I don’t know about you, but I remember a time every Sunday when I’d grab my grandparents’ newspaper and thumb through to the only thing I found interesting at that age – the comics.
Peanuts, Family Circle, Garfield, and of course, Calvin and Hobbs, to name a few.
But what happened? Cartooning has been on a steady decline!
Today’s guest, Tom Fishburne, lays out the huge opportunity for cartoonists in marketing, while facing the challenge that cartoons have never been more undervalued than they are today.
In a time where cartoonists are failing, Tom has found a common-sense formula that he’s built his cartooning agency on, and he calls it ‘marketooning.’
At 2:00 – Tom describes how he applies his unique twist that has made his agency so successful in a time when cartoons are on the decline.
At 8:00 – Tom talks about the fate of some of today’s biggest cartoonists, and the incredible pressure of having to have a ‘real’ job while they spend all their spare time on their passion and art.
At 12:00 – Tom describes how he took his own creative process for creating a cartoon and scaled it up to fit an agency.
At 21:00 – It’s sometimes difficult to create a cartoon for a company when you don’t have expertise, so Tom talks about how he learns new areas.
At 26:00 – Tom talks about his future in terms of his three reimaginations of the cartooning industry, and the most important of those he considers to be helping his clients connect with their audiences in a meaningful way.
Many people feel overwhelmed when they first decide to take the leap into entrepreneurship.
There is so much to learn, so much to master. And it feels like all of it needs to be done RIGHT NOW, or parallel mastery instead of serial mastery.
That’s totally wrong.
Today’s guest, Bill Baren, has built up his highly successful coaching program one skill at a time using serial mastery.
And what does he help people do?
Bill’s superpower is seeing the future in terms of what is possible, then helping his clients remove the interference that’s holding them back.
At 4:00 – Bill explains the common mistake that entrepreneurs make, and what advice they should take from the great pianists who have mastered their craft.
At 7:00 – Danny and Bill go into detail about exactly what ‘serial mastery’ is, and Bill shares how he used the strategy to climb to the heights he’s at now.
At 15:00 – Bill explains his formula, Results=Potential-Interference, as well as his ‘superpower’ that allows him to see that potential before the interference is removed.
At 21:00 – Danny pries into Bill’s own personal interference, and how he’s dealing with it now.
At 24:00 – Bill shares the first steps anyone can take to recognize that there’s a better state they could be in, and to begin to realize the potential they hold.
James Maskell has often been mistaken for a doctor as he discusses integrated medicine and chronic illness, but the truth is, he’s not.
Instead, he was raised in a household that practiced holistic care from a very young age.
Over the course of his career in the medical system, James talked with thousands of doctors and attended countless conferences to hear them speak.
In that time, James came across a huge problem with the American healthcare system.
Today, James and Danny talk about the future of health care, and the business model that will sustain it.
He believes that functional healthcare shouldn’t be only for the rich.
At 3:00 - James explains the difference between acute and chronic illness, and how focus on one over the other causes an incredible amount of suffering and death each year.
At 9:00 - James explains the letdown that doctors feel upon entering the medical system, and how it's counter-intuitive to what they believed they'd be doing in medical school.
At 11:00 - Danny and James uncover the root of the financial problem if medicine is to evolve to more wholesome practices.
At 13:00 - James lays out the ways that an evolved system of medical treatment could become more sustainable, and also provide better, more comprehensive care.
At 25:00 - James shares his strategy for getting people talking about the problem, and how he hopes the conversation will spark answers to the financial shortage.