Those great ideas with the power to turn ordinary businesses into financially abundant ones aren’t always out in plain sight.
Starting today, I’m going to set you up with a set of keys to help you unlock those hidden ideas.
Each one of the keys I’m sending you are linked to three men who’ve learned some valuable lessons throughout their lives.
It took these men decades, but I’m going to show you what they’ve learned over the better part of two decades in just 7 parts.
Hope you’re ready for what will be a very illuminating journey.
Let’s Get Started
Ever feel some entrepreneurs are simply born to make money?
You know who I’m talking about – the “geniuses” who grin at you from the glossy pages of the Forbes “30 under 30”.
These men aren’t a part of that club, especially the one you’re about to meet.
This man may have he started late in business, but by the time he died, his fortune was worth $1.14 billion…
…despite being $100K in debt when he was in his mid-thirties.
As you might imagine, his wife was pretty stressed out, during that time, especially since they had a young child to support.
In order for him to dig his way out of the mountain of debt that would’ve financially entombed most men, this late-blooming entrepreneur had no choice but to adjust his mind to spot great ideas…
…the types of great ideas millions of people encounter each day without even knowing it.
After leaving the army, Raymond believed he was destined to be a career salesman.
He had all the tools required to be very successful at his trade; friendly, excellent listener, patient and perceptive.
It didn’t take long for Raymond to realize the key to making more sales was to look beyond the usual needs of his prospects.
Spot & Capture:
Quick question…have you guessed who Raymond was?
He’s better known as Ray Kroc, the man responsible for making the McDonald’s chain what it is today.
In my next post, I’ll explain in full detail how Ray landed his first million-dollar deal.
Despite Ray’s success in sales, as well as your own success, the pieces of the puzzle that make up the “big picture” sometimes fall into place a little later than they should.
Ray sums it up pretty nicely with this quote; “I was an overnight success alright, but 30 years is a long, long night.”
See, Ray was so busy that not all of what he was absorbing from his experiences and environment were immediately clear to his entrepreneurial sub-conscience.