How to declutter your mind and achieve your most fulfilling goals featuring Jessica Malone

entreprenuer jessica malone podcast podcasting resilience resilient Aug 08, 2022

In this episode, you will learn the following:

  1. What it's like when you declutter your mind and physical space to focus on your most important goals
  2. How young people today are making decisions about their education and career
  3. How your space can reflect your mindset and help you attract what you want in life

(The following text has been transcribed)

All right. If you haven't got enough of me today, I'm back Kim made in here with Kim talks resilience. And we've got something new happening here in the studio. We are going to start coming to you live. 7 p.m. Mountain Standard Time every Tuesday. My next guest, she has agreed to be the very first person that gets me this late in the evening. So there's this is like no-holds-barred, like this is just going to be crazy because around this time of night is like I'm either wide awake or falling asleep. So let's hope I stay awake. Real quick, Kim talks Resilience is where we share stories and insight and inspiration in life, love and business with resilient women from around the world. But first, a word from our sponsor. Be sure to stop by is an online boutique where you can straighten your crown, shop around and buy a little something snazzy at Queen of Resilient Shop. See, I get my opportunity. Do my local Ed McMahon thing there. Right. All right. Today's guests, this evening's guests. The first Tuesday night here at Kim Talks Resilience is Jessica Malone. And this is going to be really a lot of fun because she's going to bring some coolness to this podcast. We got somebody a little bit younger, so we're going to get some better insight. She told me she knows I don't do Facebook but I've got Instagram. So what's that? But okay, so she's a lifestyle design strategist who is recently featured in Got This Forbes for her amazing results and insights. Her passion is helping her clients identify and commit to the vision of their lives and design a life aligned with their values. Jessica leveraged the power of life designed to get back in touch with their own gifts of resiliency, motivation, compassion and strength. She then used these gifts to bet on herself. And we're going to talk about that a little bit. She used to bet on herself and when she left her cushy corporate job to join the jungle of business ownership. But first, as we mentioned, she's been in Forbes seriously welcoming Jessica. So first, before we go down the Forbes, before we tackle, I'd like the one lying in there. Where? Before we tackle the. You bet on yourself. I really do like that. That's pretty cool and a cushy job. I'm glad somebody had a cushy job. My husband makes me work. Do you see the new hours I have? But the first verse Hi. Everybody, get your ticket, because it's only going downhill from here. Jessica. Who are you?


Oh, gosh, that's a big question. But I would say that you know, the quick facts are born and raised in Texas. I'm from Dallas, originally grew up in the suburbs in Frisco. Which a lot of people are familiar with. But when I was growing up, nobody knew where that was. But it has boomed over the years. I love to eat big food. That's part of where I'm from, and I'm sure we can talk about that as well. But I love Tex-Mex food. And so that's part of how I had spent the majority of my life, you know, just kind of doing what I thought was expected. Go to school, get good grades, get a good job, have a retirement fund that's growing. And I'm an only child. So, you know, me and my parents, we were the Three Musketeers. If they said I should do it, I did it. You know, And so I was just a very obedient child. But also, I became this really successful high achiever, you know, checking off all of the boxes. And in my mid twenties, which I know before this, you were like, what are you like 20 something? I'm like, no, now. But in my Mid-Twenties, I just reached a point where I felt like, okay, I've done all of these things, I've checked all of these boxes, but like, I don't feel fulfilled, you know, like, I'm not, like, so inspired by the life that I am with. That's when I just started on this journey of self-discovery, which at first was becoming a food blog or which I think is like the most millennial thing I've ever done. I was just posting pictures of my food on Instagram, and I thought it was a thing, but it led me down this greater path of figuring out, well, what do I really want to do? You know, I like my thoughts and I like taking my pictures and that into creating a blog, which then I turned into a blog about minimalism. And minimalism brought me to where I am today, decluttering my life, sharing it with the world, and then I turned it into a coaching business. And that's where not your average pro has brought me.


Okay. And real quick, you're the name of your company. Please share that.


Knowledge not just pro, not just like the chip. A lot of people think it's. Not yours, but it's. No, it's not, Joe. It's not so chip.


That is so awesome. That is so awesome. I knew I'd like you as soon as I saw the name of your company. I don't look at it twice. It's like, I get that.


That's funny. What's your degree in? Marketing? Yeah, marketing. Okay.


So you've got a bigger bit of a leg up. That's what I'm finding with a lot of women in their thirties. They got a little bit of a leg up on this whole online army. I look at it and it's like, can I just go knock on somebody's door? Anyone calling? Unfortunately. But Avon has an online program now, so. Okay, so you have a marketing degree, so that is great. That you have that. And, you know, so let's dive in Dallas, by the way, like Texas. Texas is, oh, you got half of California there. Now it's getting a little crowded. It's and it's making all the news good, bad or ugly. Doesn't matter. It's making it on the news so it's actually it's what now the fourth, fourth or fifth largest economy globally now that Texas. Texas surpassed Canada for its economy used to just be, you know California. But now California and Texas both surpassed Canada's economy. So okay so you're in a great place you're in a great place because Dallas Dallas is culturally one of the coolest cities in the states and it's like I was looking at some of the conferences and I'm looking at the conferences and like who was there I think it was, oh, Sir Richard Branson was there. But five months to go. Yeah, five months ago the tickets were only 15,000.


Dollars so I know. I knew Dallas had made it. Dallas was there. That's where you want to be. The man on Virgin Airlines is landing. And if you got 18 grand. So we've got a marketing degree.


You've gotten rid of everything in your place. You've gone minimalist, you've made it public. Now you're not going to use the degree that your parents helped you get yeah. What was that conversation like? Let's dove into that first because we could help many people.


So you can. So it's a really interesting story. And I should have added, I feel like I left a big chunk out. So when I left my corporate job, I also left to go live out of a van as well as launch this entrepreneurial endeavor. So if anybody was following me on Instagram, I have a very funny reel about what it was like when I told my. Parents about that journey. But before Van life even came into the picture, you know, it was a mixed bag. My dad has been an entrepreneur my entire life, so he's always kind of coached me. And he's been in sales for the most part. And his journey. And I was in sales for five years. What so like sales is something that I feel is it to me, entrepreneurship feels a little bit secondary. Sure. You know, so I think it's not a surprise that I'm doing this. I'm really walking in his footsteps in that sense. But my mom, she, of course, wants me to have security, you know, to be Steve's be to be a roof over my head and well-fed. And so I think for her as much as she loves what I do and wants also knows, having been with my dad, like there are a lot of ups and downs, this is going to be over so she just always wants the best for me. And I, they were very interested in me keeping my job. They really wanted me to but I like her to do this.


Oh, that's too funny. I wish I had been a fly on that wall, but so let's go. Let's go into what you do aside from being absolutely charming and amazing with a wicked smile.


What do you do? Thank you. So I coach high achievers to declutter their life so that they can build better habits and achieve their most fulfilling goals. You know what? A lot of high achievers, and this is my experience as well, is that we are very successful right on paper. Or to the outside world. We have accomplished so much. But when we're at home in our quiet moments, there's so much that we longed for and so I really help high achievers declutter the things that are tied to the expectation doers so that they can really make room for the goals that are most important to them.


Okay, so what does that look like? So walk me through this. And I think that younger people honestly are far more intense because they're so focused. We've had a lot of this language around. We've had a lot of opportunities to learn languages. I'm trying to think of the word, I think Napoleon Hill. I think there's there's some terms around this, but basically I think that our 30 year olds have been raised with a different type of way that we not only internalize but also external wise. When we're running into a challenge, when we want to create opportunity, we change the paradigm around the language itself. Whereas older people like myself, we weren't raised in that fashion. So I don't think we're as focused. A lot of us are not as focused as younger people are. And I could see where the need for decluttering the mind would come because I have a 24 year old son and sometimes I go to him for advice.


That kid is sharp like, Who's Kate are you? You can't be mine. I thought, Jason, girl, is.


Meanwhile, this kid knows exactly what it's like. He's like, Okay, Mom, when you get in, we'll talk about how you're going to phrase this, what your response email is. Going to be this. So what does this look like when you get a client? What does this look like?


Yeah. So first off I love what you said about decluttering the mind because that is really where everything stems from, right? We start by understanding their perception of the world and in what way is it cluttered and keeping them from what they truly want. So for the high achiever, clutter is almost always tied to the expectations of others, mostly their parents. But it can also be industry related if that if they're really focused on achieving in their work it can also be friends. It can also be what they've seen on social media. You know, it can be a mix of these things, but for the most part you see it coming back to their parents and something that I hear a lot is like, you know, my mom or my dad wanted me to do this. My parents paid for me to go to school. My parents were so proud when I and they inserted the accomplishments right. And for a lot of them, that's where they've put a lot of their worth. So there's a laundry list of things that they want to accomplish, but in their mind, they don't think they're capable of doing it or that it's valuable, which I find really intriguing because it's like we are so successful in what we do generally. It's strange to think that we think that we're not capable of achieving these other goals, but we read a different standard. If someone hasn't already validated it for us, then we really don't see it as an option in our minds. So we start by understanding what they want and what's happening in their mind. And then I take them through a process of identifying, you know, when these thoughts come into your mind often feel what you often do, and that helps us identify how they in their physical environment and that physical environment, what they learned over de-clutter is that that physical environment is reflecting back those beliefs. Yes. And keeping them in a cycle, moving so that they can focus on the things that are important to them.


And it's interesting that you bring okay, so we're going to circle back around to the next stage of what you do once we declutter the mind. But before we go there, because my mind is old and I got to keep track, it's squirrels. Squirrels, somebody should. The squirrel please. You said something that I found very interesting. What is your take on 19 and 20 and 21 year olds going to university and dropping, you know, 50 or $100,000 on an education right out of school. Just out of curiosity, you can say you're my parents. Yeah, I.


I think that we're too young to be making that kind of decision, to be honest. I think we don't know enough about what we want. So we commit to these degrees and these tracks. We pay all this money that we get out of college and we realize, Oh, you know what? There's something else I'd actually rather do. You know, I think if I went back to school now I would have a degree. So I think we're a little young to be making those decisions and probably need a little bit more life experience before we go into college.


I agree. I say find every resort now that we're out of COVID find every resort and get a job waiting tables, meet people, talk to people, travel the world like, you know, I do I do worry about that whole year because the brain's not even fully developed for female until she's 24 and a male till he's 27. Or in some cases they could be 47, 67. Sometimes they never develop, but most males will develop by 27. Right. So, okay, so back to what you do. So we've got there, we're getting their head in the right space. Yeah. You mentioned about the decluttering of the physical space also.




So share with me what that looks like oh no.


Yeah. So that really is just a process of your back. Okay. Okay. So that really comes down to like thinking about their goals and what's holding them back. Is confidence a discipline, is it in the clarity and then decluttering the room associated with that thing? So every room in your home is tied to a different kind of aspect of your life. And we start their decluttering process in that particular space and that's where they are through and do some journaling. It's really important to me that clients out there experience journal about the stuff and what a we you know, they come in and I get this kind of picture of what's happening in their mind, but when they go through the process of decluttering their environment, they see it reflected back and they start to gather these insights and think, Oh, I do this. This is what my frequent thought processes are and this is why I'm so. This is what I'm doing that's actually keeping me stuck interested.


And we hear a lot about your space and what your space says about you. We see eye, we see many top lit top thought leaders talk about editing or decluttering your space. And, and my background is 20 years licensed real estate that happened to fall into show hosting. So this year I had a TV show before this just because they saw a commercial I did for real estate and thought I was just unique enough and just the you know if you're calling your children unique folks we know what that word is. So but I know that I talk about editing space so that your space shows a story of value and space. Right. And will attract the same person that you were when you purchased the space. Right. Right. So that's what you're looking for. So okay. So they've come in, you're working on their mind, their space there. You're getting them in a different frame. So you’re their perspective, their paradigm is shifting, right?




And you say high achieving. So are a lot of these people coming out of what was an expected corporate space and are shifting into an entrepreneurship space.


Oftentimes the majority of my clients have some time to preneur real aspirations but it's a range you know, if they're in their late twenties, I usually get them around late twenties. That's when we realized like oh maybe I should I want to do something different right going into about their mid thirties that's where I see entrepreneurship being a really big aspiration but I also have a large audience that comes from the like 55 and up group and they are their dreams but it's generally like travel hobbies that they didn't pursue though it's a mixed bag, but I've seen a gamut of things. Weight loss results, a bunch of businesses getting back in touch with Hobby. It really can impact so many different aspects of your life.


And when you started down this journey yourself, what, what were the studies or the thought leaders within that space? Who did you learn from? Because we all learn somebody is always in that space ahead of us, right? So who did you learn from? What were the studies or the programs that you adopted yourself or modified?


Yeah. So I followed the minimalists at first. I actually was when all of this started, I was just reading books on mindfulness and Amazon Reckitt recommended a 21 day minimalism challenge. I didn't know anything about minimalism, but I was like, You know what? I'm pretty miserable. So like, if this works, then fine, you know, I'm cool with that. And so I got into minimalism that way, then started following the minimalists. Those were a lot of the big ones that I followed and really piecing together those different things I think that is how my program came to be. And there's a concept that I share called The Clutter Cycle, and it's that cycle of clutter thinking that creates a cluttered action that creates a cluttered environment. And over the years I didn't even realize that that was like, that's like something that happens just generally it's tied to human behavior that thought action results. I didn't realize that until recently. I've also been studying Brooke Castillo, who is the model of shifting your thoughts to create new actions and new results. So I feel like my program reflects that. Even though I didn't know about her and I didn't know about that concept, it's deeply ingrained in what I do well.


And it's interesting because Shakespeare is quoted in saying that there's only seven original storylines, and I think that we all move through these storylines given, you know, whatever space or time or whatever paradigm we're working within at that at that moment, so it's I think we tend to attract when we start putting the vibe out right I know that as soon as I shifted my language and got very clear on what I loved to do, all of a sudden the attraction came into play. And, you know, the conversations are deeper and better. Oh, and I have a feeling of entrepreneurship. Entrepreneurship is one where you can have two storylines at any given time and sometimes running simultaneously where it's a story. It's an inspiring, inspiring story or cautionary tale. All at the same moment. Depends on which perception you're looking for.


Which I know all too well. But something really cool happens when you look at the big balance and it's okay, it's okay, you know, it's okay.


And you know, you were talking about women over 50. The reality is people over 50 that are coming to you also are going through the same journey. What's fascinating is in the great resignation, what we're seeing right now, women over 40 are the largest segment of people stepping away from corporate America. Saying, You know what, I need to explore something on my own. I need to have that. And because of the new world we're in, right? Yes, we're in this new age of knowledge, the age of knowledge, right? Yeah. Women, we don't have to lift big, heavy things. We don't have to build cars. The world no longer survives. We're now in the acquisition and understanding of everything around us knowledge wise. Right. So before we go into a deeper understanding of why you're doing what you're doing, I want everybody to take a moment right now and go real quick. Like subscribe comments share like subscribe common share. Because remember, sharing is caring. And that's not just for care bears and Jessica, this is fully sober. I'm just telling you, this is my natural mode.


This is how.


Children are like that. You know, they all come for Sunday dinner because they never know what mom they're going to get. So thought action results, not action results. I love that. That's like challenge, challenge, choice and consequence. Right? So no secrets of things. So we've been talking about the decluttering mind and space, right? And creating the space that will contribute to productivity, to the progress that you're looking for in your life. Because, folks, if you're looking for perfection, it only happens the day you die. So always progress. So let's go through why First of all, why why you? And then second of all, why people should do this.


Now, when you say, why me? Why did I decide to launch that watch?


Why not? Why did all of you, why should we learn from you? Why should we listen to you?


I think my favorite thing is that my heart is so deeply ingrained in it. I don't practice what I preach. Everything that I teach I've done. I mean, I lived out of a band that's pretty minimalist. Before that, I went through decluttering two and three. I was and I did the journaling and I shed tears and I let things go and then realized like, oh my gosh, maybe I didn't want to leave with that guilt. And it changed my life, you know, and so hackneyed about it because before I fluttered I too was in this place of feeling like there just has to be more to life. And a lot of people who work, I'm an old soul and I feel that way. I feel like that when it came to me very, very early in my life, a place where you just feel like to be something greater than what I'm doing day in and day out. And I know that I'm capable of more. You know, it helps me lose weight. I dropped down to over 45lbs since I started this whole journey. I left my job, launched a business in France, got back into playing the piano, my piano. So I think Why Me is just like, I really believe that this can change your life because I happen in my life. And now I've seen it happen in the lives of so many other people.


And you know what? Lead by example that is always the best leaders to follow are the ones that lead by example is why we see greats like Tony Robbins that are, you know, still greats because he leads by example why should people out there, why should they be looking at adopting some maybe not all, maybe not all. My kids would like me to clutter because they know when I croak.


There's going to be a lot of crap to go through. But that's how I plan.


On torturing my children.


I'm going to become one.


A hoarder in the last five years. No, I'm joking.


But why?


Should people do this? What's the science behind, you know, how does it help health? Both physically and mentally and emotionally? All of it. What's the science behind this?


I and the science is that I like to break it down this way, just kind of giving you a metaphor, not even to get to science, but more just like a metaphor when you're moving to a new house, a new apartment, a new house, whatever. Right. It's totally empty. And that emptiness reflects a level of possibility. You start dreaming up all the different things that you can do with that space, right? And so I think about our lives in that same way. We're not bees, right? So we all have a lot of that we have carried with us mentally, emotionally, physically, financially, etc. over the years. And by letting go and creating a little bit of space, wherever that may be, you finally get that sense of possibility. Again, things feel like, wow, I really could do anything. And so I always tell my clients, like, my goal is not until I'm minimalist, I'm a minimalist. I have chosen for my life my goal is for you to learn the skill of decluttering because you will always need to know how to let go to tap into that possibility whenever you're ready to make a change in your life.


So not everybody, you don't have to get rid of all your stuff in order to adopt this. This methodology, this perception, this, this belief. Right. Okay. Okay. Because I don't know if you see all the crap behind me.


I really don't want to contribute to landfill, and none of my kids are going to keep all that. Okay. No, you don't have to let it go.


Okay. Okay. So right now is around the time that I really want to dove into resilience right? Yeah. And we all have been through challenges, be it in our childhood, in our young adulthood, in careers, personal relationships, whatever. Would you could you share with us are you comfortable in sharing with us a moment in time that without resilience, you would not be sitting in that chair having this conversation?


Yeah. So this is something I only recently just started talking about, actually, but a couple of years ago, back in 20, 20, you left my job as a van and as the planner that I am, I had saved a ton of money. I actually got severance from my company, like all the stars really aligned. And so I had a lot of cash that I was sitting on top of and I thought, Okay, this is going to last me at least a year. But it really could stretch to if I play my cards. But as you entrepreneurship alongside the amazing story, there's also something really crazy happening in the background and that money ran out really fast. We then fiancee and I, we had gotten into a business deal that we thought was going to help us have even more cash. And the guy ran off with our money, which was about seven and a half months worth of living expenses. And so then we had to live and eat and all of these different things growing up and within like a year of starting that journey, I was down to my last thousand dollars. Wow. I can't even believe how quick I seem to evaporate. And I really thought about giving up. I really thought, you know, maybe this for me, like, I had a great plan. Like the plan just tanked. I was going to have to call my parents Uber. I started driving Postmates, didn't I? It was not coming in as fast as I really did it to and I think that that was probably my lowest year since I've left my job because it made me second guess everything. I was on such a high when I left my job, and I felt so confident that I was going to make this work. And then when the money ran out and at the same time our van started breaking down, it was like the whole plan just fell from like the bottom fell out, you know, and I started thinking about all the things people have said doesn't work out. You can always come back and, you know, just that they weren't necessarily naysayers, but they were always thinking about plan B, if you know what I mean. And so I just started thinking like they were right and maybe I made a big mistake and maybe I should just let this whole thing go but I stuck it out for a little while longer because I really wanted to see the dream through. And 30 days later, I was featured in Forbes. I booked three clients. And then a few months after that, I had to select my first celebrity client. So it was like a whirlwind, but that it was that felt like my make or break moment. Now then that'll probably be like if I had given up, then I don't think I would have picked it back up. And if I did, it would have just been a hobby. But I felt like, you know, you did this because you really wanted to test yourself and challenge yourself and have an experience that shows that you can trust yourself. So I tried to just lean into the self just a little bit longer, you know, just hold on. And everything, everything just turned around after that. I it really felt like, you know, they say sometimes people give up right before it's about to get good. And I feel like I had hit that point, but something told me to just keep going.


Yeah. The darkest before dawn.




Darkest before dawn. There's a scene called Burning the Boats. So the marauders, the you know, the Vikings would land on the shores and they would burn the boats. They didn't burn the boats to scare the villagers. They didn't burn the boats because, you know, it made great fireworks. They burned the boats because they had no intention of leaving the job. And that is the scariest thing to do. That is the scariest thing to do. And people are always going, they're always you know, you can come back. If it doesn't work out, it's almost like they're there. Their goal is that you won't be able to make it right. So, you know, that being said, what advice would you give somebody who is down? I hear this story from a lot of women. We heard from Lisa Nichols, Lisa Nichols, when she had her son and I. I love Lisa Nichols. And the reason I love Lisa Nichols, because she and I had our sons around the same time. We both went to the bank and had less than $11 in the bank for diapers. Right. That absolutely terrifying terrifying feeling. And she was told never to speak. She was told she should never be a speaker. Her university instructor told her never to be a speaker.




Yeah. So knowing that human nature, humans by nature. 50% of people so the average IQ is in the United States and in North America in general is 100. That's the average IQ. 50% of people are going to be, you know, unable to comprehend the life you want to live. And it's easier. And we see this in social media. We see this in so many things, it's easier just to try and bring somebody down to the level of what you're comfortable than to try to raise up to where they're going what is the what is when somebody is sitting there and it's really dark before that dawn and they're really afraid what what's some advice, something that you learned that you could share with them.


Yeah, I think it's a few things. I mean, it feels very cliche, but the first thing, of course, is don't give up. Right. Like it's it's I think that I have to tap back into like why I say this, you know, like, why did I do this? Tap back into that feeling the day I said I was going to quit my job? Like, why was I confident and really ran those accomplishments back in your mind? I'm like you have to protect your mind. And so I protect your mom so that you don't give up and think about all of the good that I had seen on my own. And also the people's the people's lives that I had touched made me feel like, okay, like you are on something. You just keep going. Like, so many good things happen. You just have it run its course, you know, and there's no I wish I could give people like a timeline, you know, like just you just have them. You just wait 60 days, you know, it's going to happen. And we don't know what that looks like, but I think that it's about protecting your mind and protecting your energy. And with that, you know, if you need that isolation, take time to have certain people you feel you can trust with those thoughts and those feel and share, then get the encourage that you need I think those are the two biggest things, you know, being that person for yourself that will carry you through and just keep getting that thought track of why you did this and why it's such a good idea and all that stuff and just hold out. And I remember there was a coach I followed who said like three years, you know, give it through and see how it goes. And I was only in year one so that felt very far off. Keep that in my mind. Like most do fail, you know, small businesses fail within the first just give it your all for at least three and, and then make a decision Absolutely.


Absolutely. And give it all burned. The boats make it happen. There's no going back. If you know you're committed to moving forward, just keep moving forward. And those thoughts that create the actions that will get the results. So real quick, share with us where people can find you, follow you, connect with you.


I am. It's really simple. I like to keep that minimal, too. I am on Instagram at Nacho Average. So that's a C on average. True. And then you'll find me on my website at www. Nacho Average Broadcom.


Amazing that, you know.


I love that.


So I'd love for you to close this out with a quote, something that you've always loved. Maybe something your mom shared with you. Maybe anything. What's, what's a quote?


Yeah. Yeah, a big quote that happened for me or that I heard I should say earlier in my entrepreneurial journey was everything is created twice. First in thought and then in kind. That resonates with me and I think also has guided a lot of my coaching program. Just remember that whatever you think will come to fruition day, maybe not tomorrow, but eventually. So focus on the thoughts that you create amazing.


And you heard it right here, folks. It's not your average phone. It's not your average information. Coming from Jessica Malone, not yours. I feel like nachos now. Okay, so that's enough for me today. Well, welcome to my first could possibly be my last if anybody. Oh, no. I'm going to get banned on this platform. I had way too much fun with you to gauge. Just to thank you so much for joining me.


Thank you.


All right. Until next time you feel your resiliency is lagging. Be sure to listen and lean in to our resilient community. You can join us. Easy. Totally easy. Free. No credit cards needed. We're not going to do a sneaky renewal fee. Nothing like that. You can go to resilient gift dot com for your free membership. We do a monthly magazine you'll be even seeing. Well, once we've got just to fully live on all of our podcasts and blogging platforms, we're even going to put her into our magazine because this is a story worth listening, reading and picking up over and over again. So this is where we celebrate and showcase female founders, coaches, entrepreneurs, authors. Who aspire to be any and all of the above. Until next time, I am Kim Hayden, and I'm honored that you shared your time with me because I know that our time is the most valuable resource we have. Again, thank you so much for joining us. And thank you, Jessica.

Jessica Malone. She's a lifestyle-design strategist who was recently featured in Forbes for her amazing results and insights. Her passion is helping her clients identify and commit to the vision for their lives and design a life aligned with their values. Jessica leveraged the power of life design to get back in touch with her own gifts of resiliency, motivation, compassion, and strength. She then used these gifts to bet on herself when she left her cushy corporate job to join the jungle of business ownership. Did I mention she made it into Forbes after taking this leap? 

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