As a programmer, I find myself multitasking most of the time but there are moments when I just need to buckle down and focus on ticking off one task from my to-do list. I call this my “zen mode”.
Our modern world fills us with so many distractions, each wanting a chunk of our attention. We have social media, phone calls, text messages, post it notes, and so on. No wonder we feel so tired and unproductive most of the time. If you’re part of the general public then I’m sure you know exactly what I’m talking about.
The idea for this blog post came up after reading through a discussion in the SEO Organization Philippines Facebook group about why some people accept low-paying SEO jobs. After reading through the comments, I thought it might be a good idea to share my thoughts on it.
Here’s a screenshot of the Facebook group post (translation in caption).
I travelled to Memphis, Tennessee last February 3 to February 12, 2014 to meet with my WishList Products business partners Tracy Childers and Stu McLaren and pretty much discuss how we could bring the company to the next level. Also with us was John Morris who drove all the way from Des Moines, Iowa to pitch in his thoughts.
Seldom do I find a product that I really need and today I found one that really solves one of the most common problems of credit card holders like me. An all-in-one credit card that holds all the information of your credit cards into one secure and handy device.
Instead of explaining things myself, I’ll let you watch the video on their website instead. Click the image below to see what I’m so excited about.
So for the final note on our series pertaining to wealth creation, sustenance and its relationship to charity, we have arrived to the next phase in wealth – answering the question: Does wealth really stop?
We have talked about creating wealth in the previous post. Now let us explore the connection between wealth and charity. In common business dealings, the word charity only appears as an institution in which a company practices its corporate social responsibility. There are even times that stringent businessmen wouldn’t even consider doing charity simply because they believed in the principle that in business, the only word they know is profit and charity is non-existent. But we will be taking the word charity into a higher level – not merely as an institution wherein a company can practice corporate social responsibility. It is more a response to the principle – you get what you give and expounding it further.
Can you be wealthy and charitable at the same time?
In the previous post, we have talked about wealth and the things that you considered as such. Now let us dwell on this particular saying: “You get what you give”.
This particular golden phrase is considered as a core principle in wealth creation. You cannot create wealth if you don’t know how to give first. This is also reflecting the age old adage, you reap what you sow…