David Osborn has spent his life building wealth and figuring out how his drive and passion for money could and should shift as new priorities have been presented to him. What does this mean? Listen in to hear more about his background and how he has shifted his mindset to better his health and be more present for his family.
He started out in life in a military family traveling the world and making a name for himself as a delinquent, but there was always one thing he was interested in. Making money. When he returned to Texas at the age of 26 he set out to start really building his wealth.
While real estate was booming, he took advantage and became one of the largest franchise owners of Keller Williams in the nation. From there he continued to invest and to build his wealth, but realized that money was not the end all be all for him any longer.
It was then that he started to take a closer look at his health, both physical and mental.
David now shares his knowledge of building wealth with others but also makes sure to focus on doing it in a healthy way. Yes you have to put in your time, but you only get one life, better to live it than to waste it.
Listen as he shares his thoughts and ideas on ways to steadily work the goal setting muscle and why it’s so important to just start. Doing a little bit of something is always better than doing absolutely nothing. Making the decision to start small and build momentum is the best one anyone of us can make.
In This Episode:
[00:13] Learn more about 9-figure entrepreneur David Osborn.
[02:13] David shares more about his background and childhood.
[03:53] How he built his wealth.
[07:30] One of David’s fundamental beliefs is that human beings are like clay to be shaped.
[10:35] What it takes to master goals and build a satisfied life.
[11:36] Talor shares his morning routine.
[12:46] What led to co-authoring Miracle Morning Millionaires?
[15:59] Something is better than nothing so just take the time to start.
[19:11] David shares some of his health goals for 2021.
[22:53] Learn more about the 75 Hard Challenge.
[25:39] Why it’s ineffective to beat yourself up comparing your journey to others’.
[31:23] What has helped David to shift his mindset and evolve his consciousness.
[34:13] If you want to build wealth, you have to put in the hours.
[38:43] Who do you have to be to achieve your goals?
[42:05] The importance of coaches, mentors, and mastermind groups in growth.
[47:11] David’s final tips, advice, and ways to connect with him.
Links and Resources:
David on Twitter
David on Facebook
David on Instagram
A lot of people decorate their houses with indoor plants, with things like succulents and air plants becoming more and more popular by the year. Plants are pleasant to look at, provide a natural feel to any room, and also give color and texture to your space.
But beyond helping to boost your interior design style, houseplants also offer amazing benefits to your health and wellbeing. Read on to discover some of the top reasons to put more houseplants in your home, along with tips and tricks for choosing and caring for indoor plants.
There is a lot of pressure these days to be connected to our devices all of the time. And there’s a lot of temptation, too, that keeps us glued to our screens. From addicting games to breaking news headlines to intriguing TV shows, it can be hard to stay away.
But unfortunately, spending too much time on screens can have detrimental effects when it comes to health and wellbeing.
When we are asleep, many important things are happening in our brains and bodies. We consolidate learning and create memories, we get rid of toxins, we balance our hormones, we strengthen our immune systems, and so much more. Without enough sleep, our risk for everything from heart disease to diabetes, obesity, and depression goes up.
So if you have trouble sleeping, it is time to do something about it. There can be many different factors that can contribute to sleep problems, but a good place to start is by looking at your sleep routines and environment to ensure you aren’t making some common – yet fixable – mistakes.