Podcast

Finding Your Lifelong Passion with Kyle Stanley – EP 174

Kyle has had his hand in many industries from broadcasting to health and wellness and sales as well as owning his own business. All of those were just stepping-stones to his true calling he discovered in 2019, real estate investing. Since then, Kyle has been able to create a financially free life that has allowed him to stop stressing about his bank account, and start focusing on traveling, giving back to his community, and developing relationships that will last him a lifetime.

What You Will Learn

Learning from different professions and leveraging that knowledge to get the life you want

Finding the lifestyle you want, and how Kyle attained financial freedom

Journey to being financially free with Real Estate

The importance of mentorship

The importance of providing value to people, as thanks for their help

How to develop self-confidence and how to face the fear of failure

Connect with Kyle Stanley

Kyle on Facebook

Kyle on Instagram

Kyle on YouTube

Website

Connect with Ian Lobas

Men on Purpose Podcast

Men on Purpose on Facebook

Men on Purpose on YouTube

Ian on LinkedIn

Email listeners@menonpurposepodcast.com

Notable Quotes

“Everything else that you look at that preaches financial freedom, I just really didn’t see it or believe in it until I saw Real Estate.

“If someone wants mentorship, you either got to pay with money or you got to pay with value.”

“Your Net Worth IS equal to your Network.”

“The number 1 thing you can do when you finally have the time and attention from a mentor, it seems so simple, do what they tell you to do.”

“There’s the growth that you want to make, but now I know I’m doing it because it’s for the lifestyle that I want, not for the lifestyle that someone else wants or what I’m supposed to be following.”

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Podcast

Racetrack Point of Views – Life’s Race of Discipline, Focus and Determination—with Greg Biffle – EP 173

Greg  won the 2000 Craftsman Truck championship. He reprised this progression in the NASCAR Busch Series, winning the 2001 Rookie of the Year, immediately followed by winning the 2002 championship. Biffle drove in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series for Roush from 2003 until 2016, winning 19 races in the No. 16 Ford. He currently is also an analyst for NBC Sports’ show NASCAR America.

Greg  won the 2000 Craftsman Truck championship. He reprised this progression in the NASCAR Busch Series, winning the 2001 Rookie of the Year, immediately followed by winning the 2002 championship. Biffle drove in the NASCAR Sprint Cup Series for Roush from 2003 until 2016, winning 19 races in the No. 16 Ford. He currently is also an analyst for NBC Sports’ show NASCAR America.

It was not an easy road to success for Greg. He worked with passion and even built his very own car at 18  to make him be heard. The fire in his soul fueled his determination to be more disciplined and focused to achieve his ultimate goal and purpose. Let’s all uncover how we win our race through the race track point of views!

What You Will Learn

What does it take to become a professional NASCAR driver?

Mindset and Discipline

Holding yourself accountable and controlling your ego

Handling the pressure during the race

How does a NASCAR driver relieve themselves from the race

Overcoming biggest failures

Becoming the best version of yourself every single day

Learn from making mistakes

Tracking Mistakes

Connect with Greg Biffle

Greg on Twitter

Greg on Facebook

Greg on Instagram

Website

Connect with Ian Lobas

Men on Purpose Podcast

Men on Purpose on Facebook

Men on Purpose on YouTube

Ian on LinkedIn

Email listeners@menonpurposepodcast.com

Notable Quotes

“The race is never gonna be a story book. It’s never gonna be by the book, so, things are gonna happen, cautions gonna happen at the wrong time or maybe right time for you, something can block you in on pit road, so many things, anything can happen. When you get in there and buckle in for the 5 hour ride, you have to be ready for anything that the sport can give you.

“Race is being competitive and you’re not gonna win everyone.”

“We learn from making mistakes.”

“You have to watch and learn what other people are doing, and maybe they did not necessarily make a mistake, but maybe you figured out a way to do it better than the way they’re doing it.”

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