Relentless: Homeless Teen To Achieving the Entrepreneur Dream | 381

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Natasha Miller is the Founder and Chief Experience Designer at Entire Productions, an Inc. 5000 event and entertainment production company that specializes in experience design. As an Inc. 5000 entrepreneur, author, and speaker, she helps other business owners scale, grow, and optimize their companies efficiently. Natasha is the author of the Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Amazon, and Barnes and Noble bestselling memoir, Relentless and teaches master classes in memoir writing.

Here’s a glimpse of what you’ll learn:

  • Natasha Miller’s inspiration for writing Relentless
  • The power of a unique, authentic story
  • What can you learn from writing a memoir?
  • Advice for entrepreneurs who aren’t ready to share their stories
  • Natasha explains her storytelling process and how it helps entrepreneurs transform their lives
  • Repurposing book reviews to create valuable content
  • Three actionable steps for writing an impactful story

In this episode…

What if you could tell your life story to transform yourself and inspire others? Every entrepreneur has a story to tell, yet many feel they’re not worthy or that their experiences are too mundane to resonate with anyone.

Natasha Miller affirms that everyone’s story is interesting and unique. On the surface, her memoir appears as a stereotypical “rags to riches” tale, yet the authenticity with which she conveys each complexity has influenced countless entrepreneurs with similar experiences. A carefully crafted memoir can not only alter your life but can also help you create content to market and scale your business. Natasha’s masterclass, Roadmap to Your Memoir, has a distinctive documentary framework that can help you dig deep into your past experiences to forge a path to success.

Listen to this episode of Growth to Freedom as Dan Kuschell hosts Natasha Miller to talk about writing a compelling memoir. Natasha explains her inspiration for writing Relentless, how to repurpose book reviews to create valuable content, and three actionable steps for writing an impactful story.

Resources mentioned in this episode:

Sponsor for this episode…

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Episode Transcript

Dan Kuschell  0:03  

Welcome to, the show that brings you inspiration, transformation and leadership, we’re helping you connect the dots, see the blind spots, and get unstuck. So you can go out and generate more leads more sales, more profits. More importantly, so you can go out and have a bigger reach a bigger impact and make a bigger contribution. Welcome. Today’s segment, let me ask you a question. Do you feel deep inside of you that you’ve got a story to tell that you’ve got a song to sing that you’ve got music to get out into the world of home, to inspire, to connect, to possibly change the world to transform people’s lives, even if it’s your own, you just know deep down that it’s there. Well, guess what? Today, we are going to talk about how to take your story and get it out to the world in a really cool way. And it’s off the back of our best selling author Natasha Miller. And this incredible book called Relentless: Homeless Teen, to Achieving the Entrepreneur Dream. It’s one of the most unique processes I’ve ever seen and doing this for 30 years, having interviewed a couple 1000 people on our shows over the years that I wanted to get Natasha on right away and share her story. And ideally, you’re going to be so compelled to go either listen to this. And I’ll talk about that later. And get this book and the bonuses that she’s put together for you with this book, and possibly even go out and get your memoir out to the world as well. So Natasha, welcome to the show. How are you?

Natasha Miller  1:48  

I’m great. Now thank you so much.

Dan Kuschell  1:52  

Yeah, and I don’t want to leave anything out. Because what you should know about Natasha and her background is she is a three times in 5000 entrepreneur. She’s an award winning Best selling author, speaker, educator, she to be able to check out this book on Audible or wherever you get audiobooks, to listen to her music, her passion, the depth is incredible, it will move you in some cases it will move you in some cases, to actually tears. And so Natasha, I want to dive into it and events together that we’ve got, you know, today, we’re going to talk about how you you can write, publish, and market basically the story of your life, which you’ve I mean, you’ve done so incredibly well with your book, you’re relentless. So what what inspired you to write a memoir, like, why

Natasha Miller  2:57  

I have a feeling at some point in my life, maybe 15 years ago, because of my crazy story that it would make for a good memoir. But then I was at a conference, it was a mentorship conference. And this was in 2000, late 2018. And all of these entrepreneurs, 789 figure entrepreneurs were mentoring each other. And I met a woman who was a published author. And she was a mentor of this group of eight people. And when she listed the things that she could help this group of people with, Now, mind you, I did not go to this conference, to learn that I had to write a book, I went to this conference, to learn how to scale and grow my business for marketing for you know, that kind of a thing. But the moment she got done with her list, for the first time in my life publicly, I spoke up and I said a couple of things about my past. And whereas at that point, I had a multimillion dollar business, not as big as I have now. But still, I felt everyone in that room, literally literally and, and physically lean in. And what I saw happen was so inspirational to me, they were willing to give up their seat at the table, their time in this mentorship, one and a half hour thing to listen to my story and to support. So as I was talking random people around this and they don’t know me, they’re like, write that down right now that needs to go in the book over you. That’s what your book should be called, like everybody. And maybe after 20 minutes of this attention. I understood the grace that I was being given by these people who we paid a lot of money to be at this event. And I said, Okay, thank you so much. We have to move on to everybody else, because I didn’t feel like I wanted to take up all that time. But man was that percolating inside of me and That’s, that’s the day I decided to write that book.

Dan Kuschell  5:05  

And speaking of writing of the book, you know, someone might be watching right now and go, Oh, I’ve heard about writing a book before. Maybe they even have a book or two or five or 10

Natasha Miller  5:15  

or 20, or 20.

Dan Kuschell  5:18  

What do you see like, so your framework is around building this unique story story of your life. And again, there are others who package it that way, but I have not heard it done in over 30 years. This way, the way you have created this unique model, this unique framework, what do you see are some of the biggest, I don’t know, mistakes or miss like I could, I could see someone go, Oh, my not, my story’s not good enough, I’ll stick to like a how to thing, especially if they’ve written a book before I’ll stick to the business stuff. Talk about that a little bit.

Natasha Miller  5:53  

This is the way I’d like to position it. So I had a very challenging childhood upbringing through my early 20s. And then I started clawing my way out of it and came into great success, let’s just use that, as the shell, or even more, simplify it, I went from a homeless shelter to being able to pay out over $30 million of, you know, income to artists and vendors and employees and such. So that’s kind of a rags to riches story. How many people have that story, or not that exact story, but it’s similar story. A lot of people. And so if you think well, Natasha already wrote that story. No one wants to hear mine. That’s absolutely not true. Because the intricacies and the details of your story, even if it’s simple, or similar rags to riches, for lack of a better, you know, way of saying it. Other people may not some people may not be able to really be impacted by my book, but they might be very impacted by this other person’s book, it’s your voice. It’s the way you look at things in life through your own lens. And so absolutely, if you have a story to tell that you think if someone read it could do some good to them, whether it’s a tiny bit of good, or like, a little more significant, or maybe even the catapult or a life transforming. I think it’s important. And again, one of the things is, you know, you look at me, and you don’t read be as Oh, girl that had a troubled, horrible life. And that’s the problem. Because people see what I’ve accomplished. And they make up this whole story in their mind if they haven’t read the book, or if I haven’t said it out loud. And that story isn’t true. And so I I like the thought that every one of us has a unique story absolutely true. And that someone can learn from it.

Dan Kuschell  7:59  

And as I went through your book, and listen to and read about the journey of going from Tosh, to Natasha, to the girl from 29th Street from and then ultimately homeless. There were so many stories from the neighbors you talk about, to the teachers you met to the mentors that you had to I think it was Dr. Beale, who got you a music instrument, I found myself thinking through all of these stories as it connected to me. And there’s so many stories we underestimate. And what it did for me is it gives me more confidence to go oh, man, I gotta get more and the stories out to others. Right. So

Natasha Miller  8:44  

what Thank you.

Dan Kuschell  8:47  

Yeah, and as you went on this journey, and now you’ve helped 1000s of people, you know, maybe even more, look at their stories differently. Maybe millions, look at their own stories, even if it’s just an article, even if it’s just an email, even if it’s just a video they put out there to be more transparent, to be more authentic to be more genuine. What are some of the lessons you’ve learned, that our viewers, our listeners could learn? Getting their story out?

Natasha Miller  9:19  

There are so many phases of the things that you can learn. The first phase is when you decide to write your book, and you start I have a signature system that actually makes it very, much more simple to do than you could ever imagine. Especially with people that have a challenge, like focusing and figuring out how to do something. So there’s discovery there. There’s discovery while you’re writing it. There’s discovery while you’re writing it while you’re researching it, because you actually do have to research your own past. Right? And then there’s discovery of who you are, when it’s starts going out into the world, because you just let something very personal out into the world. And then there’s discovery after it, after people have read it and what they relate to and how they reflect back to you. It’s incredible. If I hadn’t read, written this book, I would have been doing myself such an incredible disservice, not just myself, but the people that are drawn to it. Also my family, my family history and legacy. The good, bad and ugly, is written in a beautiful form that I am so proud to leave behind as part of my legacy.

Dan Kuschell  10:39  

Yeah, and speaking of beautiful legacy to leave behind, you know, if you’re okay with I want to read an excerpt on page 191, from the book from your daughter, and there’s so much more surrounding this. But I think this kind of now encompasses you, as a human being as a mentor as a guide, and an incredibly powerful businesswoman. At the same time, because there’s just so much grace in this man, is it okay, if I read

Natasha Miller  11:07  

what Yes, please, I, I’m gonna cry, but I’ll put myself on mute.

Dan Kuschell  11:11  

All right. So, Mom, thanks for treating me like a human with really motions and opinions. You raised me to be independent, complicated, messy, and real. I’ve you to thank for the weird quirks and ability to ignore unrealistically serious social standards. I’m grateful you’re not only my mom, but my best friend. I mean, I, if, if by the way, if that doesn’t inspire you to go get this book, for yourself to see your story, in Natasha’s story, to see how this girl on 29th Street went from Tosh, to Natasha, to going from struggling in high school, with math. And the only thing she really connected to was music, to now being able to serve people at the highest level and work in the music industry. And serve people and events, serve entertainers work in some of the biggest, highest influential circles in the world. And more importantly, be a mom like this, I don’t know what would. But what I would encourage you to do is go check out this book. And ideally, if you’re in a place where you’re ready to get your story out there, I’d encourage you to look at Natasha, and how she can help you now before we get into how you can get access to her tools or resources and connect with her to learn more. Natasha, one of the things that I found fascinating going through the book is, again, what it made me feel was that I could be more open even more when we were talking before this show, you know, because you asked me a really unique question, which was At what age did you start sharing some of your story? And I said, Well, let me think about that. It wasn’t when I was in my 20s for sure. And it certainly wasn’t in my 30s. I was, you know, I was brought up in a time where you don’t talk about your problems. You don’t talk about your secrets, you don’t pot talk about the dirty laundry, so to speak. And I was like what, it wasn’t in ties in my probably 40-41 ish range. And as I look back on it, I feel like my greatest gift for my kids for my new new spouse, for the kids, I coach and high school football for our clients is that authenticity not to use that over but like it being real, not fabricated not like some social influencer, trying to do videos and stuff which you allude to in the book. But being able to do it in a very sincere, real way. And there’s power in that. So speak to that, you know, that somebody that might be in their 30s or 40s or 50s, that might be going? Well, you know, I don’t want to talk about that stuff. Right? Because I don’t see how it’s going to really help other people.

Natasha Miller  14:16  

Yeah, I understand. A lot of people at a younger age may not be ready to publish the story of their life. But that doesn’t mean that they’re not ready to start writing about it. And bank some of those stories for the future. And I do understand that there is a certain amount of it’s a little bit of a game right when you’re starting out in your in your career. You can’t lead with necessarily, unless you’re going to work at a homeless shelter and you know, you can’t lead with Hey, by the way, my mom told me she hated me every day of my life, and threatened to kill me all the time. That’s not cocktail conversation and and you do have to, to write an incredible memoir that’s beautifully written. And that will be helpful to other people. You have to have a bit of distance from the horrible things and the highest things so that you can reflect a little bit more objectively. So you’re not right in it, I don’t think that actually there is something that I teased you with earlier, there’s a part of the book you haven’t gotten to, that was so disruptive, that I had to put down writing the book, and I wasn’t sure I would ever continue and finish and release it. It was that devastating to me. And I knew instinctively that I had to give that some time and I gave it six months. And then when I was over that, mentally, I was like, Okay, I have enough now, maturity and wisdom. And, you know, a little bit of time away from this devastating situation, devastating and amazing and merit miraculous, like, there’s so many things that I could write about it. And I couldn’t not let it be in the book, because it was so incredible. I do think and I want to stress this, if you are to write the story of your life, which I really hope you are, that you you have to be vulnerable. And honest to a certain point. Now, does that mean you have to let every story out of the bag in every detail? No. There were some things that I did not write about in my book that maybe some people or a lot of people don’t know about. And but but the stressor is, I did write about a few things, as you’ve already read, that you might have been like, Whoa, I can’t believe she wrote that. I would say one or two, at least of those moments of your own life, will help you prove that you are being truthful, honest, and your readers will trust you. Without that, honestly, nobody wants to read a book of just how amazing you are. Unless you’re writing a how to book, right, and then go for it.

Dan Kuschell  17:25  

In fact, I find that most people don’t want to know, like, know how amazing you are in general. Right? And that kind of leads us to like, if someone’s going, Okay, well, look at her now. Like, you know, she’s been around, you know, some of the, the celebrity types, and she’s been able to work in the music business. And then she’s been able to produce all these events, hundreds and hundreds and hundreds of them every, you know, per year and run this very successful business. What’s a quick story or to Natasha, you know, from the process of helping people do this, you know, that you could share, like maybe where they were, you know, maybe with a little bit of, you know, concern to say the least, are you ready, maybe and they went through your process? And then what did it do for them talk about that a little bit.

Natasha Miller  18:08  

There have been so I’m working with fairly, two very successful entrepreneurs, for the most part, and the age range has is probably maybe late 20s, early 30s, because I can’t exactly tell how old they are, too early 60s, late 50s. And there’s some incredible stories, that of course, if you looked at them, you would never imagine, and it does come out that like the younger person is a little bit like, Oh, I think I need to like I can write it now. But I can’t publish it until my mom passes away. Right? Or the older one of my older students, and I don’t mean, you know, she may be my age or younger, but she’s older than this particular student. She’s now ready to say the things out loud. And they are pretty. I mean, they’re different than my story by far. Maybe a little more. You can’t measure, right, you can’t weigh who’s bad thing is worse than the other person’s bad thing. But pretty intense. And she’s ready. So she’s not both of these girls or women are kind of on. They’re taking this program, but one is on the younger side, one’s on the more wise and she’s ready to go. This one’s like, Oh, okay. I’m loving writing this book. I’m appreciating it even more than speaking in public and she’s done a few TED Talks. But she’s like, Yeah, and she asked me my experience with my family. Right, going into great detail about what happened. And I said, you know, it is a challenge for these few people in my family. And then these few people are like middle ground. And then these people are cheering me on. But also, they’re part of the story of what hurt me. So it’s complicated. And you have to be ready for that. And I was ready, I figured that there was a possibility of some ties being severed in my family. And I was prepared for that. And nothing, the worst hasn’t happened. Let’s just say that.

Dan Kuschell  20:33  

What would you say is the biggest benefit or, you know, transformation that someone gets by going through this process, you know, for them,

Natasha Miller  20:42  

of the of the program? Yeah, my Sherpa. This is listen, if I had me now, five years ago, I would have shortened my writing. My writing my editing my whole experience, I went down into the depths of publishing, both in creative writing. And by the way, I’m not a great writer. Naturally, I could write some good copy. And I could write good songs. But as a fiction writer, memoir, writer, I needed a lot of help. And it took me a long time to figure out who those people that were very well suited to help me learn that work. And a lot of money, like so much money. The book, I feel like is beautifully written. And I have some great feedback from that. But I also had some great help with my co writer, Jamie Blaine. And he actually teaches this program with me. And I feel like this program can help you get organized and started right away. And when you see the momentum and the excitement that you can achieve with the structured system, then you’re not going to be likely to say, Oh, I’ll put it down, or oh, I don’t want to write or this is a chore, or this is too hard. And I’m definitely not in the camp of get your book done in a weekend. That’s not what this is about. I do say that it is possible that you could write and publish your memoir within about eight months. That is pushing it though, for a busy, busy professional, but it is possible. And you don’t have to be an excellent writer, you could even be someone who is like I couldn’t write on tablets, like you do, or I couldn’t, you know, type something out, I will help you figure out how to get your story out. And you don’t need to be able to write it or, or type it. So

Dan Kuschell  22:50  

now what would you say also on top of that, so you’ve got a unique process, then in as little as eight months, you can get the story, your story out there, even published, and you’re out there promoting it, which actually, I have found in doing a handful of books of my own. Yeah, that’s actually in the bigger picture of things. Although I do know there are those who teach the 90 day model and those sorts of things. That’s still a really short timeframe. In the bigger picture, but we live in an instant society. Yeah, I can’t help but wonder what are what do you hear? And or what do you see? or what have you experienced or you know, some of your clients experiences byproducts of what has also come off of going through the process of this with you and your partner in in taking people through this experience.

Natasha Miller  23:41  

You said something earlier and it kind of will answer this in a one part. So I want to I don’t think I talked to you about this before. But in my core business Entire Productions, I created a a system and a process that enabled my company to produce 777 events in one year with two people in operations. So if you are having doubts about the system that I created for memoir, Sherpa to help entrepreneurs do this in a it’s not even the the quickness of it. But it’s the system that really is the helpful thing. So I think I kind of wanted to put that out there so that you knew for sure that I know what I’m talking about. Okay, and what will they learn? So, the Learn to start? You know, one of the questions somebody recently said is how could a memoir help my business? Right? And I have an answer for that. And, you know, this book isn’t really it wasn’t meant to help. My core business entire productions grow and scale exponentially, but it’s helping it because everyone in the media in my industry is writing one to two page spread reviews on it. I’m talking on podcasts I’m getting so Many pieces of, you know, content out there in the world, they can’t help but notice it right. So that’s one thing. You could also position it to help your business. More specifically, I did not write it to help Entire Production specifically, then you can also build a business on the end of it, which I did, not knowing I was going to do it, but a true entrepreneur through and through. And so you could come you could start on this process, knowing or thinking that you it will do a couple of things, but it is not until you get on that ride, that things will pop up. They can’t, right. Unless you’re on the journey, you can’t know what’s going to happen on the journey.

Dan Kuschell  25:47  

Yeah, you don’t know what you don’t know. Until you know, you don’t know and I can’t help but wonder on top of it being a great tool for potentially your business or an adjunct to your business or, you know, potentially what fuels a back end for your business. I can’t help but wonder it brings immense clarity so that you can eat more easily create content fluidly. You know, things like as simple as writing an email to your to your list to be able to put out more compelling, influential, impactful, most importantly, videos, right that people actually watch that they engage in that they have a whole lot more. That’s what I found fascinating, personally, looking at more of a 360 view, degree view of even reading your story is oh my god, what must this have done to help you and your team have more clarity, to be able to go out there and you know, like a documentary. For example, as I view it, sitting here today, at the time we’re recording this documentary isn’t used as a direct marketing tool to, you know, put it out, get a lead, get a customer Grow Your Business scale your business, yeah, that type of met, but it’s a great adjunct to what you do to complement what you do to to share a deeper side of you the human side. And what I find, you know, like, first of all, a documentary a good one anyway, at the time we’re doing this today would cost you somewhere in a 350 to $500,000 range that’s go that route. And that probably be a low budget. Or you could look at, you know, in all likelihood This to me as I viewed it and have gone through this. It’s like the documentary process, but compelled into a book and the one of the most unique formats in history. Now speaking of Natasha, I know we got it, we’re gonna wrap this up here.

Natasha Miller  27:40  

And you know, it is there’s so much more to them than to a movie now. Amazing. I don’t even know if I told you that. But yes. So start with the book first and then let somebody else pay for the movie. That’s right.

Dan Kuschell  27:53  

That’s right. So here’s, here’s the question. So you know, if someone’s compelled, they want to know how to write the story of their life to get it out to people who use it as a business to grow. They have all the strategic byproducts that can come out of that in the most unique format. That’s not available anywhere else as of this moment. Right? Because you can write a how to book and get somebody who, you know, you’ll put out a book that’s, you know, more of a fiction book, but to a biography. But to put together a memoir, is just so unique. So if people want to learn more about how you can help them or your program, your system can help them where can they go? Where can they learn more?

Natasha Miller  28:30  

Everything is on And the first thing that I’d love for you to look for on that site is the masterclass roadmap to your memoir. And it’s a free masterclass where I teach a little bit of how to write and we actually get you starting to write your memoir right there live, like within the first five minutes, and then how to market it. And here’s a spoiler alert. And, Dan, I’m gonna ask you this question, I’m going to put you on the spot. When do you start marketing your book?

Dan Kuschell  28:46  

A year before you actually have it out in the world?

Natasha Miller  29:09  

That’s a very good response. And my response is you start marketing your book the day you start writing it, right? And then we talk about publishing. So how to publish this particular book, regardless of how you’ve published in the past or how you’ll publish in the future.

Dan Kuschell  29:29  

So I want to encourage you go to, find the masterclass the roadmap to your memoir. So All the links by the way, I’ll be in the show notes. There’ll be here but you’re here now you’re listening. You’re watching go there now Find the masterclass roadmap to your memoir. If you’re looking for a way to get your story out to the world to more people and or to any people to do it in a smarter way to have it one of the most unique formats created in the market today to have someone work with you as a guide by your side to be a co pilot with you on the journey that’s already been there done it, and also to meet one of the most fascinating storytellers you’ll ever meet. Then go there right now go to Find the roadmap, the masterclass roadmap to your memoir, you’ll learn how to start writing your memoir, ly, you’ll start learning how to market any book, even better, what would that be worth to you? And more importantly, if you do have a story inside of you, you do have a song to sing if you do have a poem you get out there in the world content to create would it be worth to be able to get access to her systems and processes to help you do that even better? And as importantly, well, what if you watch here today? And or you listen and you don’t take this simple action? Go check out our masterclass right on the site, Find the masterclass class roadmap to your memoir, I would imagine it would be a roadmap to your bigger future, just by going through some of the tools and resources that she’s making available for you here right now. For free when you go to Natasha, as we wrap this up, what’s something I should have asked you that we didn’t get a chance to cover?

Natasha Miller  31:18  

You should have asked me how repurposing all of the reviews, all of the Book Awards, all of the endorsements for this book, this body of work lends to itself to even more valuable content. All right, so

Dan Kuschell  31:38  

speak to that, that’s, I love that.

Natasha Miller  31:42  

It is amazing. And you have to have a team. And the team doesn’t have to be super expensive. The team doesn’t have to be full time, it can be an assistant, it could be a friend, I have virtual assistants, and they are combing the internet. Because not everyone leaves reviews on Amazon. They’re combing them for the reviews. They’re pulling them. They’re creating graphics, audio grams, and they’re sprinkling them in my social media through the year. And the same with the endorsements. And the same with the literary awards. This book has won 12 literary awards. And so we drip the awards as they come in. And then I now have this graphic with 12 different awards. And we’re going to release that in December, but there might be more there. So you’re really being able to build your proof of authority and the perception of the authority. It’s not like you’re faking it, but nobody knows unless you show them or tell them.

Dan Kuschell  32:41  

That’s right. That’s right. So if you’re looking for a way to be able to get your story out, in a in a really compelling way to have a system that likely will apply to almost anything you would do it with content. And it just so happens the vehicle is writing your memoir, and you want to learn more you’re intrigued and or you’re just like ready, I’m in get show me how to do this, Natasha, this is amazing. I would encourage you go to, find the masterclass roadmap to your memoir, get access to the free class that’s available for you to understand her unique process. And chances are, if you check it out, you’re gonna be like, holy smokes, this can apply to so many other things, this one strategy, she just shared it, taking reviews from all these places you might have even now you might have reviews right now, right? How many of them are being under leveraged as an asset that either you or your team aren’t putting out there? And making people aware people in your sphere of influence don’t know what they don’t know either about you? Let’s change that. You can do that starting today. So Natasha, I’m gonna actually what’s what’s another? Here’s a question I’ve got for you. What are one to three action steps you hope our audience would take from our time together today?

Natasha Miller  33:58  

I would really love somebody to really look at their life story. And be honest about where they came from, and how they got from where they were to where they’re at now. And understand that it could be helpful to someone, even if it was a similar story to mine or somebody else’s that has a book, right. And then the second thing I would love for them to do is to do the free. masterclass. I think it’s fun. I think it’s eye opening. And what I’ve heard back from people is that they’re very appreciative. Right? And it may just be you might put that in your parking lot, you know, do a memoir after you do this, but at least it’s in your parking lot, whereas before it was nowhere, right? And then I would really consider you know, what you want to do in your life and how you want to be viewed and the legacy that you want to leave not only for your own family and history, but for the World? And if your answer to those questions are, yes, I have a story that somebody you know can really be helped for by and I want to put a stamp in the world about my life story, then I feel like I’ve done you a great service already, even if we don’t work together, but I hope that we do.

Dan Kuschell  35:21  

That’s amazing. She’s Natasha Miller. I’m Dan Kuschell. I encourage you to take action with what Natasha mentioned to you. Right. I encourage you to go right now to the masterclass go to Go through the masterclass it will shift the way you look at your business a whole new way. Right with so much repurpose stuff. So many, you know, influencers teaching the same rehash thing over and over again, you’ve got a new way to go about having a bigger impact, having a bigger difference, making a bigger contribution than without it. So go to Take action with what she shared today. I’m going to also encourage you on top of that, get her book, go get her book Relentless. You can find it on all the popular book places. And if you’re so compelled, get the audio version and get a chance to listen to a voice that just might make you break into tears. I’m not kidding you. So go now. Seize the day, take action. We’ll see you on another episode around the corner. Make it a great day. Thanks for listening to this episode of growth to Are you struggling to get a steady flow of new clients every day? Or maybe hit a plateau or hit a wall in growing your business? Let’s help you solve this problem today. Let’s review your business and have a conversation. Do that for free today at That’s In addition, if you’re looking for a simple way to implement some of what we’ve been talking about in today’s episode, I want to encourage you to get our free Small Business toolkit. You can get that at That’s If you’d like access to the special resources and all the show notes for this episode, visit

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