The Secret To Creating Lasting Confidence In Any Area Of Your Life
Do you realize that how you feel, how you react to life, and how you show up to situations are all choices?
So often, it can feel like life, events, and even our own feelings are just happening to us. Join Dr. Aziz as he interviews world-renowned speaker and coach, Jason Goldberg, who helps us see that everything is a decision.
Find out how you can choose to show up however you want to in order to create more confidence, better relationships, and ultimately a better life for yourself.
Click below to hear this episode!
Life is About Choices…Your Confidence is One of Them
Welcome to today’s episode of the show. Today we’re going to be diving into choice and freedom and decisions. I mean really powerful stuff because I mean at the end of the day, let me step back here. You probably want to be more free. If you’re listening to this show if you’re listening to any of these you know it’s all about how do we become more socially free, more socially liberated, more confident so we can do whatever we want whether you want to be able to talk to people more or just feel about yourself, more confident or walk into a room like a badass or be able to go get that personally you’re most attracted to and just create a connection with them. You want to be free to do something, free to be yourself and there’s these forces that mostly are inside of us. Shall I say entirely inside of us?
Well, sometimes it can be some external stuff that gets in the way but 98% of the time internal forces that are keeping us stuck, keeping us held back and the external stuff, well we also have a choice about that as well as you’ll see. I’m excited because I’m getting into an interview with an amazing coach who teaches a lot about how to take more ownership in our lives, how to stop being in the passenger seat being a victim of circumstance and really get into a sense of I create what happens to me in my life. And the reason that’s so powerful is because for many years I walked around feeling like things just happened to me if I didn’t get something that’s because that just didn’t happen, those people don’t want to be my friend, she doesn’t want to date me, there’s no jobs that I could do that would want to hire me. It was sort of all outside of me and it kept me really limited in what was possible for me. Not only that buy emotions just happened to me, fear just happened to me, anxiety just happened to me. And I didn’t feel like I had a sense of control I felt like this is who I was this was what I was doomed to live. And if you on some level feel that way or think that way I am so glad that we’re talking here today.
And in a moment I want to introduce you to my guest. I’m going to dive in to our interview. Before we do if you’d like to jump in to the conversation please go to shrinkfortheshyguy.com. You can find out more about the episodes, about the show, you can subscribe there on iTunes, and you can also click to leave a message there whether it’s text or even audio. Someone just left me an audio as well from Pakistan I believe and it was awesome I really appreciated that. So you can leave your questions there for upcoming Ask the Shrink Segments, you can also just share what your experience is, successes, challenges, wherever you’re at I’d love to hear from you. So, shrinkfortheshyguy.com. You can also call the studio hotline to do the same thing (206) 338-3176.
So without further ado let’s jump in to that interview and as always get yourself a sheet of paper, you know, get something to take notes on because the more, you know, there’s interesting research about if you listen to something and you don’t take notes and you’re in a passive state when you listen to it that means you’re kind of sitting there maybe you’re driving, your mind is sort of focused, or maybe your mind is really focused but you’re just in sort of a passive state that within 3 months, 90 days, you will remember less than 10% of it. And some study shows even in as little as 30 days you’ll remember less than 10% of it. If you take notes even if you never read the notes you’ll remember 40-50% of it. Now that’s pretty cool. And if you take action on what you’re learning you get engaged in what you’re learning you not only take notes but you apply it in your life then recall shoots up 90% because you’re not just passively learning you’re actively engaging. So as much as you can get engaged with this stuff, take notes, that’s how it’s going to change your life. That’s how you’re going to be able to apply it.
So let’s jump in to that interview right now.
Aziz: What does an award winning entrepreneur, a bacontarian, that’s a vegetarian who still eats bacon, a former rapper who opened for the Wu Tang Clan, and previously 332-pound man who has since lost over 130 pounds despite his affinity for bacon have in common? They’re all actually the same guy who’s my guest expert today. Jason Goldberg, JG is what he goes by for short is a geek turned entrepreneur tuned transformational speaker, trainer, and coach. As the founder of meometry JG has delivered talks and training and coached thousands of aspiring and inspiring leaders, entrepreneurs, and groups to create the mindset and the skill set to take ownership of the reality. Commit to creative action, become more prosperous, and have a bigger impact in the world. And that’s exactly why I’m bringing Jason on the show today because I met him a while back at a training that we were both in and he did those things for me. He opened up my world, inspired me, and I was totally impressed by how he shows up in the world with confidence and with so much more leadership in his life and inspires others. So, thank you so much for joining us on the show today, Jason.
Jason: Man, I’m so thrilled to be here. I appreciate that’s really sweet what you said and I feel the same way about you and when I first met you I felt really connected to you and there was like this instant bromance that formed and it was just a lot of fun. And now I realize that I go by JG and now you can go by AG and then we’re like we’re rhyming buddies right from the start.
Dr. Aziz: Dude, that can be some sort of rapping tag team.
Jason: Oh that would be awesome. So cool.
Dr. Aziz: Although my rapping is I like to do it on my own when no one’s around but I haven’t busted loose to be able to do it around others yet. So what that will be is if we’re the rapping tag team you’d be the guy who kind of does the main line and I’m like, I know if there’s a word for it in the rapping world but there’s the guy who just hits the last word of every line. Do you know what I’m talking about?
Jason: Yeah, yeah. That’s that’s like how. That’s it. You’ll be my hype man.
Dr. Aziz: Because I’m the baddest man. I’m like, man!
Jason: Oh I love it that would be awesome. We’ll make that happen. That will be the next interview we do.
Dr. Aziz: People have to stay tuned for that one. But thank you so much for joining me and I think you have a ton to offer everyone who’s listening about how to break out of their shells, how to be more confident, how to believe in themselves more and then apply that to many different areas of their life. Their social life, their relationships, as well as business and career.
So, there’s some interesting hooks in your intro there so people are probably curious and the first thing that people ought to know about is so can you tell us a little bit about your story and you went from where you were to where you are now?
Jason: Yeah, absolutely. So, you know, growing up I grew up in a single parent family I was raised by a single mother and I’m an only child and single Jewish mother so I would say she can hear everything we’re saying right now she knows exactly what’s going on, she’s waiting to pounce if I say anything too far off color. But, yes, I was raised in this household and my mother’s a wonderful woman I love her to death and we had this thing in our house where everything happened to us like we were always a victim of circumstance. And so whether we were happy or sad was dependent upon something outside of us making us happy or sad. And that’s just the only way I ever knew how to live. So as I grew up especially being very overweight getting, you know, from being 250 pounds when I was 15 which of course you know and everybody listening knows the age of 15 is when kids are really just accepting and loving. So being a 250-pound guy at 15 was not easy and so I had people making fun of me a lot and, you know, I relied on comedy and kind of used that as a mask because I felt like, hey that’s all I had to offer the world. And so even though on the outside I was, you know, laughing and making jokes and doing whatever I could honestly to not cry. I was dealing with a lot of anxiety and depression and at certain points in my life even some suicidal thoughts and I realized that I can’t blame anybody for that. I’m not going to blame the way I was raised or, you know, the mindset that my mother holds that’s for her to own and for her to work on if she chooses to but in my own life I finally realize if something wasn’t working and it’s not something I realized super early I realized it probably when I was 30. So just about 5 years ago it hasn’t been that long that I’ve really been kind of living this way or trying to live in this way where I said hey, I’m going to take ownership for the way I show up in the world and I’m not going around saying who can I blame and I’m not going to walk around saying that’s just the way I am. I’m going to put all that stuff aside and say what do I want to create? Who do I want to be in this world? What serves me as I move forward in my life? So, that has been the big transformation for me outside of the weight loss and being an entrepreneur and all these other things that I’ve done that people, you know, it[s in my bio and people like to talk about their much smaller nuanced things that are a part of my reinvention that I feel are the real big victories. Did that make sense?
Dr. Aziz: Absolutely. And there’s so many good phrases in there. One of them just being reinvention and not saying this is just who I am and who can I blame.
We’re going to pause right here and take a quick break and then jump back into our interview with Jason Goldberg.
Dr. Aziz: So let’s dive in to that because I think that’s a place that many of us can just slide into without knowing it especially if we haven’t really worked on that distinction to shift into a place of ownership. So, let’s say someone has never heard that. Someone who’s listening is like, what does it mean ownership of my life? So what would that mean to stop blaming and get into ownership?
Jason: Yeah, it’s a good question. And the thing is it’s, you know, it’s a form of language, right? So just like I was raised with the language of being a victim and by being a victim I mean I was at the whim or the mercy of circumstance, you know. If there was a down economy then it was the economy’s fault that I wasn’t making money. If a girl didn’t like me back then it was, you know, the girl’s fault that she didn’t like me or I wasn’t good enough. And it was just always this victim mentality of, you know, it’s always something outside of me that I can’t control that’s creating the experience of my life that I’m having. So shifting to being an owner which is not a permanent persuasive thing. I didn’t like wake up one day and say, I’m shifting to owner now, from now on I’m an owner. Like, no. I have victim moments, of course because I’m human. It’s a moment by moment choice. So back to your question on being an owner. Being an owner doesn’t mean you control the world around you, right? That’s either if you can think you can do that then that’s either a God complex or naive or delusional or whatever. But what it means is I can control my response. I can control the perspective and the meaning that I assign to the things that are going on around me. It’s not about being rainbows and butterflies. It’s not about wearing the rose colored glasses or being Polly and I. It’s not about lying to yourself but it’s about saying given this situation, even if the situation is not the ideal situation. You know, you lose a job I’m not saying that you go, hey this is the greatest thing that ever happened to me. But what you can do is you can given this situation and given the fact that all that I can control is my response and my perspective and the meaning I give to this and what I choose to do moving forward, what do I want to create in this moment? And we can ask ourselves that question from a place where we actually feel open to answering it, right? Not to say like, oh I don’t have any control over this they were kind of sliding back to victim. But if we can say in that moment, hey I don’t know what that’s going to look like but the perspective I’m going to take is I have control over some aspect of this and so I want to do what I can to exercise that control in this moment. Does that make sense?
Dr. Aziz: Absolutely it does to me. And I think what I’m excited to talk with you about is some people listening it’s the first time they’ve heard that and that is an incredibly powerful question that you just offered. I mean I think that’s worth its weight in gold if we can ask ourselves given the situation even though it’s challenging what do I want to create from here? That’s going to set you on a different course in your life and know that there are some forces inside of us. There are some momentum to old patterns to old ways of perceiving that can hinder us on the path to being more free in our lives, more of an owner, more of a creator and I want to offer some of them to you and see how you, you know, given your work with this and helping other people do it sort of like the fine nuances of it that I think people listening might bump up against. And so we can help them *0:14:06 the momentum to this is who I am and this is the way I am. Especially let’s say the example of you lose the job or you don’t get the girl and you think to yourself I’m a pathetic loser. It’s very strong that voice is very intense in our heads and it’s sort of this pervasive feeling and I mentioned that’s one of the first things so someone listening could be, you know, intellectually be like, yeah, of course, I’m going to do that. And then they hit that snag and there’s that crushing sense of this is who I am. And so what are your thoughts on how someone could work with that the momentum of that identity?
Jason: So, cool. So if we take a step back for a second what I’ll ask everybody listening and you, too, Dr. G, to just have the openness to be willing to be open to the possibility that what we talk about is something that is possible for you. And thee reason I say that is because again like Dr. G was saying here that based on our conditioning or based on patterns in the past it can be very easy to talk ourselves into, oh what you’re talking about would never work for me or that would take me years of work to get to a place where that’s even a possibility for me. And I get that because if you only ever spoken one language your entire life if you’d only spoken English your entire life and now you’re listening to this podcast and we’re saying, hey, Chinese, it’s so easy to learn your first reaction which would be warranted would be to say, no it will take me forever to learn Chinese. It’s a whole different language. And so what I’d like you to do is be willing just for this kind of what we gather today to put that belief aside. We’re not saying it’s true, we’re not saying it’s false but just put that belief aside and be willing and be open to the fact that there actually may be a very simple way for you to make this transition into ownership. Does that make sense?
Dr. Aziz: Yeah. I’m on board.
Jason: Cool, cool, cool. And this is something I have to do for myself, too, right? Because it’s not like the more work you do on yourself the more open you are. Sometimes the more work you do on yourself the more resistant you are the different the ideas that are not in line with what you’ve already done to work on yourself. So we all have the ability to be a little more open and just to kind of say hey this may work for me it may not but let me at least listen with the ears and watch with the eyes and have the open heart of transformation and not just resign myself to say, oh this is going to be too difficult this won’t work for me because in my experience when we are open that way this way of being, this transformation of being more of an owner can actually be very, very simple and can actually happen instantly.
Dr. Aziz: Yeah. Well I think as all any shift of perspective or way of being in the world I think does happen instantly and then, you know, we could choose we flip back but then the moment where it shifts I think is in a moment and the idea that it’s years and years and years of doing it that’s maybe to get it really consistent or to be a new center of gravity but a shift can happen in a moment so I absolutely agree with that.
Jason: Cool. Cool. So going back to your question about that’s just the way I am, right? And that was such a huge one for me because with me a big thing that I had an issue with and I don’t know if anybody listening has had these issues with just themselves but my thing was anger. I have a lot of anger issues and I was the idiot that like punched holes in walls and would like chase people in traffic if they cut me off which I don’t know why I would do that because I’m such a wimp like if I caught them what would I do like I have no idea. But I wasn’t thinking I was just reacting because that’s just the way I am and my wife was the first one to say to me I remember we were cut off in traffic on I4 which is in Orlando, Interstate 4 and we used to live in Florida and this guy cut me off and I got really, really pissed off about it and she said to me, you know, why do you choose to react that way? And it was like I had been speaking English and she said something in Chinese. I’m like, I don’t understand the question. I don’t get it. That doesn’t make sense to me can you rephrase it. And she said, I just don’t understand why you don’t choose to be a different way and I remember saying like a badge of honor like I was so proud I said, that’s just the way I am. I can’t change that it’s just the way I am and it was like a badge of honor and it was this debilitating crutch all at the same time. And so what I finally realized over time was this very simple distinction. That’s just the way I am is a diagnosis, right? And, you know, like Web MD. When Web MD came out it was the worst thing in the world in my household because I was a teenager and my mother this neurotic Jewish woman now she had something to validate every disease that she would know, right. And that’s what we do. We look for validation that something going on in our world is something permanent and pervasive so we could say, well that explains it. I had this. I had X, Y, Z. And then very rarely does that actually empower us to do anything about it but instead it often has the opposite effect that allows us to just succumb to it. And that’s what I was doing. So when I was saying that’s just the way I am I was saying here’s my diagnosis now leave me alone and let me die.
Dr. Aziz: That’s the thing that I think is behind the, it’s so interesting as you’re saying that I’m realizing that’s just the way I am and sort of that stance, that owning that. They’re sort of like that’s the way I am and so, you know, get off my back about it I can let go of any, I feel powerless to change it or I feel bad about this behavior. I feel like I’m not good enough for having her. All this stuff is underneath the surface and when we can say that’s just the way I am there’s like this moment of relief of like oh thank god I don’t have to change this. I don’t have to do anything about this because that’s just how I am.
Jason: Yeah, yeah. And then so here’s the good thing about that is that I don’t tell anybody they should change, right? Because nobody should change, right? When we talk about reinventing ourselves or shifting from being a victim to an owner this is not about the right way or the wrong way, right? So I’m not saying you need to or you should or you must do this. For me it’s just more effective in my life. So whatever serves you if that’s just the way I am whatever comes along with your version of that’s just the way I am is serving you is helping you feel the way you want to feel in your life if you wake up every day and go to bed every night and in between you’re for the most part feeling the way you want to feel and that’s just the way I am is a part of that then great then there probably isn’t a reason to do anything about that but at least for me my version of that’s just the way I am came with anger and came with depression and came with barriers and issues in my own personal and professional relationships. And so that’s just the way I am was holding me back and so that’s why I knew, hey maybe I should experiment. Even just for fun I should experiment with a different way of being and so my shift was from the diagnosis of that’s just the way I am to recognizing that everything I was doing was a simple decision. And that’s it. That’s it. It was a decision for better or for worse in every single moment of my life it was a decision. I was deciding whether subconsciously or not I was making a decision to show up a certain way and that is the most empowering and at first debilitating and depressing thing to realize because now it’s like, oh crap I’m the one that has created this, right? So at first you can be like oh crap I’m the one that has created this great now I have something else to beat myself up about but then if you really kind of sit with us for a minute you say, oh I created this which means I can create anything else I want instead.
Dr. Aziz: Can you tell me more about I created this. What is the this? Are you looking at sort of your relationship or your, you know, maybe you’re not in a relationship. You’re single you’re looking for someone. You’re alone or maybe you want the better stance or position at work and you’re not there. Are you looking at all the external things and saying I created this?
Jason: Yeah, that’s a great question. I haven’t thought about it externally but it definitely makes sense externally. So what I’m saying is that I have created the way that I’m showing up, the way I feel on the inside and that definitely is affecting what then is happening in my outer world. So if I’ve decided if I’ve created this version of me that’s angry and anxious or is really self-conscious or feels really scared to talk to people in a situation where we don’t know people or I’m really afraid to approach that woman and say hello to her. If I realize I’ve created that internal environment which then is obviously affecting my external environment if I’ve created the beliefs that I can’t go talk to that woman then I don’t go talk to that woman. So there’s my internal creating my external. But if I realize that I created that it means I also have the potential and this is again going back to, hey guys let’s just be willing and open to the possibility that this is that because just like you said a little while ago intellectually this probably makes sense but we want to get it deeper. We want to get it like a joke or we don’t have to think about it it’s just a part of who we are is that if we created that version of ourselves that was too scared to go talk to somebody new it also means we have the potential to create a different version of ourselves that is excited and enthusiastic about going to talk to that person instead.
Dr. Aziz: Yes. I like that. Those are great things to be when we approach someone else and great things to feel and so one of the things that I’m curious to ask you about is probably one of the biggest obstacles that comes up for people is fear. And, you know, fear of talking to those people, fear of doing whatever, and how, you know, would you say that we’re creating the fear and if so how do we create something different like excitement or enthusiasm or courage or confidence?
Jason: Yeah. And we definitely do. We create those things. And the funny thing is is that the best way for me the most effective way for me that I’ve seen to shift myself into being in a place where for me enthusiasm is a big word like that’s my word. Like I know that sounded like really rap. That’s my word. But that is my word. When I’m enthusiastic I know that everything else works for me, right? And so everybody listening to this probably has whatever their version of that is whatever their word is that they know that when that is present in their life when they feel that way whatever that is they just show up with their best. Do you know what that will be for you?
Dr. Aziz: You know, I love enthusiasm and I might try that one on but before this conversation for me it’s bold. When I am bold and I show up with that boldness it gives me permission to do different things, I talk about things in a different way, I don’t hesitate before approaching someone or taking something on and I’m playful and energetic. I am bold.
Jason: I love that. Yeah, yeah. Bold, playful, energetic, so you know that when you show up that way, right, this is all about a place to come from not a place to get to, okay? So I want to say that again this is about a place to come from this is about me coming from a place of enthusiasm. It’s about you coming from a place of boldness and playfulness and energetic, you know. Being energetic. It’s coming from that place. It’s not about doing something in order to feel those things. Does that make sense?
Dr. Aziz: Yeah. Well I think that’s what we’re doing often is I will do, you know, A, B, and C and then I can be X, Y, and Z. And there’s this illusion, right, oh I must need to do more A, B, and C because it’s not working. Or I think it’s also a clever way to put it out really far into the future versus if I were bold how would I show up right now or if I were enthusiastic what would I do right now? What about someone listening who hears that and says, wait a minute are they just saying fake it till you make it? What are your thoughts on that?
Jason: Fake it till you make it is interesting. So I love the phrase I love the term because it gets at least forward but fake it till you make it still assumes that it’s not a part of who you are that it’s still something that you have to eventually achieve. And my view and this is a visualization sometimes I do with people when I do live talks is I’ll have people close their eyes and you guys can all go free to do this as well. I’ll have people close their eyes and imagine that there are a thousand versions of themselves in front of them, right? That they’re all looking at you. So you’re kind of on stage and then it’s all these versions of you staring back at you, smiling, they’re happy, they’re excited so you’re not, you know, intimidating or anything and they’re all wearing t-shirts and on the t-shirts they have some kind of quality written. They have bold. They have creative. They have loving. They have compassionate. They have fearless. They have all of these words written across their chest and you are basically the coach of this amazing all-start team of thousands of people that are all clamoring for you to just point at them and put them in the game. They’re all waving their arms at you saying, coach, pick me, pick me. And so at any given time because all of those versions of you are available to you when you need the bold one you just look over at the bold one and point and say, hey, bold version of me you’re in the game. Hey, playful version of me, you’re in the game. Enthusiastic version of me, you’re in the game. So it’s not about faking it. It’s people are all inside of us just waiting to be chosen to come out and be on the court. Instead of being on the stands and this conceptual thing we’re going to fake it till we make it they’re on the court with us. They’re playing the game with us. They are a part of who we are as soon as we choose to put them in the game.
Dr. Aziz: I love it. I was doing that as you’re talking about it. That’s really powerful. I just had a big smile on my face and imaging that the eagerness to come out and it’s absolutely true what you’re saying because, you know, I have the privilege of having a little sun right now and to see how we develop as people and he’s about 18 months a year and a half where, you know, they can do anything. They can express anything. There’s no limitation on enthusiasm or anger or joy. I mean just extreme expressions of emotion and, you know, even as little kids if you can think back we’re able to be all of those things and it’s only as we get older that we kind of prune off some of the branches or we underuse them and so we’re like I don’t know about that one, that one I feel foolish doing that. I don’t know about that one. And so then it does feel like we’re faking it because it feels it’s not me but then I love your visualization there because it’s all in there. They’re just waiting for us to call them out. I love it.
Jason: Yeah, yeah, Yeah, there’s actually there’s a movie that there are probably like 6 people in the world who have seen it. So if you’ve seen it I’ll be really, really surprised. It was a movie back in I think 2001, 2002 it was called The One. It was a Jet Li movie. Did you ever see that?
Dr. Aziz: I don’t remember anything about it but yes I did. I did watch that one. I was into Jet Li for a while it was Hard Boil, was that another Jet Li one?
Jason: I think it was.
Dr. Aziz: He was like kicking in doors in hospital and just like shooting 4000 people.
Jason: Oh, god. The poor man Jackie Chan. The premise of the movie was it had first of all it had martial arts and had time travel so I was like totally in that’s all I need. And it’s like two of my biggest things. And it was a really this interesting stupid premise but it really hit me. You know, do I have just a second to tell you about the premise of the movie?
Dr. Aziz: I think we all need to hear about this movie.
Jason: Okay, cool. I’m saving you guys a few hours of your life. You don’t need to whole the whole movie you just need to hear his premise because it’s cool. So it takes place in the future and I don’t know the future is probably 2010 since this was in 2001 but whatever. None of the stuff happened that was in the movie. And they have time travel exist, right, and they realize there were 125 different alternate universes different realities going on at one time and in every single one of these universes there’s a different version of you with different strengths and different skills and different intelligence level and different everything. Just totally different versions of you and all these different realities and so in one of the realities there is a Jet Li character is this really evil guy and what he had discovered is that if he time travels between realities which this time travel is illegal so they even like have a multiverse authority policing body that supposed to make sure people don’t travel between worlds. But he has figured out that if he time travels between these different realities and kills the other version of themselves that he will gain all of their power, all of their strength, and if he’s able to kill all 124 of the other eversions of him he becomes the one. He becomes God like. And it was so interesting because it was ridiculous and far-fetched as it is that’s what really got me on to this kick of oh my god there’s already 125 or many more versions of us and we don’t have to kill them in order to get their power we can simply call them in. And so I loved that he realized this and realized that there was a way to simulate that person into him just by, well on his world they had to kill them but in my world just by being with them, just by inviting them to be a part of where he is in the world and so that’s kind of where this idea came up for me that we had infinite versions of ourselves. They’re just waiting for us to say, hey you I need you right now, please come in I’m going to go take a break and I need you to fill in for me. You courageous one come fill in for me I’m going to go hang out for a little while. And that’s all it takes.
Dr. Aziz: I really love this idea. Jason I was like of the team inside and calling on the one or ones that are needed and in fact I have a question about that. Before I do though I think I need to share and tak about the premise of Jean Claude Van Damme’s Time Cop.
Jason: I love Time Cop. That’s one of my favorites.
Dr. Aziz: Just kidding because that one does have time travel and martial arts, too. But no I love this and the question I have for you is how do you personally call on enthusiasm when you want it, when you need it. What do you, is there a little ritual you do or just… If you were to be inside of your head and you were to coach us on how you bring about enthusiasm what do you do?
Dr. Aziz: That brings us to the end of this show in the biz we call that a cliffhanger. What’s he going to say and trust me it’s going to be awesome and you’re going to want to hear that in the next episode. So stay tuned for that it’s coming out next week. We’re going to be diving into some really good stuff about unlimited self-worth. Whoa! This one when we stumble upon this I plan on asking a bunch of different questions and then we got into that topic and it was so powerful we just stayed there for a good chunk of the rest of the interview. So you’re not going to want that. Stay tuned for that next week and before we end today we got to end with what we always end with which is your action step.
Your action step today is to find that word for you. You know how for him it was enthusiasm for me it was bold. What is the word for you that just resonates with you that you, oh yeah I’d want to be that. I want to feel that. I want to bring more of that into my life. What is it for you? Passion, energy, enthusiasm, boldness, courage, confidence, strength, power. I mean there’s just a few. It could be anything else. What are the words that really resonate for you and just pick one and then bring more of that into your life. Choose to show up that way more and more and really realize really accept the responsibility and the freedom of knowing that you can choose and doing so again and again. And the more you choose that way the more you reinforce that pattern the more you could access it the more quickly it can come out and the more free you’ll ultimately become.
So, thanks so much for joining me and Jason today and I look forward to speaking with you in the future. Until we speak again. May you have the courage to be who you are and to know on a deep level that you’re awesome. Talk to you soon.
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