Monday, December 29, 2014

Six Steps to Expanding Your Sweet Spot

It's hard to get into The Sweet Spot when it is so tiny!

Finding Success in any situation depends on how well you are able to balance relevant facts (what you know) with confidence (what you think you know) and conviction (what you believe). It can be very difficult to find success when the sweet spot is very small.

The following six steps will help you expand the sweet spot in any situation so you can get what you want while being the person you want to be.


1.    Always ask the question: What do I want and how can I get it while being the person I want to be?

2.    Research the answers. The more work you do in this step to define the following three things, and in this order, the more confidence and conviction you’ll have later on:

Identify the real value-propositions
a.    What you value: Why do it? What personal, professional, and/or organizational value-propositions does it represent the opportunities to realize for you and your stakeholders? Define what you know, what you think you know, and what you believe about why it is important to you and your stakeholders.

b.    What you are good at: How will you go about achieving the results you want? Define what you will do.

c.    What people care about: Why will they interact with or invest themselves in it?

3.    Develop your hypothesis. A good simple but clear hypothesis looks something like this:
I believe when I ___________, I will create __________ (external value-proposition for stakeholder(s)) and __________(internal value-proposition for self)
Your hypothesis must focus on taking advantage of the real opportunities if you want to expand The Sweet Spot

4.    Test your hypothesis. Do it!

5.    Analyze the Results

a.    Did you get what you want? Based on the results (data, feedback, etc.), do you have enough confidence in the idea and the approach you took to do it again?

                                          i.   If yes, go to 5.b.
                                        ii.    If no, go back to 2. Do more research to identify what you need to do differently the next time you test your hypothesis?

b.    Did you personify your values completely while you were doing the things that led to the results you got?

                                          i.    If yes, go to 5.c.
                                        ii.    If no, go to 5.d.

c.    Do you have the conviction to follow through and continue to do what it takes to realize the value-proposition for yourself and your stakeholders?

                                          i.    If yes, go to 6.
                                        ii.    If no, go back to 2 and do more research on why achieving the results you seek is important to you before you go to 6.

d.    Do you have the conviction to change the approach?

                                          i.    If yes, go back to 2. Do more research on what you need to do to get what you want while being the person you want to be.
                                        ii.    If no, Go back to 2 and do more research on why achieving the results you seek is important to you and re-work your plan before you test your hypothesis again.


a.    Even when you’ve achieved values-driven success, you should always go back to 2 periodically to understand how you can continuously improve…the world will change…you need to change with it.

When you make it to step 6: You have not only expanded your SWEET SPOT, you are in it!

For more thought-provoking discussion on finding values-driven success, inspiring stories of people who've achieved it and strategies you can apply, read my new book, Finding Success: Get what you really want.

Tom Eakin is the author of Finding Success and founder of BoomLife, an organization that helps people achieve values-driven success. Through his writings, workshops and inspirational speaking, Tom helps people find and expand the sweet spot between what they value, what they’re good at, and what their situation requires so they can exceed even their own expectations. Tom is a former U.S. Army Ranger-qualified Combat Engineer officer with a Master’s Degree in Business Administration and Master’s Certificate in Executive Coaching from Bellevue University and has created stellar performance in teams in a wide range of environments. Originally from the Adirondack Mountains of Upstate New York, Tom lives in Jefferson, South Dakota, near his three children with his wife, Julie. He is an active and passionate advocate for veterans and entrepreneurs in his community and region.

Friday, December 5, 2014

To You, Who Dares to Dream of Finding Success

To You, Who Dare's to Dream of Finding Success

Is your idea marketable and profitable? Make an experiment.

You have big dreams of finding success. You're human. You can't help it.

You have an idea of what success looks like. You like the idea. No, you love it. So naturally, it's time to develop your plan and start making things happen, right? Oh, the things you could do if you only had the money, or talked to the right person! That's what you're thinking...If only... Am I right? (I wouldn't have started BoomLife or written Finding Success if I didn't believe you were thinking this way)

As a SCORE volunteer, I encounter this line of thinking quite often when entrepreneurs tell me about their big idea. Then, right away, they ask me where they can get the grant, the funding, the financing that will make their dream a reality. You can imagine their disappointment and frustration with me when I tell them everything they are talking about is wrong, except MAYBE one thing: their idea.

The Truth About The Money 

Here's what I tell people with great ideas. Grants exist, but they are ghost-like in nature for the new idea,  nearly impossible to grasp. Investors will fund, but only proven opportunities. Banks will loan, but only to manageable risks. 

The Truth Behind The Truth About The Money

Here's what I tell people with great ideas who think they need the money. Money is granted, invested, loaned to help ideas that meet a need in the market grow (note the use of present tense there?). Entrepreneurs who have an unproven idea are looking for money for self-serving purposes. 

Some, not all, say this to me next. "But, I can't build my dream company...I can't invest in the (insert various assets here) I need to launch at the scale necessary to fulfill my dream...I can't make a living...without the money." Every one of them is thinking it. 

So, they generally don't like what I have to tell them. They can only see me as an obstacle at this point, a naysayer, they think I can't or won't help them.

The entrepreneur with the big idea and who is frustrated with the messenger who wants to help them by telling them the truth doesn't recognize that I agonize with them and what they will go through. They don't know that I've started at least five businesses that didn't quite crest the hill. They have no idea that I've never made a fortune mostly because I've gotten caught up in the way they are thinking right now. I too, want to turn my big idea, my dream, into a living.  

They can't see that although I, too, am struggling, I will not give up (I will quit tomorrow)because I believe in the idea at the very core even if proving the value-proposition is obscured by the human desire to have everything easy. The people who are frustrated by what I'm telling them can't understand that by volunteering to help them make their dream a reality, I'm giving out of need.

About Those Who Don't Make Their Dream Come True

Heuristically speaking, less than 5% of the people I help as a volunteer and in my own business really follow-through. You could look at that seemingly pitiful statistic and ask, "What does that say about you, Tom?" 

It actually says less than me than it does about the other 95%, or more, who give up because getting what they think they want isn't easy. What does it say about the larger frustration they feel from a life's dream untested, unproven, contained and unshared? I agonize for them. I've been there.

The truth is, nothing feels more like success than being willing to help meet someone's need...and actually doing what it takes to try.

Ask The Best Questions, Get the Best Answers

The other day, I got a request from an entrepreneur who asked me, "How can I know my idea will be profitable?"

"You're only asking half of the big question." She was assuming her idea meets a need her target market recognizes it can fill. I told her the best question for her to ask right now is: 

How can I know if my idea is marketable and profitable?

Then, she showed me that she just might be a member of the tenacious "less than 5%" who are willing to do what it takes. She asked, "How can I know if my idea is marketable and profitable?"

I'm so glad she asked!

Dare to Dream...Dare to Do

The answer is deceptively simple. I say deceptively because I can provide it in a short, six-word sentence, "You try it and find out," yet translating that direction into the right combination of actions is what separates the dreamers from the willing "less than 5%".

Everything is an experiment. 

That's right, everything we need to know about finding success we learned in 8th Grade Science. The Scientific Method.

I helped this entrepreneur find the path to the answers to her specific question by showing her how to apply the Scientific Method to her idea and situation. And, I did it by asking her a bunch of questions and challenged her to answer them:

1) Ask the Question: How can I know if (insert idea here) is marketable and profitable?

2) Do the Research: Find the answers to these questions (Note: This list of questions is not all-inclusive):
  • Who does the idea serve?
  • Who is willing to try it (target customer)?
  • What is your idea (product/service)?
  • What need does it meet?
    • Why do you think it will meet this need?
    • Why do the willing Who's think it will meet their need?
  • What resources do you need to try it?
    • People/Skills?
    • Materials
    • Tools?
    • Equipment?
    • Facility?
    • Time?
    • Other?
  • How will you deliver your idea (product/service) to the willing Who's?
  • When can and will you coordinate the Who's and the What's to test your hypothesis (date/time)?
    • Are there lead times?
    • Are there schedules to deconflict?
  • Where will you test your idea?
3) Develop a Hypothesis: It should look something like this.

I believe (insert idea here) will do (insert need the idea will meet here) for (insert the willing who here) when I provide them with (insert the appropriate what's here) by (insert the how's here) on (insert when here) at (insert where here).

4) Test your Hypothesis: Do it! Execute the What for the Who, When, Where and How you said you would. Why? Because your idea is really about helping someone in a way only you can...your dream can never come true if you don't try.

5) Analyze your Results: Answer these questions.
  • Check for Marketability:
    • Do you think the idea (product/service) met your customer's need?
      • If No, why not and what can you do differently to make it so? Go back to Step 2. The real failure, right now would be for you to give up, the results you got are just data.
      • If Yes, think about what could have made it better for you in terms of Who, What, When, Where, and How then go to the next question.
    • Does your customer think the idea met the need they expected it to?
      • If No, why not and what can you do differently to make is so? Or, did it meet a different, unexpected need in a way you should pursue instead? In either case, go back to Step 2. Remember...the results are only providing you with information that will help you make different decisions. Different decisions will probably lead to different results.
      • If Yes, find out what could have made it better for them, in terms of WhoWhatWhenWhere, and How then go to the next analysis step.
  • Check for Profitability:
    • How much did the test cost?
      • Direct Costs
        • People/Skills X Time?
        • Materials?
      • Indirect Costs
        • Tools?
        • Equipment?
        • Facility?
        • Other?
    • How much would it cost to repeat the test continuously?
      • (Direct Costs) X ((# of repetitions/Period) + (Indirect Costs/Period)) = Costs/Period
        • Are there any additional indirect costs to consider that weren't necessary to run the test but would be if you operated continuously (licenses, leases, purchases, etc.)?
    • How much revenue did you generate when you tested your idea?
      • Revenue/Repetition
        • Do you  need to make any adjustments to your pricing model? 
    • How much revenue would you generate if you repeated the test continuously?
      • (Revenue/Repetition) x (Repetitions/Period)
    • Does the data indicate it can be profitable?
      • (Revenue/Period) - (Costs/Period) = Profit
        • If equal to or more than $0.01, then Yes. Repeat. Learn. Improve. 
        • If less than $0.01, then No. Go back to Step 2. Refine the idea and try again. What conditions do you need to change within your test, or the idea itself, to change the data in your favor with the next results?

The Truth About the Dream

When my SCORE client thanked me for asking those questions about her idea in the form of the Scientific Method she said, "It has given me a track to run on."

What she does next...and after that...and after that...will determine if she is one of the "less than 5%". I hope she is. I'm willing to help her.

You will notice there is no reference in the experiment to foundations, investors, or banks. It is focused only on the idea and how to answer the best question to ask about it, "Will the idea be marketable and profitable?" That's what she's focused on right now. She's not distracted by ethereal grants, investment dollars, or bank loans. She's doing her thing!

No one can answer the best question about your idea until it is tested. It's your idea. Test it! Find the answers to your question by doing. Avoid the distractions. Provide a solution. Don't rely on anyone else (foundations, investors, banks, etc.) to make your dream to find success come true and get what you really want. 

Find the willing and give out of need. Become one of the "less than 5%" who dares to dream of finding success...and then actually brings something new and special into the world. 

Ready to run your own experiment?

Tell me what you think:

Hard Copy Available at:

  • Do you agree that everything is an experiment and that we use the Scientific Method every day? Why or why not?
  • Do you agree that failure is actually giving up on the idea and the dream...that the results provide the data you need to keep making decisions and doing what it takes? Why or why not?

Friday, November 14, 2014

The Perfect Blend of Life and Work

The Perfect Blend of Life and Work

I am immersed, heart-deep, in the greatest challenge of a lifetime.

How do I make what I do for a living align as completely as possible with what I value most?
I am a veteran. I have worked in the corporate world for over a dozen years. During that period, I’ve experience the following results.
Two years ago, I started a small business because, at the age of 41, I finally figured out what I want to do with my life- I want to help people find values-driven success. My own experiences and frustrations have driven me to ask hard questions about myself and my career path. My values have inspired me to continue to move forward, to break out of the thinking that my personal and professional lives cannot be blended. I'm convinced they can be through thoughtful, deliberate effort because I've experienced it before. I want to get it back and I know I cannot do it on my own. I need people-values-driven people.

Like almost every veteran I've talked with over the years, what I miss most was being a part of a culture where people did great things for each other. In that culture brotherhood and trust are earned. It is a culture based on love, the kind that compels one to action.

So, even though I still work for someone else…someone who seeks financial success while giving little more than lip service to values…I continue to develop my own business. I keep working at setting the conditions for my own values-driven success.

I volunteer with several organizations. One of them is an online mentoring program for veterans. In that role, I usually focus on developing one-on-one relationships and action plans with people I can help instead of spending a lot of time in discussion threads. Recently however, I came across a thread that caught my attention. The question that started it all related to the challenges veterans are facing as they work toward finding success in the corporate world. Veterans are struggling with finding satisfying careers.

Veterans and values-driven thinkers have a common problem to solve

After we transition out of the military, how do we fit in so we can be successful in a results-driven world? Is this what we really want?

First, let’s get to the core of the real issue- Veterans were taught how to think in a way that puts values before results. Many corporate leaders and hiring managers are conditioned for results-driven thinking. The difference between values-based and results-based thinking is the real problem.

Every human being on this planet can recognize when someone else's actions don’t match up with the stated values.

Veterans come from a culture where people come first. They care about each other so much that they are willing to point out the gaps between words and actions when they become apparent. The reason why they’re willing to do that is they recognize the real mutually beneficial relationship they seek with their colleagues: They need each other in order to be successful. 

So, values-driven thinkers learn how to tell the hard truths. More importantly, we learn to listen to the hard truths. Listening to honest feedback from the people we care about is so important because it is so easy for us to fool ourselves. Ignoring such feedback leads us to complacency and acceptance of the status quo.

In an environment where people place a higher priority on the results there is less incentive to provide accurate feedback. One could argue there is almost no incentive. The risks are just too high when one works in a culture where cutting to the core and speaking truthfully appear to be judgmental and abrasive. In such an environment, personal results (position, power, financial) are prioritized over purpose (mission, vision, values). Results-driven people value job security and political relationships as the means to get what they think they want (more rewards or maintaining the status quo).

Let's not confound the real problem.

This is not meant to be a polarizing discussion. I’m not saying values-driven people don’t or should not value results. And, I’m not saying results-driven people do not think values are important. It comes down to what is most important in every situation. Everything we do is a value-proposition and our decisions and actions show what is really most important. So, it is a question of priority. What comes first, values or results? Results-driven people tend to create gray area around values by prioritizing results. Here’s the thing about gray area: It expands. Here’s the thing about results: They’re quantifiable and therefore they become the yardstick against which success is measured when they are prioritized. The problem with being primarily results-driven is there is a great risk one will expand the values gray area beyond what is acceptable. Every human being is susceptible to this risk.

What does a successful blend look like?

What I'm really trying to say is success is a blend of both values and results. In my new book Finding Success, I tell stories to illustrate how the kind of success each person on this planet really seeks isn't as simple as just getting what you want (results). The kind of success each person is really after is values-driven success- Getting what you want and being the person you want to be (or the leader, or the organization). Values-driven success is the perfect blend of values and results; the perfect blend of life and work. Perfection is not possible, but we can always keep moving toward it...but only if we know what it looks like.

So, here are the conditions present for the problem I'd love to solve:
  • Veterans have learned to say the hard truths because we seek values-driven success through continuous personal, professional and organizational improvement. Because we've learned how to prioritize values first, we’ve been inspired to achieved results that have exceeded expectations. The satisfaction we get from our efforts drives us to want to continue to improve and achieve more in the future- We see and we seek the opportunities for success beyond the status quo.
  • Results-driven leaders have learned to become both risk and conflict averse. They are looking for safety and security. This is apparent when performance is measured and recognized only in relation to a budget and financial statements. Why do I say this? Budgets are generally created based on performance in previous years, especially the successful years. In other words, by wanting to repeat what's been done before results-driven leaders expect to make the same mistakes they made the year before (think about it). So, a previous level of performance has been identified as successful by people who hold power they recognize it as such. Here are a few examples:
    • Staying safe = maintaining the status quo = meeting the budget = success.
    • Staying safe = maintaining the status quo = keeping your job safe = success.
    • Staying safe = maintaining the status quo = keeping political allies = success.

Why do veterans and values-driven thinkers even want to fit in?

There has been much discussion on focusing on encouraging businesses to hire veterans, especially with the recent passing of Veteran’s Day. The conditions I listed above cause me great concern as I don’t see things working the way everyone intends. If no one is willing to acknowledge that these conditions are present things will not end well. The conflict alreadyexists. The fact that it is publicly not acknowledged does not make itotherwise, but it does make the problem more difficult to solve.

I want to ask the veterans and other values-driven thinkers- values-driven thinking is not exclusive to veterans- these questions:
  • Why do we even want to fit in?
  • Is results-driven safety really what we're after? 
  • Given our experiences, are sustainable safety and security even possible?
  • Don’t we really want to find ways to help people find satisfaction in their efforts? Don’t we want to help people find values-driven success?
  • How do we accomplish values-driven success in a world where the very resources everyone needs to survive are constrained? Resources are always either limited or unevenly distributed- This is the ultimate root cause of results-driven thinking!
  • Again, why are we trying to fit into cultures where actions are primarily driven by the prospect of results (position, power, financial) when we know it’s not what we really want?
  • Why would we fall into that trap when we know what truly makes us satisfied, happy, and successful is the personification of our values? (We know this because we have experienced it before!)
  • What better way is there to find the blend between our personal and professional lives than to continue to put values at the forefront of our decisions and help others do the same?

Why would results-driven leaders even want to hire veterans and values-driven thinkers?

I want to ask results-driven leaders these questions:
  • What is more important to you, continuous improvement or maintaining your status quo?
  • What if you were given the opportunity to hear how you could achieve more personal, professional, and organizational success than you currently expect and accept?
  • What would you do with that opportunity? Would you listen? Would you recognize it as help? Or, would you perceive it as abrasive, as a threat? (Actually, it is a threat, but not the in the way you might think: Every values-driven thinker wants to threaten the status-quo, not you. They want to help you.)
  • What difference would it make in your organization if you hired people who know how to achieve values-driven success and you let them help you improve your:
    • Culture?
    • Performance?
    • Profitability?
(Hint: The order of those last three sub-bullet points is not coincidental.)

Why am I asking these abrasive questions?

I am a veteran. I once left an organization by choice despite great success with regard to results (performance, position, power). I was once fired from an organization despite great success with achieving values-driven success which exceeded everyone’s performance and profitability expectations (even mine). It took me a long time to reconcile what happened but once I did, I found the conviction to do something about it.

I have real reasons for my concern with bringing values-driven thinkers into organizations that are primarily results-driven because I have been experiencing the frustrations created by the conditions I described for over 12 years in the corporate world. That’s why I started a business focused on solving the problem. That's why I wrote a book about the problem and what every individual can do to change the world by thinking and acting according to real values.

Today, I still work in a corporate environment because of personal resource constraints and I have not yet created the business model for helping others achieve values-driven success that can provide a living wage. But, I get closer every day. I keep working at it. I remember what is most important to me. I do not accept the status quo and I keep trying to do things that I can be satisfied with so I can find the values-driven success I seek. I don't want to fit in, I want to help make things better. I know that kind of success can only come in the form of helping others do the same.

Important questions for everyone. 

If you’re a veteran or a values-driven thinkerconsider your answers to these questions  before you decide to accept a job offer. 
  • What kind of success do you really want?
  • Do you know what to do to get it?
  • Are you willing to do what it takes?
    • Tell the hard truths?
    • Listen to the hard truths?
    • Put your emotions aside and solve the real problems?
If you’re a results-driven leader, consider your answers to these questions before you decide to hire a veteran or values-driven thinker.
  • What kind of success do you really want?
  • Do you know what to do to get it?
  • Are you willing to do what it takes?
    • Tell the hard truths?
    • Listen to the hard truths?
    • Put your emotions aside and solve the real problems?
Yes. The questions for each group are the same. We all really want the same thing- success. The key is to become aligned on the kind of success we seek. We can create a world, a culture, a company, a community, a family where the objective is the perfect blend of values and results; the perfect blend of life and work.

It is not what we have today. We must challenge the status quo.

Values-Driven Success.


Tom Eakin
The Success Engineer, BoomLife

Wednesday, October 22, 2014

Quit Tomorrow!

Quit Tomorrow!

Resistance to change in the status quo.
People who don't think about why it's important to them.
Indifference, fear of ambiguity, and the desire to get back into your comfort zone.
Physical, mental and spiritual fatigue.
Worry over damaging relationships.
All are conditions which exist everywhere, everyday. The overwhelming situation makes you want to quit trying to do something new and amazing, doesn't it?
Quit tomorrow, then.
 There I was: Day two of U.S. Army Ranger School at Fort Benning, Georgia. I hadn't slept in the past 48 hours. The entire time was filled unrelenting vigorous physical challenge in a program intended to weed out the weak. I was exhausted. I'd cracked two ribs on one of the sections of the obstacle course earlier that day. I hurt.
The first four days of Ranger School is where 60% of dropouts occur. Our class had already lost a large number of strong, determined soldiers who'd prepared for months by sundown on day two.
It had been a hot day and now that the sun had gone down the temperature was dipping into the 40's. We were on Malvesti Field slogging through the red Georgia clay. Malvesti Field is that place you always see on television. You know the scene, bald-headed soldiers crawling with their miserable faces pushed down in the mud beneath  a ceiling of barbed wire. To add to my exhaustion and the ribs, which shot bolts of excruciating pain throughout my body everytime I raised my right arm over my shoulder, I now had what felt like a half-gallon of red Georgia clay underneath my eyelids. I was almost blind and trying to negotiate the challenges Malvesti and the Ranger Instructors (RI's) delivered while I begged my eyes to produce enough tears to wash out the sticky mud.
While I pushed my body, there was a war going on in my head. I was thinking about the fact that it was only day two and I had over two months to go! I thought; with all of these forces lined up against me, if I am feeling this weak and vulnerable on day two, how can I possibly last? A feeling of despair came over me. I had a choice to make, hide my weakness, or tell someone about it in an environment full of the toughest people on the planet.
I decided to take a risk.
"I'm not sure I can make it through this course," I whispered to my Ranger buddy, Arjmandi. He was going through the same things I was. He also knew about my ribs and my eyes. 
"Come on, Eakin. I'm going to help you through this."
"No, I'm telling you. I'm not sure I can get through the next 60 days."
"Eakin, I'll make a deal with you. Get through tonight, with me, and we'll both quit tomorrow."
Getting through the night seemed possible. How much worse could it get? Besides, Arjmandi was going to help me. What if he needed me later on? I couldn't help him if I wasn't there, could I? I committed myself in the moment to that short-term goal. "OK. I'm with you, buddy."
"OK, Eakin, these RI's want to break us if they can. This next time through, let's scream like madmen and show them they can't break us."
"Roger that!"
We screamed like banshees! We laughed the whole way through the suck! We made it through every event that night brought us. For our efforts, we got a few hours of sleep that night.
When we woke up, I looked at Arjmandi.
He was grinning from ear to ear. "You still going to quit tomorrow, Eakin?" 
I smiled back at him. "Yeah buddy, I'm going to quit tomorrow."
  • When you're feeling overwhelmed by the enormity of your situation or the challenges you've taken on. Find something productive and meaningful you can focus on and do it.
  • Remember, there is someone out there who believes in you and what you're doing. Lean on them when you need them. The love, brotherhood, and trust you create in those relationships will always be the core of your success.
  • If you don't take a risk and ask for help, you won't get what you really want. Real strength is not shown in facing your problems alone, it comes from having the courage to let others know you need them. 
  • Sometimes you're the weakest, sometimes the strongest. Give what you can, when you can.
  • Quit tomorrow. Why? It is always today. Tomorrow never comes.
I haven't talked to Arjmandi since we graduated from Ranger School in February, 1999 (Class 2-98), two months after he gave me this powerful gift. If I knew how to get in touch with him today, here's what I'd say:
"Thank you, Arjmandi, for being worthy of my trust in a time where I was most vulnerable. You taught me a lesson which has served me well and has helped me accomplish more than I ever thought possible. I will always love you like a brother for that. It's been fifteen years, but I still know I can count on you and that, my friend, is priceless. For you, and because of you, I will always quit tomorrow." 
I hope this article finds you some day. When it does, drop me a line. We'll catch up.

If you're tired of feeling overwhelmed by the challenges life throws at you, it's time to pick new challenges. Find people who will support you and show you the way. Download our Success Planning Guide for FREE! This guide is full of tools designed to help you through GPS Theory's process of changing the way you think and is a companion to my new book, Finding Success: Get what you really want

At BoomLife We Want To Share Values-Driven Success


If you're looking for inspiration, take a look at our BoomShare! videos. We wanted to share stories about people who are inspired to do great things so we created this series of interviews. These people want to help people find success. Hear their stories and learn how you can connect with them...and help. 

If you know someone who is doing great things to help others in meaningful ways, we'd appreciate it if you'd make an introduction so we can connect and feature their story in a future BoomShare! episode. You can email your submission to:


Tom Eakin
Success Engineer, BoomLife
Author of Finding Success

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