaigns. Under the direction of Sarah Olea, the careers of an blend of clients have been ignited; from recording artists and authors, to medical professionals and athletes. Sarah’s passion for marketing, and music promotions, started when she began working with recording artists before graduating high school. In college she worked in sales and management while continuing to help artists brand and market themselves. She combined her skills of marketing and sales to develop strategic marketing and PR campaigns. In 2014, Facebook constructed a business case study including the work she accomplished as head of Public Relations, and Marketing for a California based shoe company. In 2017, Sarah left the freelancing business, and launched her marketing company, Social Light LLC, with her partner Malena Lloyd. The woman owned business has over 24 clients in the entertainment & product industry. Out of the office, you can find Sarah in another office or meeting, literally – she’s a slight workaholic, but finds joy in everything she does. She loves her four crazy dogs and will probably get another in the next year. Sarah is glorified fact-checker and google is her best friend. Her preferred music streaming app is Spotify and she loves podcasts.
“100,000 followers doesn’t make anyone an expert.” -Sarah Olea
(First ~2 mins)
Hey, this is Sarah Olea, founder and CEO of Socialite, and if you want to learn the six and seven figure science to success, significantly increase your revenue, and learn how to successfully build professional relationships, you should be listening to the Sell Without Selling Podcast with my good friend, Stacey O’Byrne
Hey. Welcome back to another episode of Sell Without Selling. I am your host, Stacey O’Byrne and today I am speaking with a really good friend of mine, Sarah Olea.
[Intro for Guest]
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’m really excited for you to hear today’s conversation with Sarah. And really quick, if you are a business owner, entrepreneur, or sales professional, and you are tired of not hitting the levels of success that you need, want, and desire. If you’re stuck and needing a pivot in your business. If you just want more. If you’re not making the income that you need, want, and desire. If you’re ready to make shift happen. If you’re tired of being tired, and just wanting movement, please reach out to us at pivotpointadvantage.com/IWantSuccess. Look, there’s a quick application there that really is about needing a coach and looking to see how you think. And reality is, there are a lot of different ways to create shift and happening in your life. It’s just about you taking that first step. If you’re ready, I look forward to talking with you.
Stacey: Sarah. Welcome to the show.
Sarah: I love this, and I love everything you just said. Let’s make shift happen!
Stacey: Let’s do it! Absolutely! I am curious – you have quite the portfolio, girlfriend. Talk to me.
Sarah: It is very interesting when I think back, you know a lot of times people ask me, “How did you get where you are now?” And when I start to think about the story, I’m like, wow it’s kind of interesting how I got here, to be honest with you. I think it’s a combination, and this is what I love about what’s so similar between you and I, is we’re always reinventing. You don’t necessarily have to change or reinvent the wheel, but like how do we make it better? How do we stand out? And so when I started, and having this passion for music – which really stimmed from my family. My dad was in a band. I’ve got drummers on both sides of my family. I played instruments. It just felt like that’s where I am supposed to be, but not on the stage – on the business side of it. But quickly you realize that you’re working with a lot of dreamers. And dreamers are great but they don’t pay any of the bills. You have to turn it into cash, and so it became less about dreaming with the artists and more like taking their dreams and turning them into a reality and making money off of that.
To listen to the rest of this podcast, please click the link below.