Joyous Expansion Podcast Transcript Jill Celeste – Embrace Your Role as Director of Marketing

Brett Dupree:

Hello, Jill. Celeste, welcome to my podcast.

Jill Celeste:

Well, thank you for having me, Brett Dupree. It’s good to be here.

Brett Dupree:

Ah, yeah, it’s nice to see you again, I guess, or hear you again. So it says here that you are a founder of the celestial circle and an entrepreneurial cheerleader.

Jill Celeste:

Yes.

Brett Dupree:

How’d you get into that?

Jill Celeste:

So I started being an entrepreneur back in 2010 I opened a social media marketing agency back then, but I learned quite quickly that I’m not the one you want implementing your social media. I wasn’t in my unique brilliance and what I really love to do was coach marketing. But in 2013 I started my coaching business, which has evolved in ebbs and flows, right? Like businesses do now. Fast forward to today, I am still teaching marketing. But what I have found is that people and entrepreneurs, in particular, they need someone to be a cheerleader for them, like to root them on and say, I believe in you because it’s such a lonely job sometimes. And so that’s a lot of what I do in my coaching practice

Brett Dupree:

early on. Did you find your entrepreneurial path to be lonely?

Jill Celeste:

It did. You know, I mean, uh, at the time I was the only one in my family. He was an entrepreneur. I didn’t have any entrepreneurial friends. I still had work colleagues. I really think everybody at first thought I was crazy for opening a business. And so I really didn’t have anybody to talk to, to share frustrations or disappointments or just even kind of ask questions. I felt very alone and I just kind of sat in a little office with my dog and I worked. It wasn’t until a couple of years later when I joined a mastermind that I realized that I was missing that piece for my business.

Brett Dupree:

So what got you started into wanting to go into social media marketing?

Jill Celeste:

Well, back then in 2010 social media marketing was sort of a new thing, and I was a social media manager at the job I had in a large healthcare organization. And as I was paying an invoice to another agency for thousands of dollars, I thought, you know, I could do this. And it really just has stuck a little bug in my ear and I started to investigate it. And once that idea set roots, I was able to quit my job in four months I was, I brought that business up on the side, just happened to hit that social media wave at the right time and it was very blessed to be able to do it full time within four months of opening the doors.

Brett Dupree:

Wow. That is a lot of success right away. Way to go.

Jill Celeste:

Yeah. Thank you. Thank you. And I attribute a lot of it to my tenacity, my determination, some really good timing as well. Some good luck I think, but really, really working backward and knowing, okay, I need to make this much money. I need to be able to compensate for this and all of these different ducks in a row and be able to reverse engineer that process and I was able to do it.

Brett Dupree:

So as you’re working through social media marketing, you came to a point where you just noticed that this wasn’t my area of brilliance.

Jill Celeste:

The actual implementation was, I can do it. I was okay on it and no one complained about what I offered, but it didn’t make my heart sing. But what was my heart sing was when I get on the phone, my client and I teach them marketing. Cause I had been a marketing professional for years in corporate and I would teach them what I know and that really felt so good. And so finally, after doing it for a couple of years and having a very successful job with it, I decided that open up a coaching arm of my business. And from there I just took off.

Brett Dupree:

Did you have any fears or anxieties about starting actually a coaching business?

Jill Celeste:

Oh, I was so yes, yes. Thousand times. Yes. It’s, it’s a different thing when you’re coaching and teaching, in my opinion. And you probably know this too from your business, it’s, you know, you don’t want to do someone wrong. You don’t want to give bad advice, you know, you feel like that person’s really depending on you too, especially when you’re marketing coach to really teach them how to market their businesses so that they can become a success. Like a lot of pressure, Everly self-imposed pressure. And that caused me a lot of anxiety for sure.

Brett Dupree:

How did you deal with that anxiety?

Jill Celeste:

Xanax. Just kidding. Well, you know, it’s interesting when I reflect back on it, the more I did it, the less more confident I got. So that increase decreased my anxiety, right? I was able to become more confident in my ways and in my teaching I worked on my mindset a lot, you know, a lot of research, a lot of work in what mindset and different types of new-age theories and things. I was trying to kind of find, finding my way, but just realizing that I needed to have my self worth in order and my self-confidence in order and that nothing bad was really going to happen to me. And by just staying very present and not focusing on the past in the future, but to staying really in the present helped me. I wasn’t completely, completely anxiety-free, but it helped me, uh, dissipate it to enough where I could overcome it enough to go forward. It didn’t paralyze me like it wanted to.

Brett Dupree:

What about being in the presence present helped you to reduce your anxiety?

Jill Celeste:

Well, as, as somebody who follows mindfulness, you know, there’s really no past, there’s really no future. These are, these are concoctions of our mind. But at present it’s just what’s in front of you. And if you just take an inventory of your present moment and everybody’s alive and around you and breathing and the house is standing and the weather’s up there and you have money in the bank and like you just take a snapshot of your present life, did you find that there’s really nothing to fear? Nothing to hold you back. So that mindfulness by staying in the present reminded me that if I was anxious about something, that I was worried about the future not and which I had no control of. And it may not even turn out that way. So by cutting that line of thought off and by to staying mindful and in the present, it really dissipated any anxiety I was feeling

Brett Dupree:

Cool. And also a lot of times about the past as well.

Jill Celeste:

Correct? Right. I find the past was made to cause more depression than anxiety, at least for me. If I were to dwell on something or whatever, even in from a business perspective, like really getting hung up on past failure. For example, I wouldn’t say it like clinical depression but make you sad or just kind of take out the four techs happy half have your happy spot and that wasn’t good either.

Brett Dupree:

Did you have incidents such as where it’s something you really wanted to work in, it just did not work out the way you wanted to, where you then use this mindful presence to take you out of it?

Jill Celeste:

Yeah, so there were times certain clients would hire me to do, to be like their marketing manager, like in a fractional CMO or director of marketing. There was a particular client that I really wanted to do a good job for whatever reason. It just wasn’t, it wasn’t happening and it was, it was on both sides. I started to feel anxious about my reputation and about my confidence and I just really worked on staying present, did a lot of meditation. I remember meditating a lot before bed. I would listen to some guided meditation on from my phone journaling to kind of get me through that and eventually, we mutually agreed to break up, I guess for lack of better terms and it was so peaceful for both of us. It was an amicable break. We still in touch with each other so that you know, that shows that there wasn’t any animosity, but they’re really tapping into those basic mindfulness exercises really helped me through that period.

Brett Dupree:

What do you find the hardest part about being an entrepreneur?

Jill Celeste:

Well, I’m a naturally impatient person. Things don’t happen as fast as I would like and I have found through my eight-plus years as an entrepreneur that that’s normal, that you have to be patient. In fact, I didn’t. I now say that patience is the most important virtue of an entrepreneur because we often, have an eternal timetable that we want to meet and sometimes we cannot meet those timetables. That’s just the way it is. And often we don’t give ourselves enough time. For example, for marketing. We don’t give ourselves enough time to market our business. We don’t give ourselves enough time for our marketing to work. We don’t give ourselves enough time for clients to convert. We become impatient because we want to be a success that doesn’t always work out in the timetable we’ve chosen for ourselves. So patience is definitely something, I have learned and instill learning. I’m here on my entrepreneurial journey.

Brett Dupree:

Yeah. That reminds me of a saying that one of my mentors keeps on saying, telling me the Fortunes in the followup.

Jill Celeste:

Yes, that’s for sure. That’s for sure. Because people, we forget, you know, like from a sales perspective that we often need to reach out to somebody. What is it? You know, what does the average, now he was seven to nine. I think it might even be longer now time. So for someone who decides to buy, well that’s an active patient, right? Maybe we’ll give up before they finally agree to purchase from you. So just even that following up requires a lot of patients.

Brett Dupree:

So I’m just feeling like a dummy right now because I just noticed that you’re the founder of the celestial circle and your last name’s Celeste

Jill Celeste:

[Laughter]. You’re no dummy. I got, I got very, very lucky in many ways. When I got married, I got a great guy and a great last name. I do play off my last name quite a bit in all of my branding. How I sort of see myself is if you remember back in olden days when sailors used to sail and they relied on the stars for navigation, I coined myself mostly internally, but I coined myself as sort of that North star and the leading the entrepreneurs on their entrepreneurial journey. That seed marketing. I keep that as a remembering of why I do things and that really helps me stay focused, but that’s sort of the play of the word celestial that I use.

Brett Dupree:

As a member of this last, you’ll circle and been paying attention to you for the last couple of years. You’ve really upped your video game lately.

Jill Celeste:

Yes. Thank you for noticing.

Brett Dupree:

Were there any anxieties about putting yourself out there? Especially doing like Facebook lives and more videos and stuff like that.

Jill Celeste:

Well, it’s interesting. My video marketing journey has been quite long. I’ve actually been, I started doing videos I got three years ago, I would do a weekly video and I still do a weekly video for my blog. So there was a lot of anxiety, not about being on camera per se, but about the technology. How, how’s this gonna work? How can I edit it? Like all those things cause they’re not in my unique brilliance. And finally, I decided, who cares? Just shoot the video, be imperfect. And I’ve been doing that ever since. When the live streaming features came on, I had a lot of resistance because with live streaming there’s no, Oh crap. Let me just rerecord that. There is none of that. You’re going right off the cuff. So as someone who likes to come across very eloquently and very prepared, I really had to up my game on imperfection with doing live streams and I’m really comfortable now.

Jill Celeste:

I’ve, I’ve accepted that it will never be perfect. And there’ll be ums and ahs. Sorry, Toastmaster, Brett oohs, and aahs in that process. And that’s okay. People are understanding. I think people like that. They don’t like anything slick, so that really helps. But again, as I mentioned before was about practicing and just doing it and being imperfect and that really alleviated a lot of the anxieties that I experienced at first. And I teach that to my students, new students now that really it’s okay to be imperfect on video. People expect it to be not slick and polished unless it’s, you know unless it’s a highly produced video, but that’s not what we’re expecting on Facebook live and in live streams. And that really helps people overcome that anxiety of being on camera.

Brett Dupree:

You keep on mentioning about letting go of being perfect. Did you have a big problem with that at first?

Jill Celeste:

Yeah. Because you know you always want your best foot forward, right? I believe that your reputation, it helps you attract the right people. I have a bit of a, what I call personal branding background, where you brand your first and last name, your person as the expert, and say you want to come off, well, right? You want to come off as somebody who knows her stuff. And I was translating that into perfect marketing copy, perfect videos, perfect Facebook posts, perfect graphics, and that’s not really the right way to interpret it, but that that’s what I was doing at the time. What I learned is that perfection often means you don’t implement anything because you’re always trying to obtain this perfection, which doesn’t even exist. Right? What was happening is there was like that analysis process and nothing was getting done. So by being imperfect, you will get more things out there, you’ll get more marketing tests done. And I think as a nice, lovely by-product is that people will see you and will resonate with you and that will result in you more clients.

Brett Dupree:

The other thing I keep hearing you say over and over again is the term unique brilliance.

Jill Celeste:

Hmm. Yeah. So what I mean by that is each of us is wired to have certain gifts. Some of us are fabulous writers, some of us are fabulous orator, some of us are gifted artists. Some of us can put together a computer. Well, others of us could not. You know, we all have the things that we’re uniquely gifted with. Things that did makeup you, Brett, Jill, whoever. And our jobs as entrepreneurs is to eventually, we can’t always do this at first, but to eventually only do those things that are in our unique brilliance and the things that are not in our unique brilliance and things that we struggle with that take us a long time to finish. Somebody else would do that for us. Somebody else who’s uniquely brilliant in that particular task. So for example, you might do a podcast and you might be a really good interviewer, but the idea of editing that audio, you can do it, but um, it would be faster. Somebody else did, right? So that means that you would offload that. You would outsource that to somebody. So that’s what I mean by unique brilliance is you want to be doing what is innately what you’re innately good at, what you would do for free all the time because it’s something that you love to do and are passionate about it, and then eventually offload or outsource have a team to help you do the rest of it that isn’t in your wheelhouse, so to speak.

Brett Dupree:

How do you give up that desire to control everything?

Jill Celeste:

Well, I’ll let you know when I figured it out. No, I think we’re all kind of control freak, especially entrepreneurs. This is our, these are our babies, our children, whatever analogy you want to use there and we, so we aren’t going to be controlling, but I think a lot of it is again, that anxiety because that’s really what control is, is a fear of something not going right. A fear of something not being done, being anxious about things being done your way. And so when you relieve some of that anxiety and realize that there are people who can do things better than you and that you’re not at the end all that beat all, then that really helps release some of that control. But my goodness is not an overnight process at all.

Brett Dupree:

So thinking back about your entrepreneurial path, is there, what is the one thing that you did that you feel is been the most important to making Jill Celeste, The Celestial Circle?

Jill Celeste:

The most important thing I did was join a mastermind for sure, by being part of a group, having a mentor, change my business. I not only did I have a group of people too who are entrepreneurs who, who got what my problems were, who understood my journey because they were on it too. But I also had a mentor to help me answer your questions. And you know, normally people kind of look at you sideways when you’re a marketing coach, hiring a marketing and business mentor, like, you know, don’t you know this stuff already? Of course, I do. But it’s not that, that’s not what I’m there for. It’s for the accountability and the support and the structure that a good mastermind will offer you. So I always invested in some type of mentorship and or mastermind with like-minded entrepreneurs. And that also beats that loneliness thing I mentioned earlier in the interview. Right. That is for sure. Something I always will have in my business no matter what.

Brett Dupree:

Isn’t it funny how people do that thought process of if you’re a blank, why do you have a blank yourself?

Jill Celeste:

Yes. Isn’t that true? Am I thinking, you know, Celine Dion had a great vocal coaching people who are NFL quarterbacks have coaches. You know, it’s, it’s, I don’t know what, what that is. I don’t know if it’s an ego thing or just a way of processing their own mindset issues, but I have heard that many times in my career.

Brett Dupree:

I think part of that comes from this idea of the lone ranger, the self-made person pulling yourself up by your bootstraps and all that.

Jill Celeste:

Yeah. You know, I think you’re right. And that’s a certainty, I know that’s very prevalent in the US as well, right? That kind of self may, cowboy kind of image, cowgirl image. We pulled ourselves up from their bootstraps. I think maybe even a cultural ramification, not just maybe exclusive to the US but that’s got me thinking like that as well. I think you’re onto something there.

Brett Dupree:

I know for myself the more help that I get, the better my business goes, well better my life goes period.

Jill Celeste:

Absolutely. And even like for those of us who manage our home, you know, I’m, I’m married, I’ve got a couple of boys, teenagers and anything I can have done in my house that other service provider can provide, I do it. I’m very blessed to be able to afford it. I know that might be some consideration for some people, but I have people clean the house, do the lawn, manage the pool. Cause I live in Florida so we have a pool and know we still have chores and things around the house, but just anybody, anything I can do that is not something I am wanting to do that keeps me in a good mindset. Somebody else does it for me. I’m happy to write that check every single time.

Brett Dupree:

And that frees you up to do things that you love.

Jill Celeste:

Exactly. Exactly. That’s exactly what it is. And the same with your business, right? Because I’m not, you know, I’m not great at Infusion Soft, which is the software I use to manage my customers. So I have a wonderful VA who does that, loves it, eats, breathes, sleeps, infusion soft, and she does everything. Probably in record time. If I were to do it, it would take me an hour to do something that would take her two minutes. So God bless her, let her do it.

Brett Dupree:

[laughter] so it says here that you help authentic marketing teaches authentic marketing fundamentals. What is important about being authentic?

Jill Celeste:

Well, so I think a lot of people, a lot of entrepreneurs especially think marketing is slick in an inauthentic, icky, yucky, whatever word you want to put there. And we’ve, cause we’ve seen examples of it, you know, you can scroll down a Facebook newsfeed for example, and see headlines that are very clickbait ish, make $10,000 this month or fast forward to six figures or blah, blah, blah. And people are very suspicious of those claims, understandably so. And it leaves a bad taste in their mouth. And so when you’re an entrepreneur and you have that mindset that marketing is the key, sales is icky, then you don’t feel too enthused about doing your own marketing right? But there are ways to do marketing that don’t have to feel icky and slick and just generally ucky you can learn authentic marketing practices, which is what I teach. So things like you don’t know who your ideal client is, so you’re only talking to people that audience, you’re not trying to cast your net too wide because that leads to enough in being inauthentic, you know, making sure that you’re writing a piece of truthful information in your landing pages and in your emails that you’re showing your personal side.

Jill Celeste:

That’s a lot of authenticities right there. When people see that you’re real life, that leads to an authentic connection as well. So those are the types of things I teach the authentic marketing that doesn’t make someone feel icky when they’re implementing it.

Brett Dupree:

And what’s the benefit of a showing of the authenticity side?

Jill Celeste:

The benefit is showing the authenticity side is that people are cut by from a person, not a business. So if they get an idea of who you are, that whole know like trust factors, what is often the big battle in our marketing, we want people to know us, they want, we want them to like us and they want us, we want to be trustworthy because when those three things occur, we often will be able to serve that person. They’ll be able to hire us. So the authentic marketing brings you through that know like trust factor often quite more quickly than other marketing methods so that you can connect with people so people will feel connected to you. And when that connections occur, that is when you make the sales, that’s when you get the clients, that’s when you get the referrals. It’s really that sweet spot in your marketing. It doesn’t happen overnight for sure, but it does happen faster than if you’re trying to do something that feels out of integrity and out of alignment with yourself.

Brett Dupree:

Looking over your bio, one thing I really enjoy is the idea that you said the role as director of marketing for their business.

Jill Celeste:

Yeah, that’s so true because a lot of times we say, Oh, I’m a massage therapist or I’m a marketing coach, or I’m a graphic designer, or I’m a life coach, but what we, and we are those things, we are certain our trade or jewel or profession, but w we are on me or solo preneur at least until you reach big time is you are the director of marketing for your business. What that means is everything you do in your business, I think marketing comes across your desk, you’re in charge of it and a lot of times entrepreneurs do is they forget that and they focus on other things. While those other things don’t bring your clients. I want to have a conversation with a woman. I said, you know, you’re the director of marketing for your business. You have to find time for marketing. She said, well, I don’t have time for marketing.

Jill Celeste:

I said, okay, I get it. What? Tell me what you’re doing in your day. And the first thing out of her mouth was like, well, I have to empty the trash bin. Well I, and I wasn’t picking on her, but it was a mindset. I’m like, you are placing, emptying the trash bin before marketing and you wonder you got no clients. You know, it’s a mindset shift. That’s the last thing you should be doing after you’re doing your marketing. So when you’re the director of marketing for your business, you put marketing tasks first. You make time for marketing. It is the most essential thing you do in your business besides taking care of your clients. And you have a marketing plan to help you guide your marketing actions so that you’re not feeling like you’re just picking marketing tasks at the sky. And so when you, when you accept your role as director of marketing, these habits become part of your day. And that’s when you really start to see the results of your marketing efforts. That’s where the clients come, the revenue, the referrals, all those things that we’re seeking.

Brett Dupree:

But I also liked the director part for when you actually do start making money, you start getting other people to help to do it for you.

Jill Celeste:

Exactly. And eventually, if you, when you are super successful, then you can have a director of marketing come in, and then you just become like the chief marketing officer where you overseeing everything. But you don’t necessarily do the marketing work unless that’s in your wheelhouse. Of course. I don’t know if I’d ever personally get rid of marketing my business completely because I’m a marketer or for some people who, you know, that’s not 100% in their wheelhouse. So having that person on their team would helpful. But again, that’s, you know, when you, when you hit six figures, that’s when you start looking at that kind of addition to your team.

Brett Dupree:

So do you have a success story from a client to share?

Jill Celeste:

Oh my goodness, I have so many. I am so lucky to be working with a lot of people over the years. I think one of the most many fun people that have gotten to work with, but one in particular that I’m serving now through the celestial circle is a girl, I won’t mention any names, but is a, is a person who was trained as a doula.

Jill Celeste:

So a doula is a person who assists mothers with birth. They’re sort of an advocate for the mom and the baby. She had been a very successful doula practice. But with, the thing about being a doula is that your schedule is not your own because babies come when babies come, right. They don’t on anyone’s schedule unless you’re being induced or something. And so she was, it was taxing for her. She’s a mom, married, et cetera. So she decided that she wanted to still have a doula business, but she wanted other doulas to come under her umbrella and she was terrified because she had her way. She hasn’t had an excellent reputation as a doula. And one of the things done her way. Right. That’s, that’s, that’s so common with entrepreneurs. But she, you know, she, so she just started finding doulas is training them in her methodology and her practice.

Jill Celeste:

And before you know it, she had a couple of doulas under her belt and now she’s at the luxury where if she wants to be at that birth, she absolutely can. But she doesn’t have to be because she’s got a team of experienced loving doulas who will go to the birth on behalf of the company and she’s returned my time back to her schedule. So now she’s doing other things to grow a business such as coaching. She just had her second six-figure, a five-figure month ever by leveraging this. And so I’m just, it’s fun because you know, she went from living by the cell phone ringing and running to the hospital’s birthing center. To just saying, you know, so and so you go take care of this patient or you sound so you could take care of this mom. And she just sits back and does other things while still loving these families.

Jill Celeste:

So that was, that’s a cool thing and I’m very proud of her.

Brett Dupree:

So how did your process help or accomplishing that?

Jill Celeste:

Well, the first thing, you know, again, a lot of that was an operational piece, which operations do play into marketing. But first and foremost you have to hit the mindset right, that she can absolutely teach her methodology. So one of the things we worked on was what her methodology was. What I mean by that is the step by step process that she has that sort of proprietary to her. And then talking about writing job descriptions, making sure that she had everything she needed to find the right doulas. That’s the first thing. And then we switched to the marketing because what was with her is she was marketing. She was known by her first and last name, right? That was how it worked. We had to switch to the lesson, a personality-based business, a more process-based business.

Jill Celeste:

So in our marketing, we tackled that maybe Nicole is not in the labor and delivery room with you. And so we talked about the marketing messaging and how that helps the moms, that sense of security that they feel by knowing somebody was under Nicole’s mentorship, that type of thing. So it was many facets. It was a many-faceted process from the operation side as well as marketing. It was a lot of fun to work on working on her mindset, giving her the bravery and the self-worth and the self-confidence to go down that path. That’s a big scary path to go down. You do it in baby steps though, you know, not everything’s done. You can’t just flip a switch. It’s a baby step process and that’s what we’ve worked on a lot together.

Brett Dupree:

Oh, how so many people sell that switch?

Jill Celeste:

No, the switch does not exist. Sorry. Hate to break it to everybody. It’s, that’s the click baby inauthentic thing. That’s what people are so turned off by is that that is that kind of claim

Brett Dupree:

and it’s very easy to get suckered into it sometimes, especially when you were filling out desperate and like, ah, I just want to turn everything around.

Jill Celeste:

Yeah. And I think that’s, that’s why I get so aggravated with fellow marketing and business coaches and maybe they get aggravated at me, but I’m like still promising the sky, this market marketing and running your business is hard work. It takes time. It takes elbow grease, it takes patience. There’s no such thing as an overnight get the rich formula. It’s just snake oil at that point. You have to do the work and you have to do the time and that that’s where you get the results. I wish there was a magic pill because I would take it.

Brett Dupree:

So we’re getting to the end of our time. And one thing that I love to ask my guests to give is one minute of motivation. Kind of reducing your message into one minute or thinking of it as you have a time machine and you get to go back to your eight-year-old self, then you have eight minutes to give yourself all the juicy details you need to set yourself up for success.

Jill Celeste:

Hmm. So I got a minute to do that. Right? Okay. So the first thing I would say is you are worthy of everything that you want in your life. Don’t let anybody tell you any differently because you know what you’re worth. And depending on your religious and spiritual beliefs, the universe, God, Buddha, whoever knows your worth as well. And so always lean into that, especially during times when it feels like others are against you or telling you that that can’t happen. So that would be my first motivational moment there leading into the following thing, which is you are enough, you are capable, and you can do anything. You set your mind to be confident. Surround yourself with people who will lift and support you. And if they don’t, then lovingly release them from your life because they will just suck you down into a dream that you don’t want to go down. And that would be that. That would be my piece there.

Brett Dupree:

Nice. Well, thank you, Jill, for being on my podcast. I love your message of authentic marketing and how-to because for my people buy from people instead of buying from businesses and the most, the more you can help people market themselves, the more people can get themselves out there. Because if you are a purpose-based entrepreneur with the idea of making the world a better place, if nobody knows about it while the world’s not going to get any better. So helping people to share their light upon the world so that they can make this world what it deserves to be, which is heaven on earth. Thank you very much for doing so.

Jill Celeste:

Thank you, Brett. That is exactly what I believe to Brett and I and that we need our Lightworkers to change the world. We at a bit of a crossroads, I believe, if I can help them, their marketing to do that, I am honored to do so.

Brett Dupree:

Awesome. Thank you so much and I will probably talk to you someday in the future.

Jill Celeste:

Okay, thanks, Brett.

Inspirational Life Coach Brett Dupree (255 Posts)

Internationally certified life coach through inviteCHANGE, Brett Dupree envisions a powerful future in which people live in pure joy. He believes that there is a great transformation just around the corner and he coaches people on how to use passion and inspiration to ride the powerful wave of awakening that is sweeping this world. Brett has dedicated his life to the study of personal empowerment. He believes that real lasting change comes from changing from the inside out. Working with you one-on-one, Brett helps you listen to your inner voice to reach your goals with passion, inspiration and ease . He creates a sacred space that allows you clients to bask in the joy of creation. He will help you find peace and balance in their lives so you can transform yourself into a self leader. Using the power of intentions, the Law of Attraction and his deep loving powerful heart he helps his clients gain miraculous results.


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