Joyous Expansion Podcast Transcript – Josh Elledge

Brett Dupree:

Hello, Josh, and welcome to my podcast.

Josh Elledge:

Hey Brett, thank you so much for having me.

Brett Dupree:

You’re very welcome. So you hope people get themselves out there?

Josh Elledge:

Yeah, I think there’s a real purpose for that because if we look at the difference of business, owners say someone is very, very good at what they do. And I think there are a lot of people that are listening to our conversation that are excellent at what they do. But I think they’re falling into that old school kind of Michael Gerber E-Myth trap. It’s like you could be the best actor in the world, but if you are not promoting yourself and selling yourself and networking and growing and getting in front of more and more people will, then I guess you’re just the world’s best-kept secret. Growing the company, getting visibility, getting you exposure, increasing our authority, particularly within our industries. This is the currency that grows businesses today. It’s not enough to just make great stuff. A lot of people make great stuff. My job as kind of a most of the publicity work that we do is just pro bono.

Josh Elledge:

We do a lot of good work for free for small businesses and we’re happy to do so because it comes down to our mission. And that mission is that I believe that every person has a message that can positively impact the world. But again, if I’m not helping, shaping, and guiding you, then you miss out on those opportunities and it just makes a business a lot harder. You have to pay so much to attract attention. I just don’t think that that’s necessary. I think advertising Brett is the tax you pay for being unremarkable. So my job, when we work with our folks in our audience, it’s pretty much about helping them own their authority, grow their influence for good, so they can do good in the world.

Brett Dupree:

Awesome. So who was Josh before UpMyInfluence?

Josh Elledge:

Well, Josh is someone who failed in business. Six times. Some of those failures were pretty spectacular. I mean, prior to my business career, I was in the United States Navy for five years, went to college for family science because I wanted to be a love doctor on the radio that didn’t pan out. And I didn’t really find too many opportunities, but I did find a lot of opportunities in internet development back in the old school days when it was HTML 2. And pretty much everything was hand-coded really, really enjoyed it. And that, of course, when you have a unique skill like that, you start exploring lots of businesses and you know, some of the businesses did okay for a while. And then I had to make an exit, but through those failures, I ended up going through bankruptcy. I lost a home to foreclosure. I lost another home in a short sale. I had to live with my in-laws. I was married and had two kids for close to a year. And that was part of my journey. And it wasn’t until the seventh business venture that I finally created Savings Angel and Savings Angel went on to become a seven-figure year company. It was because of the lessons I’ve learned prior to that, that I was truly able to do that.

Brett Dupree:

Wow. That is a lot of failures. I know a lot of people who’d quit after one. How are you able to push through that disappointment?

Josh Elledge:

I think part of it had to do with having a bachelor’s degree in family science. So not a whole lot you could do with that. That was some of it. Another part is I’d worked in corporate America for a couple of years and I didn’t love it. I didn’t like it at all. I spent every day worried that I was going to lose my job. I don’t know why it’s just in my DNA. My dad is a business owner. My grandma’s a business owner. My great-grandpa owned a small-town store, use a business owner. My great, great, great granddaddy Amos Elledge was a proprietor and he sold blocks of ice. He owned a small ice business. And so I think it’s, you know, again, it’s just in my DNA. I’m just not a very good employee. I think besides that it has to do with, when someone feels the call to serve, you know, from one’s own platform, it’s really irrelevant.

Josh Elledge:

How many times you fail because you know, that that’s, what’s, you’re supposed to do. So I just kind of kept at it, you know, again kind of went from one opportunity to another and it really, it was Savings Angel. I think I just had developed enough grit and that grit really made the difference that there was just no, no room for failure. That was part of it. And I’d say the whole approach with Savings Angel was helpful because we ended up getting millions of millions of dollars of free advertising, $6 million in revenue earned. Well over that, I spent easily less than a hundred bucks in advertising. We just didn’t advertise. So all I did has become an advocate for our audience and I just went out and I served. So in my case, I helped people cut their grocery bills in half. I went and I did lots of radio, did lots of TV.

Josh Elledge:

It started a syndicated newspaper column and all of this took a lot of time to build up, but I kept at it. I think part of it is because I didn’t want to pay for advertising. And secondly, I didn’t have the money. My first experience on the radio. I earned enough in that one radio segment to pay my heating bill when I started Savings Angel. So I guess I was just kind of hooked and that just led to more and more opportunities. So today I’ve been in the press over 2000 times, I’ve been on TV alone more than 700 times. And I don’t do it necessarily because I’m amazing at it. I just keep showing up and I keep on serving and I’m just, I guess it’s kind of like my business experiences. I, again, maybe it came from the military. Maybe it’s just kind of my stubborn headedness that I get from my dad and my grandma and family members of the past, I guess I just didn’t want to give up

Brett Dupree:

Curious, did you have a time where you felt like, Oh man, this is too hard. I want to go back to this job. That sucks because of the fake idea of security there.

Josh Elledge:

Yeah, I would, although I just don’t think that I searched it enough to find any good options. I think the best thing that I ever found was selling insurance. It just seemed like, well, where does that bring me to in five, ten years? And does that excite me? I think I’d rather live with the hope that I can fulfill who I am in the long term. Even if that means sacrifices in the short term, you know, my family and I have always lived, you know, we’ve always tried to live well below our means. And we certainly, when you’re not making any money, that means you got to live pretty modestly. So yeah, I mean, I guess that that thought has always been there, but I just, I guess I just, the thought wasn’t there long enough for me to take too much action on it.

Brett Dupree:

What made you wanted to start a coupon company is what Saving Angel is?.

Josh Elledge:

So savings angel for many, many, many, many years was a, and we launched in 2007, January 2007. What we would do is we would database every coupon that was available, we would also database every single store sale. And so every single week the sales would be different. It was actually a lot of work. And what we would do is we would look for matches because if you can stack a really valuable coupon on top of a really good sale we’ll every week we would help our members get 50 to a hundred deals for 70% off or better every single week. So all you had to do was just buy what we told you to buy, and you could very easily take an 8, $900 a month, grocery budget down to 3, $400 a month. We would charge people $5 a week for that. And we would help them save 3, 4 or $500 a month.

Josh Elledge:

Most people, when they understood our concept, we’re like, that sounds great. Now I should point out that this was prior to the extreme coupon and craze. This was prior to the economic crash of 2008. So we were well positioned because people got really interested in what we were doing when the time was right. So similarly in 2020, there are quite a few economic changes that have been taking place. And so if you’re positioned to do good, you can do very well in time. So it’s companies that adjust very quickly are there to serve, can actually really grow rapidly. And that’s exactly what happened to Savings Angel. I should point out that as the economy started, improving people started losing interest in having anything to do with couponing. Yeah. So sadly we had to shut down the membership side of it and now savings angel just exists as a blog, which is great.

Josh Elledge:

I still write my column. I still do tons of TV, but I spend like 99% of my time with my new venture Up My Influence and Up My Influence, I had no intention of starting times were really good. I think all business owners should spend a good chunk of their time serving, serving on boards, pro bono mentoring. And I did that. So with veteran-owned, female-owned, minority-owned businesses and our local startup community here in Orlando, I was just doing lots of pro bono work. And so I was doing a lot of work, helping them get on TV and helping them get media-ready. Well, people started hearing me teach on this subject that led to invitations to, well, Josh, nice that you’re doing pro bono work. Could I hire you for our company? I may sitting on a board with other people and they want to bring me over there.

Josh Elledge:

And wasn’t really looking for that at the time, but I’m very grateful that I heeded that call. We started building up an agency and that agency has really become a platform now where we do two things really well. We turn thoughtful entrepreneurs in media celebrities. We also have gotten really, really good at building B2B sales systems so much so that we only take clients on joint ventures. In other words, they really don’t need to pay us much. We’ll do it just based on a partnership that said they need to have a very high-value item. It’s kind of more of a mutual decision as opposed to I need to sell anybody. We’re good. We’ve got lots of partners we’re working with right now, but I love what we do. And again, I can just tell you what works really, really well today in building a business is when you just focus on relationships. And when you focus on serving and giving first, which has really been my philosophy in growing business, both between Savings Angel and Up My Influence is you just give, give, give, give, give, give, give, and you know, people will let you know if they want more

Brett Dupree:

In my opinion, authenticity is extremely important as especially today, people are used to being infomercial over and over again, but it’s just something about that connection that helps, but that’s also vulnerable. How do you get through that vulnerable block?

Josh Elledge:

So I think at the root of this, a lot of people are just afraid, right? They’re afraid of rejection. They’re afraid. In my case, I was constantly fearful. One of my businesses that failed was a small-town newspaper, and I was afraid of selling because I didn’t want people to think that there was some kind of charlatan or something because of that, that kept me from being too visible about that. I was just afraid of selling. We’re afraid of a lot of things, but here’s what I want you to consider. Having studied in led consumer behavior for 13 years, consumers do not want you to sell. They just don’t. They just, the world doesn’t need more salespeople, even if you’re a brilliant communicator. No, thanks. We’re good. What the world needs more than anything is great teachers. If you can be a giving teacher, even if you feel that imposter syndrome and you say, who am I right?

Josh Elledge:

If you’ve been focused on a particular subject or a particular industry, for any length of time, you’ve read a stack of books. You’ve kind of really thought about this. You’re ready. You’re ready to go out there and start giving. Even if it’s like, Hey, read this book for the first time, thought I would share my thoughts on this. If anybody else is interested in this subject, I’ve really kind of been thinking about this night. I wanted to kind of summarize this for you that believe it or not makes you, you know, you don’t have to worry about being an expert. You don’t have to worry about being a guru, just be a giver. People want givers. And in fact, you know, when you speak of authenticity, when we watch television, there are certain people that you’re like, yeah, they’re trying too hard for the camera. We know exactly what they’re doing.

Josh Elledge:

It’s just, nah, we don’t like it. It’s just, it feels fake. It feels phony. We would much rather have someone get on stage or get in front of the camera. Who’s imperfect, who’s unpolished. But you can tell that they really want to be there for a bigger reason. It’s like, look, I’m uncomfortable in this environment. This is just what I need to do. And I need to get better at this because it’s who I am, man. You get someone like that and they share that with you. You know, it’s like instantly, Oh, I get it. I studied improv comedy for a year. And that’s the one thing I learned is why is it funny? Well, again, for most improv comedians, unless you’re master level, you know, like a Wayne Brady or those guys, we love seeing people sweat and kind of like, because we identify with them when someone is in an improv scene and they’re forced to do something uncomfortable, like sing and you could see that uncomfortableness in there when they find out what they have to do. That’s funny. We all identify with that. Cause we’re like, Oh man, I would hate this. Don’t be afraid to let him see you sweat. Just let people know. You know you don’t have to use that as a crutch. Don’t worry about being perfect. The world doesn’t need more salespeople. The world needs more giving and thoughtful teachers.

Brett Dupree:

So before you were talking about mentoring people, did you have a mentor that really helped you and wants the benefit of mentorship?

Josh Elledge:

I had a board. So in Orlando, we have a great organization, small business development center. And I did, I had a board of five seasoned business pros and I don’t know that they necessarily gave me a lot of great business advice, but they did give me a place to speak. It gave me when you’re running a company, sometimes that saying is it could be lonely at the top. There are certain things you can talk about with your team. Are there certain things maybe you could talk about with your spouse? And then there are other things that man, I mean, I could share this worry or concern or anxiety I have with my spouse, but they’re counting on me to be the rock. That’s a tough position to be in when you really don’t have anywhere to go to. I think it’s really helpful at the very least to have a group of people that we can connect with that we can share our fears, our worries, our concerns, and have them say Josh it’s okay.

Josh Elledge:

That’s totally normal. That’s a part of being in your position. You know the things I worry about right now, we’re going through an immense amount of growth and scaling right now. And the thing that keeps me up at night is are we fulfilling our promise to our clients. By wake up in the middle of the night and I’ll start thinking about a particular client and I’m like, crap, I hope we’re doing this. I hope we’re doing that. And then the way you combat that obviously is you got to build a great team and you got to hire great people as great as you can afford, and you empower them. And they’re not going to be at your level at first, but the more that you trust them, the more opportunity give them the more you share in the mission. You don’t make the employer, employee, or contractor transactional, but make it more about the bigger purpose, the why behind what you do and let them know, listen, I’ve got a dream for me.

Josh Elledge:

I’ve got a dream for our clients, for our customers, but I have a dream for our team as well. I want to create this amazing environment for you so that you can have everything that you want to share that often with your team. But getting back to the original question, I find that having someone that you could just talk stuff out with is so helpful and in terms of getting great advice. Yeah, I think goodness. I mean, we live in this era of podcasts and YouTube and content. I mean, and you have unlimited content. You remember back when my earlier businesses, the only way you could kind of get that would be, you’d have to buy tapes on these Nightingale content tape sets. And I would, I had stacks of them. What a great time that we live in from the perspective of that. There are so many leaders in business who are willing to give. So freely,

Brett Dupree:

You mentioned that you started up your influence by accident or he didn’t intend to what was the story of starting it?

Josh Elledge:

Up My Influence. That would be my, in the sense of the person who’s coming, looking for help from us. Yes. We’re, we’re going to up their influence. But Up My Influence again was just born out of giving. So a lot of times you look at well, why do people become speakers? Well, maybe they idolize someone on the stage, but maybe they start to get a taste of it. And they like it. And whenever we start something, I just think that it’s probably appropriate to do a lot of that and not worry so much about making lots of money. Like you got to get good at your craft. And so what are the best ways to do that is just look for opportunities where you can serve pro bono. As I mentioned earlier, that’s what started it. I was doing well with Savings Angel at the time.

Josh Elledge:

And I was just started serving and then invitation started coming. And in fact, our member one was, I had specifically said on social media something about, well, I appreciate being able to do consulting, but I am not taking any consulting. I dunno what the comment was exactly. But I basically said something to the fact of I’m not doing any consulting. I’m too maxed out. I’m too busy. And so someone, you know, is a pretty big deal. Reached out to me. It’s like, come on, please, please, please, please. You know, it’s like, Oh, that’s kind of funny. So you got to let people know regularly that you’re not accepting new business. And then I guess people want you more so Up My Influence started as a well, okay. So everyone wants my content. This is interesting. And I think this is really important for people to consider Brett is that initially, I thought the people wanted to pay because they wanted access to my content.

Josh Elledge:

That wasn’t really true. They didn’t want my content, what they wanted was access to me. So a lot of people like, oh, I’ve got this great idea. I’m going to build this Ecourse. And then I’m going to put it in a sales funnel and I’m going to put a tripwire and I’m going to have a lead magnet now. And I’m going to trick people through the tripwire. And then they’re going to buy all this one to many content for me that worked okay, five-plus years ago. I’m just going to tell you today’s sales funnel. And I say in the most kind of click funnels, stereotypical formulaic sales funnel out there it’s today’s MLM. I mean, there’s nothing wrong against MLMs, but I think the majority of the population just has a little bit of a negative reaction to that. Again, forgive me for whoever I’m offending right now, but people especially successful, you know, decision-makers.

Josh Elledge:

There’s no way they are going to sit through a big old, long webinar unless it’s something they really want to learn. And they’re certainly not going to be reading your drip campaign, please. Anything that’s one too many people doesn’t want to be systematized. I mean, just think of you. Do you want to be systematized? No. We want to feel like we’re special and we deserve someone’s time. So as you get bigger and bigger, you can only do that. And that’s what people really were paying for is they were paying for access to me because they felt well Josh really knows his stuff. He’s had some success with this. I believe he could probably solve my problem. And even though the content across different people I chat with is going to be about 90% similar. It’s that 10%. And that’s what people will pay for in the age of podcasts and YouTube, good luck selling an eCourse.

Josh Elledge:

I mean, I hate to say this, but it’s just consumers just really, aren’t interested in it when they can get it for free. Like I’m teaching you the same stuff in this conversation that I would teach you in an eCourse. And so why on earth would you pay me for e-courses? I don’t want you to, we give away what everybody else is selling. Just because I think that that’s what consumers want. That’s what I want. So attention is really what you want more than anything. So why not just give it all away for free and build a tribe of people who really appreciate your generosity and because they see you as such a generous person, they’re happy to share and promote you for free. And again, remember, I’m not a big fan of paying for advertising. It’s the tax you pay for being unremarkable. I think our goal should be to serve your way to remarkableness.

Brett Dupree:

So do you like best about running this Up Your Influence?

Josh Elledge:

Up My Influence. Sorry. Good thing. I own both domain names a but Up My Influence, it’s the outcome that we’re able to create. There are again, two things we do. We turn our clients and media celebrities. So when I see them get quoted in a really large media outlet and they’re like, Oh my gosh, this is awesome. You know, we are helping them have their voice and grow their voice and be recognized. There’s this innate sense of fairness that I’ve always had because I, I was large, I still am, you know, pretty geeky in of who I was and who I am. And it doesn’t really work out so well in middle school. It’s like, man, I guess I want everybody to be recognized for who they are. I just happened to work really, really hard to figure out that path to do that. So we work really hard to do that.

Josh Elledge:

I love being able to get other people recognized for their contributions. See again, it’s like if we all had a huge platform, think of the good that would happen in the world. So I don’t think it’s fair that only some people get to be quote, unquote influencers and other people who have a giving heart. Maybe at the time, they don’t have it. My job is to speed that process up for them. And the other thing again, and this is another one of those where it was just completely unexpected Brett. But last year we built an amazing, we really followed a Bob Burger, the go giver, and we built a sales system that was focusing, giving, giving, giving, giving, giving. We would do that particular with people who would be our dream ideal clients. And as a result, we were able to literally 10 acts, we had over $20,000, monthly recurring revenue in our pipeline, not including what we had on the books at the time in May last year, but by November, by really focusing on serving and giving to our dream ideal clients out there, we were able to 10 X hours, we had over $200,000, monthly recurring revenue in our pipeline.

Josh Elledge:

Not including again what we had in the books in five months’ time, we did that because of this sales system. And I don’t know, it’s weird to call it a sales system because it’s, it’s just about, you know, the best business think about, especially like agency, he’s an expert out there, like your best clients, where do they come from? You know exactly where they come from. They come from word of mouth. They come from happy customers. They come from networking, they come from relationships. And so why spend all your time advertising to people who don’t know you? Well, I guess it’s the hopes that eventually they’ll get to know you, but I think that if you want to attract people that are already successful, I think the idea is you should probably just 10 X, your rate of relationship building. That’s kind of what we build and deploy.

Josh Elledge:

And again, we do that in a joint venture format with our clients right now, but that’s another one. It was just unintentional. Cause we did this for ourselves. And in October last year we had one of our clients that, you know, came to me like, listen, I know what you’re doing. Can you do that for me? And I was like, okay, I guess we can give it a shot. Sure enough. 60 days they made $75,000 in sales. And I only charged them $3000 and I’m like, Oh, wait a minute here. Whoa. It happens. You know, we reduced the risk for them because we know our stuff works and I don’t know how long we’ll do this, but for right now we love it. And instead now of saying, okay, okay, well it’s $10,000 to hire us. We just say, no, no, no, no, show us what you got.

Josh Elledge:

And if we think we can help, then we’ll just joint venture on this together. And then that way it’s a much bigger split. We don’t take anyone on unless we guarantee we can get them to $50,000. If I can get them to $50,000, we get paid 25. It only works for certain people. It only works for B2B. Generally. It also works. If you have a bigger ticket item, if you’re selling a $300 product, I’m sorry, it’s not going to be a fit for us, but could work together and figure out if maybe you could come up with a five, 10, 15, $25,000 offer.

Brett Dupree:

What is B2B?

Josh Elledge:

Yeah. Business to business. And this is an important point too. Okay. Even though I say business to business at the end of the day, everything is consumer-driven, you know, decision-makers are consumers. Decision-makers with government agencies, big companies, HR directors, whoever it is that you’re selling to we’re all consumers.

Josh Elledge:

And so similar rules apply. One thing that I’ve learned, however, is that if you want to sell to someone that has a big budget, they’ve achieved some success. They are going to be very protective of their time. And so, because of that, they’re just not going to respond to your spammy, DM campaign, whatever you’re trying to do, thrown ads in front of them all the time, cold email, it’s not going to work. I mean, I know this as a journalist, I get spam on a daily basis. I’ve been a syndicated newspaper columnist for two, over a million readers for 12 years, I get spammed every day from PR agencies who by the way are charging their clients tens of thousands of dollars for that nonsense. And it doesn’t work. Don’t waste your money. Don’t waste your time. It’s only given you a bad reputation and instead, find out what you can give them that they want no strings attached.

Josh Elledge:

No, they don’t want a free white paper. No, they don’t want a quote-unquote free consultation, which is code for a sales call. Nope. It’s going to have to be something a little bit better than that. So you’re going to need to figure out what that is, you know, for us, because PR is what we do. And we, we turn our clients into known media celebrities. We invite them onto our podcast and you know, just like, listen, we’d love to feature. You’ve got over a hundred thousand people in our audience. Love to feature you on our daily podcast. If you’re doing six figures or more in business, you know, the thoughtful entrepreneurs, our podcast we’d love to have as a guest. And that’s what we do. And if we never do business with them, that’s totally fine. We’re happy to keep producing content with them.

Josh Elledge:

But if you listen to that podcast, all you’re doing is listening to me, interview my dream, ideal clients, people I’d love to work with. And currently, we close about 40 to 50% of those into some sort of business. I buy a lot of books. I’ve hired a lot of my guests. You know, it’s just like when two cool people get together, like at a conference. And then invariably, that conversation goes to, so tell me what you do. What do you do? Hey, why don’t we chat next week? And see if there’s a way we can work together. Bam! You know, what I want is I want to have like five to ten of those conversations. Every single business day, that’s kind of what this system is. And that’s what we provide for our clients.

Brett Dupree:

Awesome. So we are coming to the end of our time together. And one thing I like to ask them, I guess let’s do one minute and motivation. You can imagine this as if you have a time machine and you’re going back to your eight-year-old self and you want to convey everything. You need to live a happy joy-filled life. But unfortunately, you only have a minute until you’re taken back to the future. Or you can think of it as taking your entire life’s message and condensing it down to a minute. Are you ready?

Josh Elledge:

Yep. And you know what? There’s not going to be a perfect minute. So I know it’s kind of funny. The person who’s listened to me right now is like, Oh shoot, what would I say? What would I say? And it’s like, listen, here’s the thing. Here’s the one thing I’ve learned about him. And before I do this, I want the person who just thought, just like I did. Oh crap. What am I going to say? Cause it’s gotta be a perfect minute. No, it doesn’t. And that’s one thing I’ve learned in improv. It’s just like, you know, you build a scene one day, you know, whatever comes out is perfect for that moment. Anyway, I didn’t mean to get sidetracked by a little bit of, you know, meta, just anyone else who finds themselves when they’re asked to say that, you know, recite the perfect minute, guess what it ain’t going to happen.

Josh Elledge:

And that’s what makes it perfect. Oh, you ready for me to do my minute? Yeah. Okay. Alright. Listen little Josh. You are a cool, cool kid. Alright. Now here’s the deal. The next few years are going to be kind of rough socially. You’re going to get picked on. You’re going to feel really different from everybody else. I want you to know that right now that doesn’t feel very special to you, but I want you to know that that is what is going to help you become the man that you need to be so that you can truly serve. You got to go through what you’re about to experience over the next few years and because of your desire to help other people, because of your desire to that. You like people you generally believe in and love people. And because you just want to give more to the world, you’re not necessarily going to feel the rewards of that when you’re in your younger ages.

Josh Elledge:

But as you get older, that is going to make you such an important person in the lives of so many people. Please have the faith that you’re doing, the right thing, that you are perfect soul, the perfect person that you need to be. And just know that this preparation is exactly not just what you need, but it’s what the world needs. And so keep moving forward with your heart full of love because that’s what the world needs more of right now as well. Keep on being a giver, keep on looking to make the lives of other people happier. Again, kids may not really get it at this point, but trust me, when you’re connected with all of them on this thing called Facebook many, many, many years from now, you are going to see the fruits of your philosophy versus the fruits of maybe a philosophy that’s not focused on generosity so much. And I’m going to tell you right now that while it’s, you’re going to have a little bit of a roller coaster, you are going to have a ride that is going to be so fulfilling that you will spend every day in gratitude for all of these experiences, good or bad that have made you who you are today.

Brett Dupree:

Awesome. Thank you so much for coming on my podcast. I’ve very much enjoyed your story on how you failed at six times before you found this success. The resilience to keep on going is always something that I find inspiring. But the other thing that I find inspiring is the desire to give, give, give, give, and to serve others in a way instead of a lot of businesses, which just feels like they try to take from society. But a way to give to grow is just an amazing concept that I enjoy hearing works. And so thank you so much for everything you do for this planet. And thank you for so much for coming on my podcast.

Josh Elledge:

Brad, thank you so much.

Brett Dupree:

May your day be special.

Inspirational Life Coach Brett Dupree (266 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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