I just finished reading the true story about a very wealthy man in the early 20th century who started off in 1848 as a poor 13-year old immigrant changing threads in a cotton mill for 3 cents an hour. Three years later, he boosted his paycheck to 5.5 cents an hour by changing jobs. Two years after that, his next career move catapulted his earnings to 10 cents an hour.
Not much of a start to wealth, right?
Seems the secret to his success was to position himself on the path of opportunity, follow the lead of those who knew what they were doing and learn from them and practice what he could, then to wait for the right moment to make his move.
With this simple strategy, he lifted himself from grimy, sooty poverty to investing in businesses and then entire industries.
Then in 1901, mega-financier J.P. Morgan bought him out for what is $297 billion dollars in today's money, thereby creating the steel monopoly called US Steel.
How did he know which path led to opportunity? And how did he know what he needed to learn? The answer is simple: He just followed the lead of those who knew what they were doing.
And who was this man that rose from 3 cents an hour to donating 3,000 libraries in order to promote literacy? Maybe you heard of him. He was known as the Wee Little Scot, and his name was Andrew Carnegie.
Right now, we are starting down that path of opportunity.
And that gives us time to create plans to seize those opportunities as they arise. Opportunities such as:
- building greater market share
- buying out competitors
- selling partial interests in our businesses for grand amounts
- and more
So, what's the opportunity? It's the economic recession and how a number of businesses will fall by the wayside because they: (1) see the glass as half empty, (2) depend on others to tell them how they're doing, (3) keep their minds shut to new ideas, and (4) ultimately see themselves as hapless victims of circumstances over which they have no control.
I believe you are different. I believe you see the glass as half full and rising higher, that you already know who you are, that you keep your mind open to new profitable ideas, and ultimately that you are the captain of your own destiny
There are quite a number of things I've learned growing up in an entrepreneurial family, then in my own work in real estate, finance, sales, marketing, advertising, and public relations, and ecommerce. I picked up some tricks as a boy and then an adult going through numerous busts in the real estate market, along with the Stock Market Crash of 1987 and the 2000 Dot-Com Bubble Burst and the ensuing recession, and the 2008 Meltdown which is still resolving itself today for many millions of good people.
I have 23 years of experience in business for myself, then over 40 years in observing close at hand things that produced steak and caviar and awful mistakes by my parents that left me eating eating boiled rice and cold canned tuna every night for years.
And I want to share them with you. As an integrated system of sales, marketing, advertising, and public relations. At no cost to you. On the house. Really. You just need to say yes.
All backed by technology from seriously world-class techologists. How world-class are they? I've brought in one of my partnerships to make this the best it can be: Axero Solutions
We start easy with baby steps. The first one I put together for you is this. It's kinda unbelievable, really:
Find out how $37 billion Kraft Foods turns into $1 into $6 without lifting a finger. And how you can do, too.
With all best wishes,
Spiral Marketers LLC
PS: I know some people don't understand the tremendous value of this info I'm offering you. Maybe just because I am offering it free. That's a good thing, because that gives you an incredible edge over other businesses - including your competitors - trying to make it through this economic environment without getting all the help they can.
So go ahead and enter your email address now, and I'll get you the info right away on how Kraft Foods turns $1 in to $6: