Stacey is joined by Zach Solbin for a converstation on reaching breaking points, rock bottom, and the foundation you build to not only get back but get better.
- Keep learning and asking who you are.
- Realize your role in your trajectory.
- Remember the importance of patience.
Zach Slobin, Madly in love with his wife. Natural philosopher. And producer of his own life.
These three things pretty much sum up Zach Slobin and his insatiable desire to knock, question the everyday rules and then bend life to create massive freedom, joy, and abundance.
After weathering life’s natural ups and downs, being lost in “finding his purpose,” and navigating through the inevitable entrepreneurial storms, he can tell you the stories of hitting several physical, emotional, spiritual and financial bottoms.
He’s the athlete who almost went pro, but severe injuries kept him from his dream.
He’s the top guy who walked away from a good corporate job (and the money), because it was suffocating.
He’s the man who wouldn’t settle until he found his soulmate.
And he’s the entrepreneur who was so committed to excellence, he created financial freedom in his early 30’s.
Grateful for the lessons all the losses have taught him, one thing is for sure–he can show you how you to play the game of life and win it.
As a Master Speaker, Trainer and Coach, Zach’s greatest thrill in life is showing people how to go from where they are to where they deserve to be by removing the BS lies they tell themselves, so they can be, do and have ANYTHING they desire.
“There is no better time to spread your entrepreneurial wings. COVID just threw gas on the fire.” -Zach Solbin
(First ~2 mins)
Hey, this is Zach Slobin, 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 very good friend, Stacey O’Byrne.
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.
Stacey: Zach, welcome to the show.
Zach: Well, thank you for having me. I was really deeply honored and touched when you reached out to me to be a guest on this.
Stacey: You know what Zach? It’s my honor and privilege. I have known you for almost 15 years, give or take. It’s been a long time. We’ve both been through a lot. This journey of entrepreneurism has been really, really crazy. And you know, when I met you, you were this college kid, skinny jeans, and a philosophy major, right? Yeah, and I remember connecting with you. You were almost young enough to be my kid. Almost. Not quite, though. And if I would have started at a really early age, there was a possibility. But there was just something about the connection I had with you. So, how does a philosophy major end up an entrepreneur?
Zach: I think it’s more that an entrepreneur ended up a philosophy major. I really do. I knew from a very young age that I wanted to be an entrepreneur. I tell the story often that it was that dang class where the teacher is like, “What do you want to be when you grow up,” and everybody was like I want to be a doctor, a lawyer, an astronaut, a ballerina. And I remember saying I want to be a professional athlete, but I also know that I want to do a lot of things at one time. I always knew that I was kind of psychologically unemployable. So when I went to college, I went to college with the idea that I would be playing soccer. That was really my intention.
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