- Coin Price
- Coin in Circulation
- USD Market Cap
Do you only share super well planned content or are you more spontaneous than that?
Pros and cons to both approaches.
What inspires you more:
1) others succeeding
2) an open field not yet full of competitors
3) your own initial success
Most people have heard of Simon Sinek's "Start With Why".
"The Infinite Game" is not as popular, but I love the idea.
Live your life with big, long-term goals as guides. Build businesses with big, long-term causes in mind.
There's a big difference.
What do you do when you need to think through a big, complex question?
- Excel (e.g., decision tree)
- Discuss with someone?
- Discuss with yourself?
- Avoid until a solution presents itself?
- Sleep on it?
I use all of the above to one degree or another.
Up for a worthwhile challenge?
Find 3 new creators in your specific niche(s) over the next 3 days and reclout or quote with your own comment their best clout.
Because, new friends.
I came to BitClout on a whim with no plans.
50 days in and here to stay.
How long have you been here?
Are you here to stay?
Have you ever built a new home or fixed one up?
Soooo many decisions.
We're fixing up a 1954 home and have mostly gutted it.
The best decision we made so far?
Choosing a general contractor who cares as much as we do about the timeline, budget, and end product.
Has BitClout changed you? How?
For me, I came as an investor, but BitClout unlocked my creator drive.
4 Limiting Excuses:
1 - I don't have time for BitClout.
2 - I don't know what to share.
3 - I don't get any likes, comments, or diamonds.
4 - My coin price is low/stagnant. Nobody believes in me.
Excuses won't get us anywhere new, unlock doors, or reveal our potential.
Clubhouse is kind of the opposite of what I love about podcasts.
It's real-time instead of conveniently asynchronous and you can't put it on 2x or 3x speed.
Yet millions of people love it, which is fantastic.
You to want to be:
So today you:
- Lift and run 5-6 days/week, mindful eating
- Startup, balanced investments, time w/family & friends
- Read, engage with smart people, keep an open mind
Do you remember the first book that taught you something important about business?
Mine was Rich Dad Poor Dad by Robert Kiyosaki in my early 20s.
Don't let the lack of a blue circle with a white check mark make you feel unverified, invalidated, discredited, or ignored.
Create and engage and we'll know you're legitimate.