IBM 115 | 4 Surefire Ways to Make More Money with Internet Business

In this episode of Internet Business Mastery, we talk about 4 Surefire Ways to Make More Money with Internet Business.  And in the Quick Tip We have a A simple household tool that can double your productivity.

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Comments

  1. The podcast URL is pointing to IBM15.mp3 instead of IBM115.mp3 so isn’t updating – is getting a file not found error.

  2. What? No meetings at Cafe Rio? Just Kidding. As always, great episode. Thanks for providing a great mix of evergreen principles and specific tips.

    You hit the nail on the head with lifetime value. Just about every business (including mine) has a lot of work to do on providing additional value and products to existing customers.

    Looking forward to hearing more on managing time. One of the things that’s really helped me manage time that you’ve mentioned previously has been Tim Ferriss’ book the 4 Hour Work Week. Very helpful. Thanks!

  3. Thanks guys! Great show again!

  4. You guys rock! Thanks for all that you do.

    Best,
    Matt

  5. I use this online stop watch; it helps me, but I don’t use it all the time: http://www.online-stopwatch.com/

    I’m one of those types who hates being-on-the-clock. Some cultures think of time in much larger expanses.

    Kind of a time history lesson: In cold regions farmers had to time everything perfectly or else you didn’t get a harvest, thus you would starve and die. In warm regions you could plant whenever, e.g., plant with the moon phases, just whatever felt good, because if it never freezes or your winters are mild, what’s the rush?

    Look at the northern United States vs the southern United States. Farmers in Maine or Canada, they have to be almost cyborg-like in planting schedules because they may only have 100 to 120 growing days. Here in Alabama with 230+ growing days, well, we can be slack and still get twice the harvest they can at full tilt.

    Today cultures like the southern United States, things move slower, life is much slower. It’s inherited. I find that the faster the pace I set, quality suffers, and I get less done over time. That’s because the natural thinking process that occurs from a month of “lazy-work” actually produces more efficient work for me over the course of time.

    Kind of how Einstein was a bit slow in school, but as a result he didn’t begin to think about time and space until much later in his development. The result of that was the Theory of Relativity.

    Maybe it’s the old haste and waste argument.

    Even at my “slower” pace, I’m still able to get out four YouTube videos a week, four articles a week, one podcast a week, answer questions on Yahoo Answers, post comments on Twitter, plus tend my garden for my organic gardening niche.

  6. Sterling & Jay,

    Thank you for the link love and mention in your latest episode. Keep being a source of inspiration for the rest of us.

    Jason Ayers | Life Coach
    CoachLibrary.TV

  7. Great episode guys – looking forward to catching up with you in London!

    Off to get an egg-timer now . . .

  8. I used to travel to London extensively, and as a language and history fanatic, I squeezed in as much exploring as I could. I am sure your friends in London will have better advice, but if I could only visit one place when I was in London, it would be The Cabinet War Rooms, the underground bunker from which Churchill ran World War II. It is absolutely amazing — you feel like there is a good chance you will bump into Mr. Churchill himself when you are there.
    If I could visit two places (although this one is not actually in London, but close), I would buy a copy of Dava Sorbel’s “Longitude” and read it on the plane (a great airplane read), and then I would visit the museum at the Royal Observatory in Greenwich, where this completely amazing book comes to life before your very eyes. If someone had told me there was a 30-year span where technology had changed the world more than the period between 1980 and today, I would have said they were crazy. But there was such a 30-year span, over 200 years ago, and this book explains it in a stirring manner.
    Another great episode. Thanks.

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