Ronmendelson\'s Author Archive

9 Things Rich People Do Differently Every Day

010th Sep 2014Canadians, Home Based Business, Income, Money

1. Rich people always keep their goals in sight.
“I focus on my goals every day.”
Rich people who agree: 62%
Poor people who agree: 6%

Not only do wealthy people set annual and monthly goals, but 67% of them put those goals in writing. “It blew me away,” says Corley. “I thought a goal was a broad objective, but the wealthy said a wish is not a goal.” A goal is only a goal, he says, if it has two things: It’s achievable, and there’s a physical action you can take to pursue it.

2. And they know what needs to be done today.
“I maintain a daily to-do list.”
Rich people who agree: 81%
Poor people who agree: 19%

Not only do the wealthy keep to-do lists, but 67% of them complete 70% or more of those listed tasks each day.

3. They don’t watch TV.
“I watch TV one hour or less per day.”
Rich people who agree: 67%
Poor people who agree: 23%

Similarly, only 6% of the wealthy watch reality shows, compared to 78% of the poor. “The common variable among the wealthy is how they make productive use of their time,” explains Corley. “They wealthy are not avoiding watching TV because they have some superior human discipline or willpower. They just don’t think about watching much TV because they are engaged in some other habitual daily behavior — reading.”

4. They read … but not for fun.
“I love reading.”
Rich people who agree: 86%
Poor people who agree: 26%

Sure, rich people love reading, but they favor nonfiction — in particular, self-improvement books. “The rich are voracious readers on how to improve themselves,” says Corley. In fact, 88% of them read for self-improvement for 30 minutes each day, compared to 2% of poor people.

5. Plus, they’re big into audio books.
“I listen to audio books during the commute to work.”
Rich people who agree: 63%
Poor people who agree: 5%

Even if you aren’t into audiobooks, you can make the most of your commute with any of these commute-friendly self-improvement activities.

6. They make a point of going above and beyond at the office.
“I do more than my job requires.”
Rich people who agree: 81%
Poor people who agree: 17%

It’s worth noting that while 86% of rich people (compared to 43% of poor) work an average of 50 or more hours a week, only 6% of the wealthy people surveyed found themselves unhappy because of work.

7. They aren’t hoping to win the jackpot.
“I play the lottery regularly.”
Rich people who agree: 6%
Poor people who agree: 77%

That’s not to say that the wealthy are always playing it safe with their money. “Most of these people were business owners who put their own money on the table and took financial risks,” explains Corley. “People like this aren’t afraid to take risks.”

8. They watch their waistline.
“I count calories every day.”
Rich people who agree: 57%
Poor people who agree: 5%

Wealthy people value their health, says Corley. “One of the individuals in my study was about 68 and worth about $78 million. I asked why he didn’t retire, and he looked at me like I was from Mars. He said, ‘I’ve spent the last 45 years exercising every single day and watching what I eat because I knew the end of my career would be my biggest earning years.’ If he can extend his career four to five years beyond everyone else, that’s about $7 million for him.”

9. And they take care of their smiles.
“I floss every day.”
Rich people who agree: 62%
Poor people who agree: 16%

Enough said.

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This article originally appeared at Entrepreneur . Copyright 2014.

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Success doesn’t always come easy, it requires hard work and dedication, but the great part about working your own business is that there’s no ceiling for success and your business can offer you time freedom that no other business can.

Why You Can’t Rely On A Salary To Get Rich

18th Jul 2014Home Based Business, Income, Retirement, Savings, Self Employed, Success, Work from home

I’ll answer this with the same advice I’ve given my kids. First off, forget about your bachelor’s in computer science. I did that and then went to grad school for CS. Worthless.

The only way to make real wealth is to get rid of your salary. In a salary, by definition, you are creating wealth for others and you are creating a chain and handcuffs for yourself.

Some people like that but it’s not the way to make $250,000 a year or whatever you want to make (why’d you pick $250,000?).

I’m on the board of a billion revs employment agency. I can tell you the facts: Income is going down relative to inflation for 40 years in a row. And the entire middle class is getting fired. I don’t mean this in a scary way. It’s just the facts right now. Maybe it will change. I hope so, but I doubt it.

I’m not even suggesting go out and start a company. Running a company is a lot of painful work. Employees have sex with each other, clients want bribes, and programs don’t work at demos.

More than half the unemployed have college degrees (another comment: “College is not just about the money.” And my response: “Then don’t let your kids get $100,000 in debt just so they can read books for a few years.”)

I wanted to find someone who was neither an entrepreneur in the traditional sense nor an employee somewhere.

I kept seeing this guy Steve Scott on Amazon. His books kept beating my books on Amazon’s lists. How could “23 Anti-Procrastination Habits” rank higher than “Choose Yourself!”

Other books would be: “70 Healthy Habits” or “How to Start a Successful Blog in One Hour.”

And every few weeks there would be another book. First I noticed it under Steve Scott. But then, with a completely different picture, I noticed the same style of books coming up under SJ Scott.

He was like a machine of books. “.99 is the New Free,” “Declutter Your Inbox,” and on and on.

So I called him. I didn’t know him. I didn’t have any friends who knew him. I think he lives in the middle of Ohio.

I wanted to know what the hell he was doing. I wanted my kids to do it so they would never have to have the worries and anxieties that I had all through my 20s and 30s.

He came on my podcast “The James Altucher Show” (I’m not trying to get you to listen to it. I’m going to tell you everything he said here).

He told me just two years ago he was dead broke and trying to figure out what to do. He had basically zero in the bank and was making no money.

“Last month I made over $40,000,” he told me. He’s written 42 books in the past two years. He now writes a book every three weeks.

“Can anyone do this?” I asked him.

And he said, “yes,” and we made a podcast out of it because I wanted everyone to hear his detailed answers. You can listen for free on iTunes or Stitcher (for Android phones).

He basically writes 2,000 words a day. In the front of each book he has various things he gives away for free if people sign up for his email list.

“Take a concept you’re interested in,” he told me, ” and break it up into a lot of parts and write a book about each part.

“For instance, if you are interested in golf, write a book about how to get the right equipment, write a book about how to improve your swing in 10 easy steps, write a book, “Learn to Putt 100% Better in 60 Minutes,” and so on.

Each book gets him more email subscribers. More email subscribers get him more book sales. And so on.

Did he study writing or marketing in college? You decide: He majored in criminal psychology at Montclair State University.

It took two years to build up, but now he is a marketing and entrepreneurial machine — even though he has never done anything like this before.

He has no boss. He enjoys his free time. He makes more money than 95% of the CEOs in the corporate world. If I were graduating with my CS degree this is what I would do right now instead of what I did do.

I asked him why he was being so transparent. Why he was telling me EVERYTHING. “Can’t anyone just copy what you do?”

“Sure,” he says. “But I work really hard.”

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This article originally appeared at Quora. Copyright 2014. Follow Quora on Twitter.

Original Source: QUORA
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Success doesn’t always come easy it requires hard work and dedication, but the great part about working your own business is that there’s no ceiling for success and your business can offer you time freedom that no other business can. So learn these home business tactics and put them into action, there’s nothing to hold you back from creating and operating a wildly successful home business today.

Are You a Rainmaker? Would You Like To Be a Rainmaker?

4th Jul 2014Home Based Business, Income, Internet Marketing, Money, Success

What is a rainmaker?

Wikipedia defines a rainmaker as “a person who brings in new business and wins new accounts almost by magic, since it is often not readily apparent how this new business activity is caused. It means generating substantial new business or additional cash flow from sources sometimes outside established business channels, sometimes by connecting with people in non-traditional or hidden markets, and sometimes by prompting current clients to spend more money. A rainmaker is usually a key figure in the business or organization, not merely a salesperson, but a principal or executive who is usually highly regarded within the enterprise.”

So, are you a rainmaker? Do you create new business as if by magic?

The truth is, there is no magic involved. Creating new business is the product of focus, hard work, dedication and persistence.

If you want to create more traffic to your web sites and have the desire to be a rainmaker in the Internet Marketing space, contact me today so I can help you get started in my team

 

Interesting Video About How Chewing Gum May Change Your Appearance

025th Jun 2014Success

Very interesting Video with surprising results.

Check it out and comment with your opinion below.

Jim Carrey On Why You Should Follow Your Dreams

10th Jun 2014Main

“You can fail at what you don’t want. So you might as well take a chance on doing what you love.” – Jim Carrey