Hubs and I spent the end of the summer at the Jersey shore.
It's fun for us to stay at the beach instead of in San Antonio, where the August heat is incredibly unforgiving.
So, we stroll into a cute local breakfast café in Point Pleasant, New Jersey.
It's our 3rd visit to the restaurant in a week.
We’re practically "regulars." The workers recognize us.
We like them…and the fact that there are no breakfast tacos. Nope.
In Jersey, we get pork roll, egg and cheese sandwiches, and bagels with a schmear.
As we're paying the check, the woman we've seen every day behind the counter strikes up a friendly conversation.
I tell her we love the place.
I curiously ask if she's the owner.
Her response floors us.
"Oh, no, I'm just the manager," she says with downcast eyes and a slight chuckle.
Hubs and I quickly glare at one another.
At the same time, we say:...
Today is World Voice Day.
It's a perfect reminder that when you speak — online or in-person —you are merely repeating things you already know.
So, if you want to up-level your business and yourself so that you can truly step into your power and potential, do this:
1. Close your mouth. And watch this 3-minute video. It can change your life.
It's time to learn.
Leaders are not supposed to know everything.
Plain and simple.
People everywhere—whether they are entrepreneurs, stay-at-home parents or retired—most often succeed when they are willing to ask for help.
They are smart about their strengths and weaknesses.
Like many entrepreneurs, I used to think that asking for help or admitting you don’t know something was a sign of weakness. But a few years into my entrepreneurial journey, I began thinking about delegation as a sign of humility; of being a human being.
You just can't know everything.
No one does. And no one ever will.
Leaders appreciate and respect what they know—and don’t know.
They don’t see themselves as incompetent. They take a different approach by knowing they don't have to know everything.
Instead, successful folks look for people...