When you don’t engage with the people on your email list often enough, sending a note to them become a chore that just doesn’t find its way to the top of your list very often.
Most hands-on practitioners aren’t “in it” to make a fortune. But because we’re conflicted about it, we tend to push money away at the same time we’re trying to build a practice. That’s not good for you, or for your clients. Here are 3 ways you might see it in your practice, and how to change things for the better.
Intermittent reinforcement is how dogs continue to hope you’ll stop demanding the behavior you want from them. It’s also how casinos keep you gambling. Could it be ruining your practice? Find out why it could be and what you can do about it.
I’ve done the math six ways to Sunday and the answer is always the same: chances are high that you’re never going to have a satisfying practice— unless you develop the skill that changes the equation. This tutorial explains why and how to predict your future—and how to get the results you want.
You may wish you had the team support of a big company—but as a small business owner, you can run circles around giant corporations in many important areas.
As a hands-on practitioner, you can’t afford to be regarded as a commodity. Set yourself apart to get more clients and end competition with your colleagues!
Narrowing the focus of your practice makes your marketing more efficient in terms of time, money, energy and results. It’s a 3-stage process.
Enjoy it or not, practitioners spend time, money & mental energy on marketing. What if it were a waste of resources? Would you do what works?
Here are 5 signs that a change in direction might be what’s required, if your intention is to keep moving toward what you want.
When you limit your practice to the clients who are the right fit for you, you find more people who want you to help them.