SPI 400: Top 10 things I've learned since recording 400 episodes of the SPI podcast - Smart Passive Income (2023)

Pat Flynn: We made. We've reached episode 400. Many thanks to the Flynn team. That's an incredible achievement. I can't remember doing anything 400 times more than breathing or blinking. Wow. Thank you for all your support. And with this shoot I wanted to do something special. I wanted to share with you guys my top 400 moments since I shot 400 episodes.

That's the way it is. This is a seven and a half hour episode and I hope you're ready because that's not true because it would be ridiculous and you have much more important things to do. So what I want to do is narrow this down to the top ten for you. He's fine? We're going to do the top ten lessons learned that matter more than any moments I've encountered. These are the lessons I have learned from those more than four hundred moments I have spoken of. And now let's start the introduction. Come on.

Applicants: Welcome to the Smart Passive Income Podcast, about working hard now so you can sit back and reap the benefits later. And now your host thought Marvel's Hawkeye has been called "Hot Guy" for over a year, Pat Flynn.

Beat:Hello, welcome to session 400 of the Smart Passive Income Podcast. My name is Pat Flynn, I'm here to help you make more money, save more time and help more people too. So let's start the countdown to lesson number ten. And that means in terms of success, in terms of accomplishment, in terms of awareness, in authority, in increasing your impact, here's the thing: It's all about relationships.

Every moment of success that I've had in my business, every moment of success that I've helped train another student, has been the result of relationships that have arisen and been built, through conferences and meetings that have taken place there, done online through collaborations and partnerships that took place there. Every successful moment I've had has been the result of one or more relationships. And some specific examples I can give are very new to theTrocar, for example. This whole story of an invention, an idea that started at VidSummit between Caleb and I in 2017. It was our working together as a team that led to this idea of ​​a better tripod for vloggers. And then there was the relationship with RichieProducts, the engineering and manufacturing team that helped put it together. And it was the relationship with Darryl Eaves, the founder of VidSummit, that allowed us to come to VidSummit to share our story in 2019 and see lots of sales and lots of support for the SwitchPod, just recently here at the end. 2019 Los Angeles. It was a relationship with Peter McKinnon, a very, very well known YouTube videographer and vlogger who made a video for us because we wanted to develop a relationship with him.

It's the relationship we have with our customers and this is just one deal of many that I've had, but it just goes to show how far the success goes. It comes from the relationships you build. And I think your success is proportional to the quality of your relationships and the ability to serve them. Because when I talk about these relationships, it's not like that. 🇧🇷 🇧🇷 I don't want you to just say, "Okay, how many names can I check? How many names could you put on a list? Because the more connections you have, the better." Of course, the more connections you have, the more opportunities you have, but I think that's because there are more opportunities to serve these people, and if you serve them, when you give them, they'll probably find a way to give it back to you.” Just like when we did a lot of service to Darrell Eaves and the VidSummit team, he was very, very grateful and introduced us to Peter McKinnon.

Still in the same story, in the same timeline as the SwitchPod, was the relationship I had with Nathan Barry, the founder ofConvertKitGenericNamewhich allowed me and Caleb to perform with Casey Neistat, another great vlogger, at the Craft and Commerce event in Boise in 2018.[Full Disclaimer: As an affiliate, I receive compensation if you make a purchase through this link.]And that was when we still had our prototypes, and it was that relationship with Casey that led to some amazing suggestions from him on the shape, size and color of the SwitchPod and ultimately what it became.

Let's go to another example. Many of you may have forgotten how I got started online in 2008. That was about twelve years ago and it was a relationship with the team atInternet business domainthat formed, leading to a relationship with many other people who were also in this community. Like Mark Mason who becamefirst guest on the Smart Passive Income Podcast🇧🇷 I was scared to death filming any interviews but having this relationship made it a little easier because he and I had already bonded and formed a partnership through that community there, which was amazing. It was Jeremy from Internet Business Mastery along with Jason who supported me as I started my internet architecture business by helping people pass an examgreenexamacademy.com.

But of course many of you also know the story that in 2009 I received a letter from the US Green Building Council and that letter scared me to death and almost made me quit the online business because I thought I would get sued. And the reason was that I was using a trademark in the domain name and I didn't know what to do. I had no affiliations with anyone in the legal field, online business and the law, but again it was a relationship with a person in the community that led me to an attorney who helped me understand everything that was going on went. and realizing that, wow, they didn't actually sue me. I would have to hang up unless I change my domain name. So I changed my domain from intheleed.com to greenexamacademy.com and it was again a relationship in the same community that resulted in someone saying, "Hey, if you change this domain, make sure you do a 301 redirect." I didn't know what a 301 redirect was, but that's something you do when you change domain names so Google doesn't penalize you or know that your new site is the new site and the old one goes away. away. And I did and thankfully it was done and I'm so glad I had that connection because I was able to hold all of my search engine rankings and all of the traffic that was coming to my blog at the time . And again relationships.

So the more connections you have the better, yes. But the quality of those relationships and the way you serve those people can mean more opportunities for you and also success in your business. For example, if you are a podcaster, the more relationships you have with other podcasters, the more likely you are to collaborate. I mean it makes sense. So if you're scared, if you're an introvert like me, just trying to hide behind your keyboard, don't. You have people in this world that you need to serve through your business and for your business to grow and have a deeper impact you need to get out of your comfort zone and meet people and nothing better. than meeting people in person.

(Video) What's on Deck for Smart Passive Income in 2016 - SPI TV Ep. 37

And if you haven't already, I'd like to invite you to FlynnCon in San Diego. If you're only going to FlynnCon2, this is round two for us in San Diego, bringing entrepreneurs together in a fun, family-friendly networking environment. I promise you it will be great. So if you haven't bought your ticket yet,FlynnCon2.com, Look at this.

Okay, let's continue with the countdown. Number nine, success comes after determination and perseverance. And I think that goes without saying, but I think a lot of us need to hear that, and even I need to hear that sometimes, because if you give up, obviously you're going to fail. But if you don't give up, even when you've failed, you're actually doing a good job because if you fall forward you're still making progress. And every business story you hear takes courage and perseverance because it's tough. It's not easy to build a business, do anything online or offline, physical product, digital product, training, mentoring program, it doesn't matter. It's tough and you'll have to figure things out along the way and you'll trip and fall.

But I want you to think about a baby. When a baby falls, they soon try to walk. I mean, what if a baby fell over and said, "No, that's enough. I didn't like the way it felt and I'll keep crawling.” Well we would all crawl on the floor, our computers and desks looked very different. I don't know why I thought of that, but of course a baby gets up, tries again, and gets a little support. Back to number ten, relationships, with parents there to help, caregivers. But it's that determination and perseverance that really makes the difference between successful entrepreneurs and those who remain indifferent entrepreneurs.

Now, success comes at different speeds and some people might get lucky or opportunities might come a little faster. But if you keep going, you will eventually reach the point where you are successful. I promise you. But many of us give up just before that turning point. That's called diving, right? Seth Godin, the dip, that deep messy middle. And that, I think, is the universe's filter for, "Hey, who's going to succeed or not? We'll get everyone through the crisis and whoever comes out on the other side with determination and perseverance will make it." So number nine, success can only come after determination and perseverance, that means even after hard times, after failures, then mistakes.

All right, number eight, this is the big one. I have this and I learned this lesson from a good friend of mine and she has been a guest on this podcast a few times. her name is dr Shannon Irvine deEpic hit podcast🇧🇷 And she said to me once, and you've heard it before since I learned this: "Hurt people, hurt people." I did a podcast episode not long ago about why people are mad at us. Why is there hate? Why is there a negativity towards us? And often it's because these people who are giving us this negativity are also hurting. And I told a story in a podcast episode, I'm going to put the link to the episode in the show notes because it wasOne of the most impactful podcast episodes I've ever done, and it was backed up by some amazing editing by my team and some music to really reinforce the impact of how hateful people can be and why.

And on this episode of the podcast, I shared a story about how my son got a hate comment on a YouTube video of him saying, "Come on, kill yourself." And the beauty of that situation was how he handled it is because April and I prepared him for the negativity that YouTube comments can sometimes have, and he responded and in return when I asked him, "How did he do that to you?" He said, "Well , I hope this person is doing well."

And I only wish I had learned these lessons myself when I was younger because I went through a lot of tough times, especially in middle and high school. I was a little kid, I was teased all the time, I was bullied, and luckily I had some really good friends who helped support me and I could be there and be happy. But I was often very depressed because others were treating me. What if he was as wise as my son is now and I hope you can learn from him and the lessons we taught him in this world we are trying to build together. Because the harder we try, the bigger and braver we get, the more walls we hit against people who are just hurt and might be trying to defend themselves against something that scares them, something they might not be. brave as you to do it. And we often hear some very, very negative words as a result of how hard we try. So don't let that stop you and remember that it hurts people to hurt people. And thank you again, Dr. Shannon, because it has really changed my life and my son's, and I hope those of you are listening too. Many Thanks.

Number seven, let's continue the countdown. The possibilities are endless, but only if you let them. The possibilities are endless, but only if you let them. I think it was Richard Branson who said, "Business ideas are like buses." As soon as one goes, another comes to you. And I agree. I totally agree. But you need to be at the bus stop and keep an eye on those buses so you can take advantage of when those doors open. And there are opportunities all around us, but we have to let them come. Or, in other words, you need to open your eyes, open your ears, and give yourself the gift of opportunity by doing so, defying the normal, and feeling a little uncomfortable. So you let her come And by challenging yourself, you're sure to open your doors.

But if you stay complacent about just staying in your safe zone, why should it be any different? So of course I think you really need to know why you're doing what you're doing and why you want those opportunities to exist. And it wasn't until I got fired that I saw with my eyes and heard with my ears what opportunities were out there. And I guarantee, and I get asked all the time, "Pat, if you hadn't been fired, would you be doing business today?"

I guarantee my answer would be no. I would be in architecture. They would probably work sixty to eighty hours a week. I might not see my family that often anymore. And again, really, really grateful for this release, because it gave me the opportunity to let new ideas, to let new opportunities into my brain. Because I was on that trail right now and wasn't even looking for anything else. And maybe you say superficially that you are looking for things, but do you let yourself be seen and use these opportunities? Most of the time it's all talk unless there is a compelling reason you want to change and I don't want it to be talk because I know deep down there are deep reasons why you want to change want to change that I don't know. Quit your job or start something on the side. And I think the more you focus on that, the more likely you are to take advantage of opportunities that come your way.

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Number six, sometimes it only takes one to make a difference. Sometimes it only takes one to make a difference. One of? What am I talking about? Well, it could mean several things. If you're a content creator and you're consistent and you publish information, maybe on YouTube for example, I mean it doesn't matter, podcast, blog, whatever. All it takes is the video that really resonates and connects with people, and the algorithm blasts it and places it in a place where people can finally find it. And we often don't let that opportunity come, don't we? We just stay safe and do what we do. But sometimes, going back to number seven, it takes that random video you wouldn't even think of, a little bit braver, a little bit scary, to put yourself on the map. One that could really upset some people, for example, and maybe invite some of those hurt people to come forward and defend themselves, if you will.

But sometimes it only takes one. I remember when I started Smart Passive Income it slowly grew. And so one day I invited Darren Rouse over for a talk, Darren Rowse fromProBlogger, and he was kind enough to invite me to his show. And then I saw a huge increase in my downloads and I haven't seen a decrease since then. Same thing happened to me when I was on the Yaro Stark podcast,the journey of the entrepreneur🇧🇷 That was 2009, 2010 and the same again. This opportunity has generated a lot of exposure, traffic and invitations to my website for people. And since then I haven't looked back.

Same with my podcast. I remember early on when I started in 2010 there were a couple of podcast episodes that really took off and invited people in and I think it just spread through word of mouth and conversation. I've seen a lot of these episodes which linked to sites I'd never seen before and helped move things forward. So, just one relationship, one opportunity, one piece of content, or the next person you meet can make the biggest difference. It might just be a big cry for help from someone you're waiting to find out how to do. Sometimes it only takes one and the opportunity to grow, expand and thrive is on the other side. But you will never know unless you act, and you will never know unless you try. But the most important thing is that you don't stop, right? Just don't stop, because sometimes it only takes one. Let's go.

Number five, we're halfway there and I learned that from Ramit Sethi. I've had him here on the show several times to talk about a lot of different things.The psychology of money., which we talked about in a recent episode of walking the streets of New York, which a lot of you said was your favorite episode of the year, which was really awesome and took a bit of coordination to pull off . Again this was in 70 degree weather that froze my ass off but it was really fun walking the streets listening to the sounds of New York and as a result hopefully visualizing where we were going. And he talked about the psychology of money. He was also on the show to talk about itPricing and sales strategies, which were just amazing.

But he was also on the show once to talk about what it's really like to be the CEO of your company instead of just being a broken entrepreneur. And a few years ago, I actually took this advice to start thinking about how to run your business like a CEO. That means you don't necessarily have to touch every part of your business and let your equipment, software, or automation do much of that work for you. You only allow yourself to do the things that ultimately only you can do.

Also, plan ahead. I was an entrepreneur that I tapped into day after day, week after week for the first seven years since I started the Smart Passive Income blog. I wasn't really thinking about next quarter or next semester or year or three years ahead, and a good CEO, a great CEO, will do that. Because those plans, those future states of the business, tell what's going to be done, who's going to be hired, what projects we're going to start working on now. And he taught me that when it comes to being a CEO, what gets you here doesn't get you there.

You have to do it differently because you are improving your business, your life, your team, your work, your projects, so the way it was before can't be the way to continue where you want to grow. What got you here won't get you there. So the big strategy here is to remember, okay, it's important to be grateful for where you're from. It's important to think about the strategies that have worked, but it's also important to think about the future, number one and number two, behind the strategies you will use. And I love the drills my team does when we meet to discuss future plans and do a stop-start-go drill. So we thought, Well, of all the things we've been doing, what should we stop doing because it's no longer viable or it's not part of our business plan? It's not part of where we're going. It used to work, but it won't be useful for us in the future.

Beginning means, okay, now we're in this new era, we're planning for the future. What have we not done yet but could start that supports our vision and goals? And finally, move on, hey, these are the things that have worked and we better move on because they're definitely getting us where we want to be. The stop, start, continue exercise could be great, especially now that it's late 2019 here when you hear it at the start. If not, you'll hear about it in the future and it doesn't matter. You can use every moment to think about the future, right? But now that we're entering 2020, that's a good excuse to start thinking about the future and the things we're leaving, starting and going to keep doing. And remember, what got you here won't get you there. Many thanks to Ramit Sethi fromI'll teach you how to get rich, and also congratulations on the New York Times bestseller, man. Ramit has been a huge inspiration and mentor to me on how to move things forward and he definitely contributes to the growth and notoriety that SPI has found and where things have gone. Thanks Ramit, I can't thank you enough.

Number four, your goals will and must change. That fits with what we were just talking about, but not just in terms of the strategies you're going to pursue, but the goal, the real goals that you need to change. I've seen it several times and almost fell for it a few years ago. Complacency, just being content with the way things are. Well I'm not saying you have to grow all the time. Growing up isn't always the answer. Maybe optimization could be the answer, but just being content with where things are can lead to a dangerous place in business, especially with the speed at which things are changing due to the number of other great entrepreneurs that are emerging and create . better things that can and will compete with what you create, your goals will and must change, not only in business but in life as well.

When I started this journey in 2008 I had just been released and my goal was to survive and I was doing everything I could. I didn't have the money for a team back then, but I did everything I could to build a business and be successful. I spent fourteen to sixteen hours a day building my website at intheleed.com, which later changed its name but participated in forums and groups. That's how I made myself known. At that time there were no social networks. Twitter had just appeared. I didn't even know what it was and how to use it. But I was very active on forums and groups as I was building my business there, and then I was building products and feeling, okay, I think I could survive, and that's what I built it for. My goals were to keep up with what I had when I was in architecture before I got fired.

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If that was still my goal, I wouldn't have built Smart Passive Income. I wouldn't have built up the other businesses. I wouldn't have put automation behind what I created so I could have more time back. I would have kept it and probably burned out, but I had to work sixteen to eighteen hour days to start a business from scratch and in a relatively short amount of time build something that helps people succeed. Test passed and it worked.

But after that my goals were, now that I see it working, I want to build something and get some time back. That was my goal. How can I keep that momentum without throwing myself to the ground? So I started dabbling in learning how to create automation to get out of the equation of serving my audience while increasing my traffic. I also started smartpassiveincome.com in late 2008 and my goals were simply to share how I built this business and what I would have done differently, as well as the new businesses I have created. I was building an iPhone apps business back then. I was one of the first iPhone app companies to be there, which was a big plus, but my goals changed and I had to exit that business because I really wanted to focus on SPI.

And as SPI began to thrive, I wanted to change those goals because I knew SPI had so much more to offer. If it had stayed the same, I probably would have been bored. So I changed my goals to include new types of businesses. I started the niche dual sites and my food truck business on the side and started sharing this openly on the side. I started doing philanthropic work which I found very exciting and shared with along the waypencil promise🇧🇷 And my goals became much bigger than me. They came to potentially change the world and now my goals extend well beyond SPI and that's a big part of why you saw itpatflynn.comfrom the woodwork earlier this year. I can start by talking about things that are important to me like education, technology and parenting because my goal right now is to attract people who want to make a difference and be a change agent in the world of education. 🇧🇷 🇧🇷 I want to bring entrepreneurship into schools and that's a goal that wouldn't even have occurred to me in 2008 when I was just trying to survive.

So your goals will and must change. You need to change your goals and each quarter consider where you are and whether things have changed, whether you've opened new doors and new opportunities, you've been great and it's okay if your goals change. Sometimes you have to remove your goals to make room for other things. And I think it's a mistake to just stay in their lane and move on and stay complacent. I think it's important to be happy, but I think it's important to reevaluate, well what would make you happy in a year's time? Because it's likely to change all the time.

Okay, we're on the home stretch here. We rank third, the top three lessons I've learned since recording four hundred episodes of the SPI podcast. Number three, you can do it and be successful on your own, but when you build a team, you unlock new potential. I want to take you back to 2013. I traveled to Tennessee. I was never there. funny story I wore three layers of sweater because it was sixty degrees. By the way, I'm from San Diego and that's why. And I was walking around and everyone came up to me and said, "Hey, you're not from around here, are you?" And they were all wearing shorts and a t-shirt in sixty degree weather. I thought they were crazy but I think they thought I was crazy because they could see this guy from San Diego was wearing three layers and it was sixty degrees. In any case, we let ourselves be spoiled a lot here. But I was in Tennessee not to enjoy the weather or not to enjoy it. I was there to attend a conference called Platform. That was after Michael Hyatt wrote his bookPlatform (Amazon Link)and this was a conference to accompany them and I was there to speak which was amazing.[Full Disclaimer: As an affiliate, I receive compensation if you make a purchase through this link.]

But the most amazing thing for me, besides the amazing speakers that were on stage like Cliff Ravenscraft, Jeff Goins, Carrie Wilkerson and many others, the most amazing thing was that Michael Hyatt was in the audience all the time and learning from us all the time was the event error-free, and why? Because he worked with his team to make everything work and he was just there to learn like the rest of us. And it really had an impact on my life because that's when I realized, wow, he had a team behind him that was doing all the legwork for him to create this incredible experience for people like me. And then I knew that I always wanted a team that would also support me. But I didn't know how to do that and I didn't want a huge team and I didn't know the size of Mike's team but I was inspired.

And I'm still grateful for that because now I have a team and the team has been growing slowly since 2014. It started with a book and a publisher, then that became a project lead, and then I hired someone to help edit my podcast, which then led to someone helping me with my emails, which then led to someone who helped me with design and development and my servers and stuff like that. And now I have a team of eight people working full time. They didn't work full-time until earlier this year, but it's been amazing to see how much we've been able to grow and scale, and how much work we've been able to do alongside people who are in there for the same reason.

And yes, I've become a successful entrepreneur myself. I made it without anyone helping me, but I wish I had people to support me first. Because I was able to do so much more because I was tired of doing a lot of work including web development, graphic design and editing my podcast. I am so thankful and thankful that I had the opportunity to do these things myself, but I was so afraid of letting others do things that I did everything myself.

And as a result, I feel like I haven't ministered to as many people as I could. I feel like I took time away from my family. I feel like I haven't done my job as well as I could because, and I want you to think about it, there are just things you can do that no one else can do, but the odds are are good that you do things that other people can do too. Are you doing more than you alone can do, or are you doing more than other people can? If it's the latter, I encourage you to consider finding help in some way. And yes, there are plenty of software and automation tools that can help you do much of this work as well. There are many great companies and agencies that can help you as well and I would start there, but even just one person who can help and support you in some way will free up a lot more time. This will free up a lot more brain space and allow you to reach your goals, whether it's getting bigger, more efficient, or gaining more time back much faster.

So yes, you can do it yourself. You could. You really can. Me too, but eventually you will reach the point where you have to make the decision to stay the same, burn out trying harder, or hire a team to help you.

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Number two, big lesson learned: it's okay to say no. It is perfectly fine and wholesome to say no to existing opportunities. We're talking about how there are many opportunities out there, so saying no to one doesn't mean saying one will never come or a better one will never come. But this lesson is for those of you who are overwhelmed because you say yes to everything. And I don't remember who said that, it could have been Cliff Ravenscraft or Michael Hyatt or even Dan Miller, I don't remember. But I once heard that if you say yes to something, you say no to something else. And all the opportunities to say yes, all the possible speaking opportunities or guest posting opportunities or collaborating opportunities, yes, these are great, amazing opportunities. But when you say yes to that, are you saying no to something on your plate that you should do, that you are responsible for?

You have to think about these decisions instead of saying yes or no right away. I wish there was a way to freeze my answers before offering them. Just as I know a strategy in personal finance to literally dip your credit card in water and freeze it because if you really wanted to pay something you would wait for it to thaw and have time to think about it. 🇧🇷 But many of us make these hasty decisions and we make these decisions to say yes because we worry that those opportunities won't come in the first place. Second, we also worry about hurting other people's feelings.

When a friend asks us for a favor or wants to come to their conference to talk to them, it's hard to say no. You want to help them, but I think if you're always authentic and honest with them, especially if you can support that with them, well, I can't because of that and because I have to or because that's the way it is is important to me and I hope you don't feel offended by it. In most cases, if they are your friend, they will understand. So it's okay to say no, but here's the thing: when you say no, you're saying yes to what you previously decided to say yes to.

And I've been saying no lately because I know there are so many other things that are important to me. I have said no to further opportunities to speak. I said no to more guest podcasting opportunities and it hurts. It's tough. It's sad because I want to do them all, but I also know there are some things that I said yes to that I need to do. I also know that if I said yes to everything, it would burn me. And I also know that by choosing yes, I'm putting more of myself into these Sims when it makes sense. So if I say yes to an opportunity to speak, I'll give my all because I know she's one of the few people I'll say yes to. So I hope that if you ever see me speak in person, you will know that I put a lot of time and effort into the decision to attend this conference.

I hope you can attend FlynnCon and it's a great decision we made because that's where we put a lot of effort into a lot of my speeches and public presentations. Much of the maintenance of the Team Flynn community and the SPI public. As soonFlynnCon2.com, that's where you want to go.

And finally, to wrap up this episode here, thank you for being a part of it by the way. But that's another big one and I learned it pretty early because if I hadn't believed it I definitely wouldn't have gone six months into the process of being an entrepreneur without already giving up. And it's normal to make mistakes, and it's even mandatory. You must make mistakes. I'm not saying that you should try to make mistakes, but that will be part of the process of becoming an entrepreneur, of being successful.

It would be a miracle for any of us to start a business from scratch and get it right the first time. That's almost impossible. And yes we hear a lot of these success stories and they always highlight the good parts but you never hear the bad parts. And I think that's why a lot of people are drawn to Smart Passive Income and what they're hearing here on the show, because we're emphasizing those flaws and offering them up as part of the process, because they absolutely are. Because mistakes are not mistakes. Giving up after a mistake is a complete failure, but a mistake is a lesson. It's a moment where you can gather information, compile it, analyze it, and move on from there. Mistakes are learning opportunities and they are necessary because they teach things. If you build a business and create a product based on conversations you've had and nobody buys it, it's not because you're a failure, it's because a mistake was made along the way, and you can find out what that means. so that you have more chance of success next time.

And these are the top ten lessons I've learned since 2010. The first episode was released in July 2010. Thank you for joining me here. Some of you have listened to all four hundred episodes and there have been many ups and downs, but honestly if you're having a hard time just know that I'm here for you and I hope we can get through this together. can be in this confusing medium and I hope this episode inspires you in some way. Maybe things are going well for you and it just gives you inspiration to put even more effort into what you do and possibly find someone to help you because you have bigger things to do or more time for other things want to spend.

And I hope that, most importantly, you continue to use me as an inspiration, as a motivation, as someone who is there in your corner. You're a member of Team Flynn and yes I'm the captain of the team but you're just as important because sometimes I pass the ball to you and you score a goal and we all go partying together. 🇧🇷 Hey Flynn team, you guys are awesome. Many Thanks. I like you.

And before you go, make sure you're doing it rightSubscribe toif you haven't already. You can check out the Notes for Episode 400 here. I mentioned some other episodes in the past that will tie into that. smartpassiveincome.com/session400 and here are the next hundred. I hope we do something fun in episode 500, but now go ahead. I like you. Team Flynn for the win. My best wishes.

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Applicants:Thank you for listening to the Smart Passive Income Podcast at www.smartpassiveincome.com.


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Author: Arielle Torp

Last Updated: 03/10/2023

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Author information

Name: Arielle Torp

Birthday: 1997-09-20

Address: 87313 Erdman Vista, North Dustinborough, WA 37563

Phone: +97216742823598

Job: Central Technology Officer

Hobby: Taekwondo, Macrame, Foreign language learning, Kite flying, Cooking, Skiing, Computer programming

Introduction: My name is Arielle Torp, I am a comfortable, kind, zealous, lovely, jolly, colorful, adventurous person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.