Goals and planning
I just finished writing a book proposal for a potential agent who's done work for Tony Robbins.
The proposal is on its way and out of my hands, but that doesn't stop me from going through with my original plan.
One thing I learned from this exercise - it definitely helped me get clear on what the book is about, its main concepts, and where its heading.
I'll update you all if I hear back from him. In the meantime, I'll keep on writing and start building this
I dropped out of college ( by college I mean around 12th grade, it's a little different in the UK) because I didn't see the point and didn't want to get in to debt by going to university.
After leaving college I took an apprenticeship which was supposed to pay me while I learned to work however, after 4-5 months of sitting at a desk and not getting paid for anything I quite that too.
I want to create an Ecommerce store but have £11.75 in my bank. I then decided to take
First time blogger. I've been a moderator and active participant on the Young Fastlane Society facebook group, but hesitated on broadcasting to this large group. The main reason is that I always knew I was offering value to the members of that small group, proven by the direct feedback I got. I wasn't getting that same feeling of accomplishment here; hard to broadcast to a gigantic audience. So this is the start to my broadcasting and I'm looking forward to the conversations it stems.
My name is Ross, and I want to travel the fastlane. I'll sum myself up briefly here, then move on to ramblings about transitioning from where I'm at to where I want to be. Today, I made a painful yet momentous decision, and took action on it.
-I'm a sidewalker. I take out debt to fund a better today. I could die at any moment so I'd better live it up now. (UNTIL TODAY... see below)
-I'm a hitch hiker. Not network marketing. I entered into a business partnership
My grandfather was big on paying dues. He owned two business, starting at the ground floor of the 1st out of necessity and the 2nd because he knew it was the best way to learn. He was the stereotypical "greatest generation" grandfather; firm but fair, no-nonsense, get-it-done-first-then-you-can-complain type of guy.
I used to think he was hard on me for being a smart ass. He used to say that I was quick with a quip, but slow on the uptake. He would tell me, "You're getting too