Now is the time for MDRT members to activate their greatest attributes, self-discipline. We need it to succeed, says Tony Gordon.
When Jiang realized he was letting a fear of rejection hold him back, he decided to go out and try rejection therapy — attempting to get rejected so he could be desensitized. What he found was surprising acceptance and a new understanding about why we fear rejection and why we shouldn’t let it derail us. This session includes remarkable examples of daring to ask questions and embracing opportunities.
WHEN IT COMES TO QUALIFYING for Top of the Table, it comes down to systems, goals and mentors, said Paul S. McCready, RFC, CFP. McCready, a 34-year MDRT member from St. Paul, Minnesota, shared these insights at the 2019 MDRT Global Conference.
“May you live in interesting times.” The source of this quote is actually unknown and unimportant. Like it or not, though, we live in interesting times. They’re times of uncertainty and potential danger, but they’re also the most creative of any time in the history of mankind.
We don’t act contrary to our beliefs, even when our beliefs may not be true. This is why beliefs are crucial in determining the kind of life we lead. Two top coaches for financial advisors discuss how your beliefs can either hold you back or take you to the next level in your career.
It’s amazing how a major undertaking can be packed into just a few words. In fact, that environmental work is the mission of the Andando Foundation, which partners with Senegalese communities to install solar-powered irrigation systems.
Lim Ren En shares a practical way to build stronger client relationships through the art of giving food.
What’s one small secret for making a big difference in your life? Top of the Table qualifier Kou Takaku, of Japan, encourages everyone to gather up their courage and approach people to learn and earn. Here's how you can succeed too!
Just by tweaking what’s on our plates, we have the capability to elevate pretty much every single aspect of our life, said nutrition expert and regular “Today Show” contributor Joy Bauer.
Take a moment to stop. Turn off your electronic devices. Take a deep breath. Just pause. Let the racing thoughts slow down, the stress dissipate. “When we pause, we shift our brains to a place of calm and feeling back in control of a situation again,” said Romie Mushtaq, M.D., a neurologist and integrative medicine specialist.