Chris Hanson worked in sales for IBM for nearly 20 years. At 28, he began spending nights and weekends learning the stock market; the goal was time freedom. He got there in 2002 at age 40, and walked away from the j-o-b.
Not long thereafter, people began approaching him saying, “I want to walk away like you did, show me how”, so he started www.ProfitsOnWallStreet.com, a stock market workshop that teaches the methods he uses.
Around the time he was leaving, a 21 yr old co-worker was also studying the stock market; he retired at 30. They started a podcast, Investing From The Beach, where they discuss the mindset that is required to achieve time freedom.
Whether it’s real estate or the stock market, most people only focus on the “how to do” of investing. Starting out, they both also made that same mistake. They both realized that to achieve time freedom, the "how to think" is the most important ingredient. Most people don't ever recognize that; that's why so few people are able to achieve time freedom. The reality: one's mindset is about 95% of the equation.
In this podcast, Chris and Cindra talk about:
· “How” to think when investing
· Why so few people invest in their mindset
· A failure that costed him $30K
· How he retired at age 40
· How to dominate the process of a successful trade
· Best ways to overcome failure
“Your life does not get better by chance, it gets better by change.” Jim Rohn
High performers embrace change and give up victim language. They take 100% responsibility for their past and future. They avoid the blame game. They act and think like a creator.
Power Phrase this Week: “I think and act like a creator. I give up victim language and create the life I image.”
A born public speaker and trainer, Kit Welchlin began public speaking at the age of 9 in 4-H. By 16, he was organizing and facilitating presentations on leadership, citizenship, community service and motivation for the 4-H and Future Farmers of America.
Kit Welchlin purchased his first manufacturing company at age 21, and by 26 was CEO and Chairman of the Board of three manufacturing companies in three states. He’s been an instructor with the Minnesota State Colleges and Universities, where he has been repeatedly nominated Outstanding Faculty. He is a Professional Member of the National Speakers Association.
Kit has a B.S. Degree in Speech Communication, Business Administration and Political Science. He earned an M.A. Degree in Speech Communication and Business Administration.
In 2014, Kit was inducted into the Minnesota Speakers Association Hall of Fame. He has delivered more than 3,000 speeches and seminars to more than 500,000 people over the past 26 years.
In this podcast, Kit and Cindra talk about:
· How to be a quick-change artist
· 3 key drivers of change
· How emotional intelligence relates to change
· 6 mistakes that impact your ability to change
· The 5 components of emotional intelligence
“Failure is simply the opportunity to begin again, this time more intelligently.” Henry Ford.
Power Phrase this Week: “I commit to fail forward. I learn and burn realizing that failure can be mindfully learned from.”
Great leaders are the happiest, most productive people because they have discovered how to lead a life of significance. It's all about making an impact. Joe Schmit has been interviewing and researching influential people discovering the factors that truly make an impact in the lives of others. He is a storyteller who has spent 30 years as sports anchor for KSTP-TV (ABC-Minneapolis/St. Paul) and has been awarded 18 Emmy's and a National Headliner Award. Joe's keynote, workshops, video series and book help individuals and teams put those principles into practice and make a true impact. In this podcast, Joe and Cindra talk about: · What is the silent impact · The blueprint to have a silent impact · Lessons he learned from interviewing the world’s best · How to use impact resolutions · And what is the “Mount Rushmore of Influence”?
“You give life to what you give energy to.” Anonymous
High performers commit to bringing positive energy. They wake up to their energy. They bring more positive energy than other’s negative energy. Then, they create energy by determining their focus.
Power Phrase this Week: “I commit to bringing positive energy. I determine my energy by my focus.”
Dr. Jamie Shapiro is an Associate Professor and the Assistant Director of the Master's in Sport and Performance Psychology program in the Graduate School of Professional Psychology at the University of Denver. She earned a Ph.D. in Sport and Exercise Psychology from West Virginia University, and an M.S. in Athletic Counseling from Springfield College (2005). She earned a B.S. in Psychology from Brown University, where she was on the gymnastics team for 4 years. Dr. Shapiro is a Certified Mental Performance Consultant, listed on the United States Olympic Committee's Sport Psychology Registry, and a National Certified Counselor by the National Board of Certified Counselors.
Dr. Shapiro is a consultant for Sport & Performance Excellence Consultants based in Denver, CO. She has consulted with youth, collegiate, elite, and Paralympic athletes from a variety of sports. A former competitive gymnast, Dr. Shapiro still likes to do handstands in cool places all over the world. She is originally from NJ, and now that she lives in CO, she is attempting to improve her skiing abilities!
In this podcast, Jamie and Cindra talk about:
When discussing high performers she said, the best “KISS – Keep it simple and smart” to quiet the brain.
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/jamie.
Born and raised in Eureka, South Dakota, Holly Hoffman was the last remaining member of the Espada Tribe and the last woman standing on Season 21 of CBS’ hit reality show “Survivor Nicaragua”. Through that experience, and others throughout her life, Holly was inspired to share her message of positivity, determination, and confidence with business leaders, teachers, and students across the nation.
A professional speaker and the author of Your Winner Within and Write Yourself a Note, Holly acknowledges that life is made up of challenges, and we are oftentimes faced with situations that seem insurmountable. But within each of us is an ability to focus our thoughts, emotions, and energy to succeed—if only we have the knowledge, tools, and discipline to do so.
Holly is a member of the National Speaker’s Association and travels the country speaking to schools and universities, healthcare organizations, women’s organizations, community leaders, and business professionals.
A lifelong resident of America’s heartland, Holly graduated from her hometown high school in Eureka, South Dakota, and then attended Northern State University. Holly is the proud mother of three wonderful children and several grandchildren.
In this podcast, Holly and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/holly.
“The biggest source of motivation are your own thoughts, so think big and motivate yourself from within.” Anonymous
High performers staying intrinsically motivated. They focus on the progress they make. They consider how they are part of something bigger and how they touch others. They consider what they do and how it is connected to others.
Power Phrase this Week: “I stay motivated from within. Each day I focus what fuels me and why my work matters.”
“Be thankful for each challenge, because it will build your strength and character.” Anonymous
High performers embrace challenges or trauma. They realize this helps them be their best self. They recognize failure is vital to success and remember is how they respond to the challenges that shapes their passion and grit.
Phrase this Week: “I embrace challenges. These challenges help me be passionate, strong and gritty.”
In this podcast, Mark and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/mark.
You can find Mark Linquist @MarkJLinquist on Twitter and www.markjlindquist.com/.
“The secret of change is to focus all of your energy not on fighting the old, but on building the new.” Socrates
High performers embrace change. They thrive off it. They realize they can choose how to think and feel. And the first step to do that is remember what you focus on determines how you feel about change. Anything can be viewed as a gift.
Power Phrase this Week: “I embrace change. I see change as a gift.”
“Sometimes the bravest thing you can do is to keep going when you really feel like giving up.”
High performers keep going. They stay the course and stay gritty and resilient. While doing so, they also remain humble knowing the can keep learning and growing.
Phrase this Week: “I stay gritty and resilient. I stay the course.”
“Don’t focus on the difficulty. Focus on what can come from the difficulty.” Jonathan Zierdt
High performers focus on what can come from the difficulty. The look for what inspired them and let that move them. The live with urgency knowing and focusing on how they can make a difference today.
Power Phrase this Week: “I don’t focus on the difficulty. I focus on what can come from the difficulty.”
Joining the Auburn family in October 2018, Dr. Adrian Ferrera provides individual mental health and performance counseling, crisis intervention, consultation and outreach on clinical issues important to student-athletes. He also develops performance enhancement workshops for small groups, coaches and teams.
Dr. Ferrera came to Auburn from the University of Washington, where he served as associate director of counseling and sport psychology. From 2014-17, he was a cognitive performance coach for U.S. Army Special Operations soldiers at Fort Bragg, North Carolina.
After earning his master's in counseling with an emphasis in sport psychology from Boston University, Ferrera earned his doctorate in sport and exercise psychology, and an additional master's in counseling, from West Virginia University.
In this podcast, Adrian and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/adrian.
You can find Dr. Ferrera at email@example.com
“When fear dies, you begin to live.” Stan Beecham
High performers play to win. They realize that fear of failure doesn’t help them in the long run. Instead, they listen to what they are fearing. Stay calm, present and go after what they want.
Power Phrase this Week: “I play to win. I stay calm, present, and go for it!”
“There is no passion to be found playing small – in settling for a life that is less than the one you are capable of living.” Nelson Mandela
High performers cultivate their passion. They work to get and keep the good kind of passion – harmonious passion. They work to keep their results separate from their identity and stay focused on improving their craft.
Power Phrase this Week: “I stay passionate about my craft. I stay focused on the process and being the best I can be.”
Dr. Rick McGuire is the Director of the Missouri Institute of Positive Coaching. He recently retired as the Director of Sport Psychology for the Intercollegiate Athletics at the University of Missouri, and Graduate Professor of Sport Psychology. For 27 years (from 1983-2010) he was Missouri’s Head Track and Field Coach. Under Coach McGuire’s tutelage, Missouri athletes earned 143 All-American recognitions, 110 Conference champions, 29 USA National Members, 3 collegiate records, and 5 Olympians. He is the founder and chairman for 27 years of the USA Track and Field Sport Psychology program, and served as a staff for 11 USATF National Teams, including the 1992 and 1996 Olympic Games in Barcelona and Atlanta.
In this podcast, Rick and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/rick.
“Every minute you spend wishing you had someone else’s life is a minute spent wasting yours.” Anonymous
High performers reduce their FOMO. They change their focus because happiness is about attention. They focus on gratitude - what they have not what they lack.
Power Phrase this Week: “I change my focus. I focus on what I have not what I lack.”
Orlando Bowen is a former professional football player whose mission is to inspire people to be GameChangers in the lives of others. GameChangers influence the path, perspective or possibilities for others and inspire people to see beyond their circumstances as they pursue excellence.
Orlando has been motivating corporate audiences for years through keynotes and through his role of founder and Executive Director of One Voice One Team Youth Leadership Organization. He equips people to get off the sidelines and become GameChangers in business and life.
Orlando has been recognized for his work by: Being awarded a Queen Diamond Jubille Medal, a national Harry Jerome Award, a national Canadian Youth Leadership Award, and is the feature of a nationally televised W-5 documentary entitled Personal Foul.
In this podcast, Orlando and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/orlando.
“Success is the ability to go from one failure to another with no loss of enthusiasm.” Winston Churchill
High performers know they can develop their grit. They pursue what interests them, and focus on their purpose. They remain hopeful and optimistic that they can make it better.
Power Phrase this Week: “I am gritty. I cultivate my passion, perseverance and purpose.”
Marilyn Sherman, who just recently was inducted to the National Speaker Association’s CPAE Speaker Hall of Fame, is one of 182 members in the world who hold this designation. After starting her career in corporate America, she is now seen as the go-to motivational keynote speaker for corporate and association markets that want their people to improve their morale, teamwork, and communication skills and ultimately achieve more results. In the 25 years she has served her clients in the speaking industry, she has motivated audiences to get out of their comfort zone and get a front-row seat in life.
Marilyn is the author of four motivational books including “Is There A Hole In Your Bucket List? “, “Whose Comfort Zone Are You In?”, “Why Settle for the Balcony, how to get a Front-Row Seat in Life” and “Front-Row Service”. Marilyn is a graduate of Washington State University and after working for Chrysler First Financial Services, she was a contract speaker for one of the top seminar companies in the United States and Canada.
She has earned her Certified Speaking Professional designation, the highest earned designation in the speaking profession, held by less than 12% of professional speakers worldwide. Clients that have been inspired by her keynotes include Coca-Cola, McDonald’s, the F.D.I.C., and the US Post Office.
In this podcast, Marilyn and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/marilyn.
“Fear is your brains way of saying that there is something important for you to overcome.” Anonymous
Power Phrase this Week: “I clear my fear and be here. I stay focused on the process and work to be my best one step at a time.”
Brock Thompson was named head coach of the South Dakota State women's soccer program on Jan. 31, 2017 after a nine-year stint as an assistant with the Jackrabbits. He just completed his second season at the helm. Under his leadership, the Jackrabbits have claimed back-to-back Summit League regular season championships in 2017 and 2018.
The 2017 Summit League Coach of the Year, Thompson has a 23-11-4 overall mark on the sidelines at South Dakota State with a 14-1 record in league games. Originally from Blair, Nebraska, he has coached 15 All-Summit League selections, including the 2017 and 2018 Defensive Player and Goalkeeper of the Year award winners.
He has been on board for all of SDSU’s Summit League titles, claiming four tournament titles (2008, 2014, 2015 and 2016) and six regular season crowns (2008, 2009, 2011, 2014, 2015, 2017 and 2018). He is active in the local soccer community serving in various roles and is a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes Board of Directors for the Northeast South Dakota chapter.
In this interview, Brock and Cindra talk about:
You can find a full description of the Podcast at cindrakamphoff.com/brock.
“Beware of BCD behavior: Blame, Complain, Defend. These attitudes have never solved a problem, achieved a goal, or improved a relationship.” Urban Meyer
High performers don’t BCD. They decide and commit to eliminate it from their lives. They take 100% responsibility for everything in their life. They focus on solutions, and if it can’t be solved, they choose resilience.
Power Phrase this Week: I choose to not BCD. Instead, I focus on the solution or choose resilience.