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Lessons Gleaned From Leisure Suits and History.

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Once Upon A Time. . .

People believed leisure suits, contrast stiching and elephant collars made you look cool and tee-refic.

Men and some women believed women shouldn’t vote.

Black, brown and other colors were unequal.

If you were pregnant, it was OK to smoke and drink.  It was also forgivable to drink and drive, as long as you made it home without hitting anyone.

Jonathan Livingston Seagull was as popular, and proclaimed as profound as today’s Who Moved My Cheese and The Clue Train Manifesto.

In sales, sincere questions were answered with a manipulative question — “How much is it?, “How much did you want spend?”

The world was once flat, Kings and Kings ruled, and if you were sick, they’d drain your blood to cure you. Etc.

The list of things once believed, but now disproved and seemingly stupid, grows and grows, and there’s no end in sight. Even today’s new truths will be disproved shortly.  I think this is true because technological advances are accelerating both the discovery and sharing of new experience, knowledge, and understanding.   You can learn just about anything if you Google it. And now, with a few keystrokes, you can ask all your friends and certifiable experts, questions on just about anything – and they’ll answer.  New ideas travel at the speed-of-light now, and it doesn’t matter if we like it or not, or we believe it or not.  It just happens anyway.

I’m not just talking about big world-wide ah ha’s, although there are plenty of those.  I’m talking about our individual and personal beliefs and expectations; how we treat others and how we want to be treated, how we sell to others and how we prefer to be sold,  how we want to be understood and how we strive to understand others,  how we prefer to communicate, how we solve, how we share, and other personal preferences.  I’m also talking about how we use new knowledge, experience, and understanding to succeed in a chaotic, ever changing society.

Today.

We’re living and working in a trust starved, don’t sell me and don’t BS society.  How and where we communicate, connect, prospect, persuade and sell is radically different.  If we approach our business with attitudes and actions based on yesteryear’s fashions and bygone cultural preferences, we’re doomed.  There’s a reason men don’t wear leisure suits anymore.  Same thing applies to outdated business practices.

Here are four examples of what I’m talking about.

One Way Broadcast Blast ~vs~ One-On-One and Crowd Conversation

One Way Broadcast Blasting used to be the only way to go, go, go.  When we had some bragging to do, or an announcement to make, a proclamation to proclaim, we blasted it out; direct mail, fliers, magazine ads, newspaper ads, bill boards, discount offers, banner ads, etc.

Back then, we had to do these things —  a monologue was the best alternative because in-person conversation was time and distance constrained — if we wanted to talk to someone we had to see them in person, or catch them on phone.  Because everyone is busy, this in-person contact and conversation was rare and difficult to coordinate.  So we did the only logical thing, we one way broadcast blasted like banshees.  If we didn’t, nobody knew who we were, or how great we were.  Who ever bragged the best and the loudest usually won, because people believed that if you were famous, you must be better. Back in the day, we used to believe what people told us, and we had no way to verify things or find out for ourselves.

One Way Broadcast Blast doesn’t work so well anymore.  Technologies and societal opinions, knowledge and expectations have changed.  We’ve all become desensitized to marketing broadcast, we’re naturally skeptical and we tune out the self-serving, irrelevant and boringly expected.  Plus today, we can use the internet to check people and things out for ourselves.

Here’s the unhealthy danger, if we cling to the old belief that we can One Way Broadcast Blast our way to success, we’re mistaken.  Sure, smart broadcasting worked like magic back in the day, and it’s still important, but it’s not THE most important thing anymore.  Now broadcasting is a piece of the success puzzle, not the entire puzzle. Equally important, today, if we broadcast unwisely, it’s like punching yourself in the neck.  Not good.

One On One and Crowd Conversation is what’s attractive today.  Conversation is attractive because today, we-the-people want to be heard.  Everyone wants to express themselves and be understood.  We don’t want people to tell and bullshit us, we want people to show us, and prove it.  We don’t care how awesome someone thinks they are, we care that others care about others.   Being heard, and understood, and trusted can’t happen with a monologue, it only really happens when there’s a conversation.  Another way to put it, trust happens when conversation happens – not when one person does all the talking.

Today, technology and social media allows us to focus on One-On-One Conversation.  Social media networks like Facebook allow us to wisely broadcast and converse One-On-One, it also allows us to exponentially expand our conversations to include all of our connections and the friends of our friends (small and large crowds.).  This ability to be heard and observed by everyone is changing everything, in most every business.  It’s a destiny accelerator.  Do it right, succeed faster.  Do it wrong, or nothing at all, you fail faster. It can’t be stopped.  What will you do about it?

Today, time and distance constraints are vaporized by the new network of always on, social media platforms.  Even though real time or in person conversations don’t take place as often as we’d like, because of our built in mirror neurons, we experience online/virtual world conversation and interaction as real, relevant and personal, even though it’s not happening in real time and in person.   When we can’t engage in person, online is the next best thing.  Certainly better than a paper post card or a print ad.  Right?

What I’m doing, and recommending to you is this.  Take a look at the time, money and energy you’re investing in Broadcast Blast type activities and compare them to the importance you’re placing on learning how to use new technology and social media tools to help you build trust, further enhance your reputation, and untimely attract more opportunities to list and sell real estate.   If you have more conversations, instead of chasing opportunities, you can attract opportunities to you.

Chasing ~vs~ Attracting

Here’s what I’ve experienced.  When most successful real estate agents sit down and seriously analyze the true source of their business, they discover that the true source of the majority of their listings and sales is directly attributable to some form of personal relationship; a repeat client, a neighbor, a friend, a tribe member, or a  referral recommendation.  I see this play out time and time again.   This common fact is verified in studies as well. (If you haven’t done it yet, in preparation for 2011, sit quietly and analyze the true-true source of your business. Let me know what you discover.)

The screw-up that most agents suffer from is squandering spending the majority of their resources on activities and actions that generate a minority of your income.  Agents waste spend their money, time and energy chasing people who don’t know them, trust or respect them.  All the while, ignoring the very people who do know them, trust them, and would happily share a referral, if given half a chance (conversation).  I believe chasing strangers is ass-backwards.

What works today is creating attraction.  In the old days, this was hard to do (time and distance constraints).  Today it’s easy and getting easier and more common.  Social media (Facebook, Flickr, Youtube, blogs, SlideShare, Reviews, etc.) allow us mostly-free opportunities to converse, share, collaborate, listen, learn and demonstrate trustworthy behavior, market knowledge and professional expertise.  People trust and choose the familiar.

If you believe that you can explode your business by chasing strangers who don’t trust, know and respect you, and ignore the people who do know, trust and respect you, you’re doomed.  To create trust and attract listing and selling opportunities, we’ll need to replace our old and empty beliefs, with live-wire ones.

It’s not about one way broadcasting, chasing and capturing strangers and leads anymore, it’s about conversation and trust, being attractive and chosen.

Capturing Leads and People ~vs~ Being Chosen

We use some interesting words to describe various business strategies.  I think that’s mostly because sales and business vocabulary and strategy has historically been promoted by men as masculine and competitive in nature.  I’m sure we’d call and view these business things by other names if women had more historical influence in this arena.  Guess what, they do now and old beliefs about business as warfare and winners and losers are being stomped out and replaced. Even so, both men and women are betting their success on outdated and universally unappreciated business strategies.

For example, the concept of capturing leads and people is insulting to the capturee. Period.  If you doubt it, ask a friend, or even yourself; how do you feel about being “captured” by a salesperson?  Nobody wants to think of themselves as a captured and converted lead, or a souless number.  This is earth, not Planet Of The Apes.

Today people want control, not to be controlled. People don’t want to be sold, or captured, or bamboozled, they prefer to choose what’s best for them.  Because of this modern behavior, what works is a focus on becoming choosable.  Instead of chasing, capturing and controlling people , everything we do should revolve around becoming and being viewed as trusted and memorable.  When this happens we become identified and chosen as someone who may be able to solve or satisfy an unfed need or an unmet desire.  There’s a big difference between working with people you’ve captured, and people who’ve chosen you.

The last thought I want to share is about a subtle difference that makes all the difference, the difference between Selling and Sharing and Solving.

Selling ~vs~ Sharing and Solving

Selling is what we do.  It’s an honorable profession, when practiced honorably.  Everything we own and services we use, we bought them.  When we have fears, we buy protection and safety.  When we have a need or a desire, we buy satisfaction and gratification. In most every case, somebody sold us what we wanted.  Yet as a culture, we don’t like to be sold and we don’t trust sales people, especially if we know they’re trying to sell us something. When people don’t like how a sales person makes them feel, they disconnect and disappear.  This of course is a big problem.

If  we believe our job is to sell somebody something, we’ll meet resistance, struggle more, and ultimately fail.  What works today is removing the focus away from what WE are trying to sell (ourselves and real estate), and put a laser focus on what’s important to THEM, and what THEY need, and desire.  In the words of Hugh Macleod, we need to “Sell Less and Do More.”  Which to me means, instead of focusing on selling, simply focus on share solutions that solve peoples problems (safety, satisfaction and gratification).  Like I said, the difference between selling and sharing and solving is subtle, but it will make all the positive difference in your quest for success.

I know it sounds hokey, but in fact it’s a timeless universal sales law.  What Zig Ziglar said way back when is more true now than ever, “You can get everything in life you want, if you’ll just help enough people get what they want.” This path isn’t easy, but it’s the only way.

I May Be Wrong, But I’m Not In Doubt

Our industry and the culture of our country is changing and evolving at a chaotic pace and we must evolve with it.  Just like there came a time to moth ball the leisure suit , embrace equality, and replace manipulation with collaboration and cooperation, now is the time to sit quietly and think about what we’re doing and how we’re doing it, and decide what we’re doing that needs changing, reinvention and refocus.  2011 is just around the corner.

If you have anything to share, I’d love to hear what you think about these ideas and our future.

Ken B.

PS.  I know this is suuupppeeerrr long, and blog posts are supposed to short.  I was going to break it up into two or four pieces, but then I thought what the hell, might as well get it out there, maybe it will help someone.  So here you go.

Ken Brand - Prudential Gary Greene, Realtors. I’ve proudly worn a Realtor tattoo for over 10,957+ days, practicing our craft in San Diego, Austin, Aspen and now, The Woodlands, TX. As a life long learner, I’ve studied, read, written, taught, observed and participated in spectacular face plant failures and giddy inducing triumphs. I invite you to read my blog posts here at Agent Genius and BrandCandid.com. On the lighter side, you can follow my folly on Twitter and Facebook. Of course, you’re always to welcome to take the shortcut and call: 832-797-1779.

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45 Comments

45 Comments

  1. BawldGuy

    October 18, 2010 at 12:09 pm

    First of all, from the bottom of my BawldHeart, thanks so much for the War ‘n Peace post. Sometimes I feel like the Lone Ranger out there. 🙂

    My take on this takes much time and space. It takes a conversation. Aren’t you gonna be in San Diego sometime soon? We have much to talk about.

    • Ken Brand

      October 18, 2010 at 12:36 pm

      No kidding on the War and Peace. When I finished I was thinking “holy crap” nobody will read this stupid thing. But, I thought it was important, so I threw it out there. Also, sitting and writing and thinking helps me clarify and solidify what I’m thinking.

      I’ll be in Cali in March, I’m really looking forward to chatting wit you. I know what you mean, it’s a case of yeah but, except in this instance, and oh yeah, it’s not true if you do like this, or that.

      Like the Dude in Big Lebowski said, “Certain things have come to light man. And, you know, has it ever occurred to you, that, instead of, uh, you know, running around, uh, uh, blaming others man, you know, given the nature of all this new shit, you know, I-I-I-I… this could be a-a-a-a lot more, uh, uh, uh, uh, uh, uh, complex, I mean, it’s not just, it might not be just such a simple… uh, you know? ”

      As for your writing, I appreciate the detail, plus your style captivates, educates and entertains. I hope you’re gonna use your stuff in your book. It’d be like a realtors bible.

  2. Michael LaPeter

    October 18, 2010 at 1:54 pm

    Ken,

    What would you recommend to agents moving to a new area or state? I’ve come across this problem myself, when I first moved to SF I had a pretty small sphere of people I knew. The common advice is to join clubs/ social networks etc, but I was wondering if you had any thoughts on ways to generate business in an authentic way if you don’t already have a large social sphere in the area? I think you’re dead right about providing value to your social sphere, and I’m just curious about your thoughts on initially building that critical mass in a new location.

    • Ken Brand

      October 18, 2010 at 2:18 pm

      Good questions. I’d definitely go with join some tribes idea. The main thing is, don’t pick something because it convenient or has a good demographic. Join a tribe that does something you really-really like to do, or something you care deeply about. If you do that, you’ll click with the members and good things are likely to happen.

      For more direct action, I’d call on expired listings. It’s hard, and the people you talk to will be angry, but you’ll be talking to people who need help. I’d also hold a bunch of Open Houses, not the lazy kind where you throw a few signs up and pray, but the kind where you create an event. Here’s a link to post I wrote about Open House events. https://agentgenius.com/real-estate-sales-marketing/marketing/what-jessie-james-can-teach-us-about-achieving-sexy-success/

      Critical mass will come from massive personal contact, you have to be out and about, talking to people.

      Good luck Michael, hope this helps.

  3. Sheila Rasak

    October 18, 2010 at 2:53 pm

    Beautiful post! The underdog captures my heart when it comes to being cash strapped in a lousy economy. I focus my business on solutions, not problems and validate that this isn’t about me, me, me…it’s all about my client and their needs. I can’t measure the feeling I get when I help just one more homeowner avoid foreclosure and that (generally speaking)the hug I get at the end of the journey with a note saying “Thanks for every email read, phone call listened to and returned, and your valuable focus until we got the job done. We couldn’t have done it without your support”. I may not make a million dollars on the transaction, but it’s always worth a million to me.

    • Ken Brand

      October 18, 2010 at 10:07 pm

      Thanks for the compliment, and what I’m talking about, is what you’re doing. Cheers:-)

  4. Liz Hensley

    October 18, 2010 at 10:59 pm

    Great dissertation, Ken! You hit the nail on the head with reminding us that dialogue and conversation and one-on-one networking is the key to building real trust relationships. It’s about quality not quantity of clients. Having a handful of loyal and happy clients and friends will go farther than a lot of random stranger leads.

    Thanks for your blogs. I always enjoy reading what you have to say, and that your way of thinking is more abstract than most. It’s quite refreshing.

    • Ken Brand

      October 19, 2010 at 12:59 pm

      Thanks Liz. Yeah, I think that’s the ticket, relationships trumps strangerships all day, every day. Cheers.

  5. Bonnie McCauley

    October 19, 2010 at 9:36 am

    Your comments were spot on. Isn’t personal connection still the way all of us agents want to build our reputation? If not then, they need to go work in the marketing world and stay there.

    Thanks for your direct blog!

    • Ken Brand

      October 19, 2010 at 1:02 pm

      Thanks for the compliment Bonnie. If given a choice, who wants to work with people who don’t know you, don’t trust you and because we’re both strangers, it’s logical that they’ll hold us at arms length. That’s no fun, and it’s a harder way to make a living. Cheers.

  6. Laura Kalish

    October 19, 2010 at 11:14 am

    Even though you address real estate professionals, the concepts in this article work equally well for other service professionals. Focusing on being a better listener, being sensitive to what our clients/customers need (not our own needs), and being honorable in our dealings are principals that will give us those one-on-one contacts and relationships that are vital to any business. I especially like your explanation of how social networking is individual as well as a crowd conversation. Excellent blog!

    • Ken Brand

      October 19, 2010 at 1:04 pm

      It weird how people in a people business forget to focus on the people things. Happens all the time, which of course is a very huge opportunity for the clued in. Thans for the feedback and all the best. kb

  7. Mark

    October 25, 2010 at 11:28 am

    “Sharing and Solving” – this is well said! This gives much motivation for your client to come back again and again. THis is the approach my aunt who has been realtor for 25 years has taken. She’s now selling homes to her clients children as she is now 75 years old. Its been proven in her life and is motivating me to become a realtor too.

    • Ken Brand

      October 25, 2010 at 3:50 pm

      Thanks Mark, sound like real estate, sharing, solving and success run in your family. Cheers.

  8. Cynthie

    October 29, 2010 at 9:38 am

    Thanks for this Ken! Now if I can only get one of my “leisure suit” clients to read it. He still insists on printing ads that no one reads, and exclaiming over the top promises about his products.

    Our audiences, no matter the demographic are much more discerning and can get reviews or educate themselves at the touch of a Google. They “aren’t buying it” – literally!

    Sharing and solving is definitely the way to go. Such a nicer M.O.

    You always have the best insight on your blog posts! Thanks again!

  9. Linda Schneider

    July 29, 2011 at 7:03 pm

    I'm going to use some of your great lines to help my clients grasp the distinctions between "traditional selling" and "soft selling." Thanks for your great words of wisdom.

    • ken brand

      July 29, 2011 at 10:02 pm

      I'm glad you found the stuff helpful Linda. Cheers.

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Business Marketing

How ecommerce brands can increase sales, even on tiny purchases

(MARKETING) These tips and tricks are prime ways to boost the dollar amount spent at checkout and close more deals — even on the tiny purchases!

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online sales

There are many marketing techniques aimed at acquiring new customers. Makes sense, right? More customers, more money. But how do you increase sales with your existing customer base? The Average Order Value (AOV) = Total Revenue/# of Transactions. This number is important because it indicates how much each customer is buying. Here are some ways to increase your AOV:

First, it’s crucial to appeal to human nature. People like things for free. So, by setting a minimum to receive free delivery, buyers are more likely to continue browsing and eventually buying, in order to avoid the shipping fee. While we all know that spending $50 when I only meant to spend $37 isn’t ideal, but I’d rather pay $50 for two products, than $43 for one and shipping. It feels like a better value.

Over half of customers will discontinue their transaction when they found out there are additional costs. MORE THAN HALF. Don’t surprise people the wrong way — we don’t like it.

Second, have you ever been to Costco? Ever left Costco with exactly the amount of food you needed? No, of course, you haven’t. The concept of buying in bulk appeals to our sense of value. Oranges are $1.09 per pound but buy a 10 lb. bag and get it for $8.50. Next thing you know, you’re feeding your child’s soccer team as well as the opponents. Offering a discount on package deals and large quantities at least gets your customers thinking about purchasing more.

We all rationalize the need for a good deal. My roommate used to buy two 12-packs of the giant muffins because “They were on sale.” A discount on a package might entice someone who was looking for a little more variety but was hesitant at first.

Next, recommending products is a great way for customers to lay eyes on new things. Not everyone is a browser — some people go straight to a specific section. By using information from previous purchases and browsing history, showing related, best-selling, or recommended products is an awesome way to generate more clicks and potentially increase sales.

Finally, help us lazy people by including a gift-wrapping option at checkout so that people buying remotely for others out of town can send things directly. In order to wrap, they would have to send to themselves, wrap, then send again or deliver to the receiver. The former sounds like it’s worth $6.99 to me!

In conclusion, there are always ways to boost sales with your existing, loyal, customers. If buyers are only purchasing one thing at a time, reflect on why this is. Perhaps a few sweeteners or additional opportunities could lead to long-term growth. Remember human nature and happy selling!

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Business Marketing

Branded content coming to a theater near you?

(MARKETING) A solid attempt to find a new vein for branded content, this silver screen antic seems short lived.

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branded content movies

When firing up your laptop to watch branded content have you ever thought, “Man, I wish I could watch this short video on the big screen. I’d pay good money to see this in the theater!”?

Probably not, which is why Marriott’s narrowly distributed lifestyle series Storybooked should be a cautionary tale to other content creators. (It won’t be, but we tried.)

Marriott disrupted the branded content model by screening the entirety of Storybooked in theaters. Yep, you could’ve dropped around $20 to watch an extended branding experience in theaters and if you missed it, it airs on A&E. It also lives on their branded lifestyle blog Marriott Traveler and of course, YouTube.

Created by Marriott Content Studios, Storybooked is a series of short films aiming to “share with consumers around the world the benefits of loyalty to Marriott through the experiences and stories of real members.”

The members featured are international artists and musicians on personal journeys. Each episode is almost formulaic in nature – the artist offers a profound statement about their work or journey, then comes footage of a train, followed by footage of the artist touching buildings, sitting in doorways and enjoying local culture. Sometimes they return to the Marriott, sometimes they don’t.

I watched many of these (from the comfort of my couch) and I’m in no hurry to book Marriott any time soon. I get it, companies are trying to attract a younger and hipper demographic and they think branded content is the way to earn loyalty, but these are lukewarm advertorials at best. They lack the sincerity of originality and authenticity that appeals to a younger demographic. I didn’t even feel compelled to look up these artists’ work to explore more. I didn’t feel compelled to do anything.

If anyone, they might appeal to already loyal Marriott fans, but I’m having a hard time imagining even the most rabid fan forking over the price of theater admission to watch these.

There are brands have been able to successfully dip their toes into more narrative-based ads. Both Kate Spade and H&M have previously created episodic series and short films to promote their lines and they’ve worked largely because even though they’re ads, their creativity and whimsy prevail. I wouldn’t rush to see them in the theaters, but I’d happily surrender a few minutes of screen time to watch.

Will this trend continue? Will other brands seek the same kind of distribution model for branded content? Think of it this way, when’s the last time you found yourself in a crowded movie theater?

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Business Marketing

Ten podcasts that every business owner should hear

(MARKETING) If you’re a business and want to learn something, give one of (or all of) these ten podcasts a listen.

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headphones listen podcasts

So many choices, so little time

As podcasts grow more and more popular, it has become increasingly difficult to sort through the sea of excellent options out there.

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From interviews with business leaders to industry specific advice from experts, podcasts are an incredible free and convenient way to get a small dose of inspiration and knowledge.

Business podcasts for your listening enojoyment

This short list offers just a taste of the myriad of business podcasts available. Whether you’re an aspiring entrepreneur looking for some tips on breaking into a new industry or a seasoned vet hoping to get some new inspiration, we hope you’ll find something here worth listening to.

How I Built This, hosted by Guy Raz.

Podcast fans will recognize Guy Raz’s name (and voice) from TED Radio Hour. While that show can be a great source of inspiration for businesses, one of the most consistently inspiring shows is his new project that shares stories and insight from some of the biggest business leaders in the world. In just four months, Guy has talked to everyone from Richard Branson and Mark Cuban to L.A. Reid and Suroosh Alvi. While there are plenty of excellent interview-driven shows with entrepreneurs, if you want to hear about the world’s best known companies, this is your best bet.

The Art of Charm, hosted by Jordan and AJ Harbinger.

The Art of Charm is a business podcast by definition, but the advice it provides will definitely help you in other parts of your day-to-day life as well. With over three million listens a month, the incredibly populat show provides advice, strategies and insight into how to network effectively and advance your career and personal life.

StartUp, hosted by Alex Blumberg and Lisa Chow.

If you’re an entrepreneur, there is no excuse not to be listening to StartUp, the award-winning business podcast from Gimlet Media. The show’s talented hosts come from incredible radio shows like Planet Money and This American Life and bring a top-notch level of storytelling to the show, which provides behind the scenes looks at what it is actually like to start a company. Now on the fourth season, StartUp is one of those business podcasts that even people not interested in business will get a kick out of.

The Whole Whale Podcast, hosted by George Weiner.

One of the best things about podcasts is the wide variety of niche shows available that go in-depth into fascinating topics. One of those shows is the Whole Whale Podcast, which shares stories about data and technology in the non-profit sector. You’ll get detailed analysis, expert knowledge and can hear from a long list of social impact leaders from Greenpeace, Change.org, Kiva, Teach For America and more.

Social Pros Podcast, hosted by Jay Baer and Adam Brown.

Navigating the surplus of social media guides online can be a nightmare, so look no further thna Social Pros. Recent episodes talk about reaching college students on social media, the rise of messaging apps, and making better video content for Facebook. Plus, there are great case-studies with companies doing social right, like Kellogg’s, Coca Cola and Lenscrafters.

Entrepreneur on Fire, hosted by John Lee Dumas.

One of the original entrepreneurship shows, Entrepreneur on Fire has logged over 1,500 episodes with successful business leaders sharing tips, lessons and advice learned from their worst entrepreneurial moments. Sometimes humorous, sometimes heartbreaking, always inspiring, this show is sure to have at least one interview with someone you can learn from.

The $100 MBA, hosted by Omar Zenhom.

Think of The $100 MBA as a full-fledged business program in snack-sized portions. The daily ten minute business lessons are based on real world applications and cover everything from marketing to techology and more. Cue this show up on your commute to or from work and watch your knowledge grow.

This Week in Startups, hosted by Jason Calacanis.

This is your audio version of TechCrunch, Gizmodo or dare we say The American Genius. Each week, a guest entrepreneur joins the show to talk about what is happening in tech right now. You’ll get news about companies with buzz, updates on big tech news and even some insider gossip.

The Side Hustle Show, hosted by Nick Loper.

This is the show if you want answers for the big question so many entrepreneurs face. How do I turn my part-time hustle into a real job? Featuring topics such as passive income ideas, niche sites, and self-publishing, host Nick Loper is upfront and honest about the tough world of side hustles. The show features actionable tips and an engaging energy, and may just be that final push you need to grow your gig.

Back To Work, hosted by Merlin Mann and Dan Benjamin.
Focused on the basics that you don’t think about, Back To Work looks deep into our working lives by analyzing things like workflow, email habits and personal motivation. Somewhere between self-help and business advice, Back To Work takes on a new topic relating to productivity each week.

#LearnSomething

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