The Groundbreaking New Book That Reveals How To Escape The Rat Race And Make Money Online In The New Economy
Starting a new job can be difficult. You can expect those first few weeks to be filled with introductions, inductions and training sessions. Taking in all of this new information, and getting up to speed can be tiring, and you might find your working day spilling into out of work hours. Before you know it, you could find yourself veering towards new job burnout.
New job burnout strikes when you push yourself too hard, and start falling into bad habits concerning your diet and lifestyle. Feeling completely exhausted certainly won’t be conducive to your success within your new role, or your own well-being. Therefore, it is essential that you take some active steps to establish a work-life balance and avoid new job burnout from day one. Here’s how:
Multiple studies have shown how much sleep can impact our physical and mental health. This research in particular conducted by the RAND research group demonstrates how sleep deprivation can negatively affect our immune systems, our emotions, as well as our cognitive functions; from processing new information, to problem solving, and decision making.
Long hours and a lack of sleep when you start a new role, therefore, could quite easily lead to new job burnout. By not getting enough sleep, you will increase your chances of getting ill, you will become more irritable and stressed, and you will also take longer to learn new information. They say the average person needs eight hours sleep but sometimes when you’re starting a new role it can be hard to switch off and get the sleep you need, so try these tips:
You have information that other people do not know. That makes you an expert.
Other people would like to know what you know. So what do you do?
You build a tribe and give them your message.
Yes, I know its easier said then done so…
I just hooked you up…
Russell Brunson launched his new book called:
“Expert Secrets: The Underground Playbook for Creating a Mass Movement of People Who Will Pay for Your Advice…”
And I got you a FREE copy (you’ve just got to cover shipping).
Go to this page now, and let him know where to ship it:
Mike J Anthony
P.S. In case you’re on of those people (like me) who just skip to the end of the letter, here’s the deal:
Russell is mailing you a physical copy of his new book. The book is free, and all you pay is the shipping costs.
There’s no catch… no gimmicks… You will NOT be signing up for any “trial” to some monthly program or anything like that.
So click here to claim your free copy now. You won’t regret it.
“Saving must become a priority, not just a thought. Pay yourself first.”
When people ask to borrow money, I have a standard answer:
It doesn’t matter who it is, or what they say the money is for, that’s my default answer.
And as a result, rarely do people ask to borrow money from me.
It’s not that I don’t care or don’t want to help them…
It’s just that I know from experience most people will not pay me back, and then I’ll have to waste even more money (in the form of my time) chasing them down.
Besides, the people who most often ask others to borrow money are the same people struggle the most with keeping money.
They are often perpetually broke. They might mean well, but they have bad financial habits.
More cashflow to them just means they have more money to spend faster.
I’m sure you’ve heard how most lottery winners who win million dollar jackpots are broke within 5 years. It’s very true. At my Platinum Mastermind, which is all about wealth-creation, wealth-retention, and investing, we actually show studies that talk about this phenomenon.
Despite what most believe, more cashflow is not the answer to becoming financially free if you have poor financial habits.
I’ve found that the majority of the population are terrible when it comes to money. Not just average, but terrible.
They struggle to make it. And they struggle even more to keep it.
It’s no surprise though. Their habits around money have formed from decades of conditioning. Conditioning from their parents, the education system, and society – who for the most also have no clue about managing money.
So please don’t take this as me judging broke people or thinking I’m any smarter than them.
I was just taught good financial lessons from a young age.
My parents were not wealthy. They were, and still are wheat and sheep farmers.
Supporting 4 kids was really hard for them. They had to be careful not to waste money.
For example, I’d never get new clothes – I’d always get hand-me-downs.
Not the clothes first worn by my older brother either, but the clothes from our even-older brother. By the time they got to me they’d be full of holes.
So I learned to save money well, and to be comfortable with the idea of accumulating cash without the urge to go immediately spend it.
When I was 9, my brother and I started selling potatoes on the side of the road.
Some parents might stop their kids from doing that, thinking it’s too dangerous. Not mine. When we had our first $9 day from 3 customers, they celebrated that with us.
After that, I had these huge ambitions to build my potato stall empire.
I planted a whole garden of potatoes and waited months for them to fully grow… then just before harvesting them, my sister ripped every single one of them out of the ground in retaliation for some argument we had. The business never recovered.
There were lots of little business’s like that, and I was always encouraged to pursue them.
I was told to constantly ‘save’ and not waste money – so I was and still am to this day very frugal.
Most people are the opposite.
I know people who’ve made in the high tens of millions of dollars who are close to broke. They’re unable to pay vendors, affiliates, and the rent on their extravagant homes.
They have a talent for generating money, but no clue on how to manage it.
My point is, most people (maybe even you) have a very different experience when it comes to learning about making and keeping their money.
If you weren’t as fortunate as I was in that area, don’t worry too much. You can learn new financial habits.
The first thing you’ve got to do is stop wasting money on things you don’t need.
For myself, I spend aggressively on things which can generate more money, and which I enjoy. I buy a lot of assets. Like the piece of real estate I’m on right now typing this to you.
Most people spend aggressively on things that don’t generate more money, but which they enjoy. They buy a lot of liabilities. The latest set of golf clubs. The new purse from Louis Vutton. A brand new top-of-the line BMW.
I’m not saying you shouldn’t enjoy your money.
But what counts is that your net expenditure is in favor of assets, not liabilities. As long as you consistently invest more of your cashflow into assets, then it’s actually difficult for you to end up poor.
Of course, you’ll need to be generating enough cash where you’re able to fund a modest lifestyle and have some left over to invest in those assets.
And that’s the second thing you’ve got to do; start a business. Do it part-time in the beginning, but move to full time as soon as you have consistent cash coming in.
Watch this short video by billionaire Mark Cuban – about saving and getting your company off the ground: https://www.youtube.com/watch?
Then watch this video on starting a profitable, high ticket online business: http://track.mobetrack.com/SHTsE