Selling Your Services: The #1 Mistake Coaches Make During Enrollment Conversations

The client journey—from lead to prospect to client, and all the steps in between—comprises several stages. The first happens when you attract that lead. Now that you’ve seen our lead generation funnel diagram (if you haven’t seen it yet, grab it here), you may be taking a bit of a breather to bask in the relief of knowing how to begin finding leads you don’t already know. Ahhh. That feels good!

All right, it’s time to stop basking, and consider your next step.

Once you’ve attracted a lead, and nurtured him or her into being a prospect, it’s time for the sample session. This isn’t just any coaching session. This is a specifically designed conversation that has coaching in it of course. But the real conversation you’re having is an enrollment conversation. You probably know an enrollment conversation should give prospects a taste of the transformation that’s possible when you work together. And if you don’t, we’ll we have some resources for that as well.

But there’s one other major job an enrollment conversation has, and that is to convert prospects to clients. To get that “yes.”

It’s not to provide great coaching! Yes, there is great coaching within the conversation, but the major job is to convert prospects to their yes! If I’ve seen it once, I’ve seen it a million times: a smart, talented coach making this one critical mistake during enrollment conversations that I’m about to share with you. This mistake sabotages your chances of enrolling people into your programs, and stops you from making the impact and profit you want to make with your coaching business. And if you’ve ever answered, “I’m a coach,” when someone asks you what you do … or explained which assessments you use to determine someone’s personality … or talked only about the packages you offer … or done a lot of great coaching, providing great value, but the person still didn’t hire you … Then you’ve made this mistake!

You see, people aren’t buying your services. Nobody buys a coaching program or a series of phone calls. Let me repeat that: Nobody buys a coaching program or a series of phone calls.

I know that might hurt to hear, but it’s the truth you need to know if you want to get clients! People don’t buy coaching.

What do they buy? A transformation.

So, if you’re explaining your packages, programs, and services rather than showcasing the transformation your coaching provides, then you’re leaving money on the table and opportunities at the door and you’re working way harder than you have to. By now, you’ve probably heard me say that I never want to hear you say you’re a coach. You may be thinking, “Wait. But I am a coach! So what do I say when someone asks me what I do?” To illustrate, I’d like to share my Pain Island/Pleasure Island Diagram. On one side, you’ll see Pain Island, which is where your clients are, now, along with the biggest challenges they’re facing, where they’re stuck and what’s keeping them up at night when they can’t sleep. On the other side, Pleasure Island, where your clients want to be, along with the results they want, their goals—their deepest desires. And in the middle: the boat. The boat is a visual representation of your packages, programs, and services. It’s the vehicle by which your clients will get from Pain Island (out of the challenges and stuck spots they’re facing) to Pleasure Island (getting their desired goals and results). This is where I want to caution you: don’t sell the boat!

Repeat after me: “DON’T SELL THE BOAT!”

You see, selling the boat—telling prospects about your services—isn’t effective, because people don’t buy services! They buy a transformation.

So what DO you sell?

You sell the transformation—the results and experiences they desire once they arrive on Pleasure Island.

That way, you’re inviting people to step into your boat, by focusing on the transformation your clients will experience when they do! Then, you present yourself, your packages, and your programs as the solution to reaching that transformation and their results. The enrollment conversation then can be structured into three sections:

Helping the prospect get CLEAR on Pain Island and Pleasure Island and how it’s impacting their life.

Helping your prospect define their COMMITMENT level to taking the journey.

Presenting your CHOICES of packages, offerings, and so on.

Here are some examples of the transformation some entrepreneurs provide:

A tennis coach who works with tennis players who want to serve better and win games might say, “I help tennis players improve their serves, so they can win their matches and tournaments.”

A specialty dog trainer might say, “I help dog owners train their dogs effectively, so they can live in harmony with their furry friends.”

Here at TCC, we say, “We help start-up coaches systemize their businesses, so they can get more clients and make more money and make an impact.”

So now that you understand what we mean by “selling the journey,” let’s apply your new knowledge to your specific situation. Below, we’ve created a worksheet designed to help you identify your clients’ Pain Island challenges, the Pleasure Island results they desire, and how to talk about your role in their journey from Pain Island to Pleasure Island … so they can’t wait to work with you!


4 Questions to Nail Your Niche

Ask the following questions; the answers you record will help you identify your ideal prospects’ top challenges and desires—and the best way to describe how you can help them get from Pain Island to Pleasure Island. What are the top three challenges your clients experience? What are the thoughts that keep them up at night? 


How is this impacting their life? In what ways do their challenges have a negative impact on their life? 


What are your client’s top three greatest desires in terms of solving these challenges? Which are the specific results they want? If they had a magic wand and money was no object, what are the things they yearn for? What do they want to be, do, experience, or have in this area? 


When your clients achieve those results or desires you mentioned in your answer to the previous question, how will they FEEL? How will this positively impact their life? 


With these answers, you’ve narrowed in on your ideal prospects’ Pain Island challenges and Pleasure Island results. Now, you can fill in this template to answer the question:

“So … what do you do?”


See what you just did there?

Instead of selling the boat—or your services—you’re positioning or presenting and selling a transformation … and your ideal clients will be happy to get on board because they want what you’re offering—the result! Now, if while working through this exercise, you’ve thought about your enrollment conversations, because you think you’ve made this “selling the boat” mistake during those conversations, too, I have something special for you! Check out this crazy, funny video of an enrollment conversation role-playing exercise I did with my Coaches Console co-founder Kate Steinbacher at our Lifestyle LIVE! event in February. We had this conversation to illustrate where enrollment conversations often go wrong … it’s actually hilarious, and you’ll have a good laugh! Check out how Kate (playing the coach) did her best to “sell” herself to me (playing the client) … and it’s okay if you laugh out loud. We know you’re not laughing at us … you’re laughing with us! 😉

Have YOU Ever Said These Things During An Enrollment Conversation?

The #1 Mistake Coaches Make During Enrollment Conversations

Enrollment conversations can be tricky! We SO get it.

If, as a coach with a heart for making an impact, you go into an enrollment conversation feeling like you’re having a sales conversation, you may feel uncomfortable.

In fact, things might go south, very quickly.

To illustrate what sometimes happens to coaches during enrollment conversations, my friend Kate Steinbacher, co-founder of The Coaches Console, and I put on a little demonstration this past February, during Lifestyle LIVE! our first-ever live event.

It was so well received by our audience members—coaches who could see themselves in Kate’s wonderful (funny) role-playing—that I decided to share it with you. (Ok, really, it’s pretty hilarious!)

It’s all about the one main mistake coaches make during enrollment conversations—and, of course, how to avoid it.

Watch it here:

When watch the video, you’ll be able to see where Kate goes wrong, and how Melinda, who’s playing the part of a potential client—struggles to see what kind of transformation might be possible through coaching with Kate.

We’ve seen this exact thing happen to so many brilliant, talented coaches—coaches who have so much to offer but who make one major mistake that stops them from being able to share their gifts.

The awesome news—once you watch the video, you’ll know how to communicate with your prospects!

The 10 Scariest Things About Hosting a Live Event—And the 1 Thing I Did to Combat My Fear

In the coaching space, we talk a lot about fear, don’t we?

We talk amongst ourselves about how fear can prevent us from building the coaching businesses of our dreams.

And we talk with our clients about how living from a space of fear can prevent them from achieving their biggest goals.

Even so, in the months preceding The Coaches Console’s first-ever live event, Lifestyle LIVE! I found myself experiencing it: fear!

I was scared about whether my team and I would be able to pull off a live event. We’re great at virtual launches and promotions, trainings, and community, but we’d never gone LIVE.

We didn’t know what we didn’t know, and I did not want to get to the end of the event and think, “If only we’d done this one thing, we could have been successful.”

Then I had an epiphany:

I could turn fear into motivation.

Not knowing what you don’t know is not an excuse for failure, and I became motivated—absolutely determined!—to put the pieces in place to make Lifestyle LIVE! a huge success.

One of the strategies we employ for every project is “Focus Forward,” where, in advance of the project we sit down and map out all the potential pitfalls—and their possible solutions. We did that with Lifestyle LIVE! and that played a huge role in turning fear into motivation.

Here are the Top Ten scariest things about hosting live events—and how I used them to get and stay motivated:


Will I have created content that will create transformation for folks that attend?

This was my greatest source of motivation. No matter what new program we offered for people to continue the work, I wanted the people who trusted me and my team with their time and investment to have the best experience possible—and to be empowered to create a great transformation simply because they attended.


How would I manage the thousands of details necessary to plan, prepare for, and produce a live event EXPERIENCE?

For four months, I focused! My team and I poured all of our time, energy, attention and resources into creating content, producing materials, mapping out the experience and pulling it all together. In many cases, we didn’t know what we didn’t know because we had never done a live event before. So I brought in some folks who were experts and passionate about creating stellar live event experiences. Their team taught and guided our team to plan, prepare, and produce the epic experience that it was. Their expert knowledge became our source of motivation.


After I’ve poured my heart and soul into the content and preparation, will I hear anyone say, “Is that all you’ve got for us?”

Instead of coming from a place of fear and jam-packing the event with content, though, I did the opposite: I left space for the magic to happen, for attendees to ask any questions they had. This empowered them to get exactly what they wanted out of the event—and it gave me the confidence that I wouldn’t hear that dreaded question when it was over.


Will I fall on my face during an onstage dance break?

I just had to trust myself and the Universe on this one! I have good practice dancing and moving in the three-inch heels and heeled boots I wore (I know—so not practical!), and I knew I’d roll with the punches.


Will I hear crickets when it’s time for people to sign up for the new program I was offering?

Again, I had to trust the Universe—and my preparation. I had to trust that I was providing the right content and the right experience, so that when I invited people to join me for a program, the ideal clients for that program would accept my invitation … and they did!


Will I be able to fill the time with the content I prepared? Will I be able to share all my content without running over the time I allotted for each session?

As I mentioned above, I left space in the schedule for the magic to happen. Rather than filling every.single.minute with content, I left breathing room. And it worked out perfectly! I was able to cover everything I wanted to cover, and attendees were still able to personalize their experiences by asking questions that came up. I call it “reading the room,” and it enabled me to provide not only great content but also a great experience to the precise people in the room, relevant to the precise spots they were at in their lives and businesses.


What if we have severe weather that prevents people from showing up?

One element of determining our location for this event was mapping out where bad weather was highly unlikely. So planning and preparation minimized the chances of bad weather, significantly. After that, it’s about letting go of control. There’s nothing I can do about the weather. Instead, I chose to focus on what I could control, which was providing a great experience for the people in the room.


Will our folks like the speaker we lined up?

We did tons of due diligence before lining up our speaker, Pete Vargas. We worked to ensure we had the ideal attendees in the room, and when someone referred us to Pete, we got references and reviewed the materials he planned to share with our folks to make sure his presentation, style, and message matched ours. Then, again, I had to let go and trust—and it turned out great!


Will this “expensive experiment” pay off?

A live event requires a huge monetary investment—with no promise of impending revenue. Living in that space is an intense emotion to balance, especially because there have been a few times in business where we didn’t have the cash flow to take the step we wanted or needed to take for our growth. As we planned and prepared for the event, we reviewed our numbers weekly (with an emphasis on the RIGHT numbers: registrations, attendees, expenses, liabilities, etc.). This helped us make smart, quick decisions about whether items were “nice,” “necessary,” or “neither,” and whether they lined up with the end result we were going for: a great experience for our attendees. “The best possible experience” was way too expensive for our first live event. So we got creative and minimized our budget (which was still a significant investment). And in the end, I’m confident we gave people that GREAT experience we strove for. As we focused on numbers and providing a great experience, most of my fear subsided because I knew it was likely that people would sign up for the program we were offering—and we’d make money back.


Will I lose my voice?

In the days leading up to Lifestyle LIVE! there was a flu epidemic in our community. This definitely motivated me to stay focused and stay healthy! I used this as a motivator to ramp up my own self-care leading up to and during the event so I could be at my best and bring my best to everyone in attendance. I stopped going out and meeting up with people in person, but I still developed a slight cough, which I nursed throughout the event (by gargling my dad’s concoction of apple cider vinegar, lemon, honey, ginger, and salt each morning and night and on every break).

In conclusion …

Lifestyle LIVE! went off without a (major) hitch, and I attribute much of it to our “Focus Forward” strategy, and to bringing in experts to guide us and educate us in terms of what we didn’t know we didn’t know. Both of these make “scary” things less scary, and help us brainstorm great ideas from a solution-oriented place.

I’d love to hear from you … what fears are holding you back from something important right now? Let me know, and I’ll respond personally.

The Top 10 Things I Learned from Doing a Live Event

As you probably know, over Valentine’s weekend The Coaches Console hosted its first-ever live event, Lifestyle LIVE!

It was amazing! Fabulous! Fantastic! More than 100 coaches joined my team and me in Atlanta for three full days, and we spent those days creating rock-solid business plans, strategies, and relationships designed to ensure attendees could fall head-over-heels in love with their businesses this year!

Of course, it was a learning experience for coaches—and for me, too!

You’ve probably heard me say that life is research, and in every situation, each of us should look at what went well, what didn’t go as planned, and what we will do differently the next time.

You’ve probably also heard me say that I love to practice what I preach!

That being said, I wanted to share what I learned from hosting Lifestyle LIVE!

Here are my TOP TEN:


When you don’t know what you don’t know, don’t try to figure it out on your own.

Invest in people who can support you in creating outrageous success—even (and especially) if it’s your first time or you’re just getting started. Whether this means hiring someone to run the sound for you or hiring an assistant to be the runner so you can stay in the spotlight, the idea is to ensure you’re supported as you deliver the content you’ve worked so hard on—and an exquisite experience for your attendees.

With the right support and guidance, all of the members of our team, including me, had the support to focus on being our best selves and creating great results right out of the gate.

How I did this?

Before hosting Lifestyle LIVE! I knew my team and I were in a place of not knowing what we didn’t know—after all, this was our first live event! I wanted to set us up for the greatest chance of success, so I took a huge risk and invested in a company that specializes in event consulting, strategic venue selection, and event production and management. They’re the best at what they do, and I knew their guidance and direction would allow our team to pull this off as seamlessly as possible—and it did! With the pros taking care of all the things outside our zone of genius—like seating, meals, and AV —we were free to focus on delivering the most exceptional content and magical experience for our attendees.


Before you get started, do a Focus Forward Session to identify potential pitfalls, and to create possible solutions.

In other words, create a Plan B. Life is unpredictable … and therefore, so are live events! It’s inevitable that at least one or two activities won’t go as you plan or expect them to. But that doesn’t mean they go wrong—and it is possible (and important) to do what you can to anticipate these potential changes, and to reduce your stress around them. This minimizes fear and doubt and allows each team member to step into his or her confidence and create the best possible content, material, and results.

How I did this?

Three months before our live event, I gathered all involved team members together and we had a brainstorming session. Each of us identified our fears and potential pitfalls and obstacles. From there, we mapped out and brainstormed solutions for each of these items. The interesting thing was, as we brainstormed, we found that some of our Plan B solutions were so fun, we decided to incorporate them into the Lifestyle LIVE! experience!


Plan far enough in advance so that you can ensure all the details are handled—beforehand.

This opens your energy and soul so you can focus your attention on creating an exceptional transformational experience for your audience. If your event is approaching and you spend the final days rushing around dealing with details—food, phone calls, printing materials, cutting videos, preparing PowerPoint presentations—your energy will be depleted and your focus will be scattered! Taking care of all the details well ahead of time will enable you to relax and focus as you head into the final days before the event.

How I did this?

As a team, we worked our planning from two directions. First, as soon as we announced we were doing a live event—in September—we made a list of what needed to be done before the event so we knew approximately how long it would take. Venue selection played a role in setting the date, too, so we selected the venue, lined up a date, and began to reverse engineer our activities to match our to-do list. Second, to ensure we had everything done in advance, we identified a deadline well ahead of the event date. We then figured out what needed to happen, when, so we could focus on the right activities in the right order and get prepared in advance. And the Pros I mentioned in item one, above … they were significant in making sure we knew EVERYTHING that we had to plan and prepare for, so we had no surprises.


Give generously of your content.

When you give generously, you can’t go wrong in terms of serving your people. The better you serve, the more likely your audience members are to want to work with you after the event. I’m not saying you should give away the whole horse and saddle, but don’t be afraid to go deep! Your ideal clients will choose to work with you further because they want the support and expertise you can offer—long after the event is over.

How I did this?

There’s no need to reinvent the wheel! I built this event around the Roadmap to Success—it’s a topic my team and I already know a lot about and have taught countless times (to certain degrees). Many of the coaches in the TCC community haven’t had exposure to our Roadmap to Success. And those who had (clients, Bootcampers, etc.) hadn’t heard it in the new ways I was teaching it—or, their perspectives have evolved since the first time they learned it. You can never learn the basics and fundamentals too many times!


Don’t “make an offer.”

As coaches, we’re not selling our services, we’re being OF SERVICE. If you’ve crafted your content and experience in such a way that creates transformation for people, then compelling them to join you in another program so they can continue to get better results than they would on their own is as simple as extending an invitation. If you’ve given generously, then they’ll understand how very much you have to share, and they’ll be more likely to accept your invitation.

How I did this?

First, I made sure the content we set up and organized in a way that naturally led people to (1) experiencing transformation and (2) asking for more support if/when they needed it. I also put in place structures that empowered the fast-action takers and fast responders to implement on their own everything they learned at the event. Finally, I clearly presented the value of getting your business set up and launched, bringing in the clients and revenue, and creating the impact they desired … and, further, the benefit of them doing that quicker, faster, and better than they could on their own. When one makes an invitation it’s simply for that – quicker, faster, better results then they could on their own.


Get personal!

It’s okay for people to see you in your vulnerable states. This is how your attendees can relate to you (because you’ve walked a path similar to the one they’re walking now), and it’s what deepens the trust they have in you.

How I did this?

I was unapologetically me! I wove in personal stories about my dad (who happened to be in the room), and personal experiences I overcame on my own journey of setting up and starting my business. During those moments when I was vulnerable—for example, when I cried onstage—I didn’t hide it or apologize for it.


Create anticipation in all that you do.

Surprise and delight in the content and resources you share. Don’t just give something away—put it in context. Tell attendees about something you’re giving away, and let them know how valuable it is! Then, when they’re really excited about it, give it away. It’s way more fun that way.

How I did this?

While my team and I created a remarkable workbook all attendees received at the start of the workshop, we also gave out numerous worksheets we provided to people when we knew it would make implementation easier for them.


Self-care … before, during, and after.

Organize yourself and your team so everyone arrives at the event fueled up and overflowing with energy. Keep an exquisite level of self-care going during the event so that during the long hours and intense sessions, you and your team members continue to give of the overflow. Finally, build in at least a full day (if not three full days!) of self-care after the event to allow your body to process the adrenaline you experience during the event.

How I did this?

Part of our pre-event planning included self-care for each team member. They organized their tasks and deadlines in a way that would include their own version of self-care (i.e. a massage, a walk, a lunch with a friend, a yoga class, etc.). Then, during the event, I made sure the entire team sprinkled in self-care (healthy snacks in the team room, staying hydrated, getting sleep, moving their bodies regularly, etc.). And finally, part of our event planning also included building in time post-event that included a lot of down time and more self-care (massages, naps, sleeping in, etc.). Self-care should not be a reward for productivity, but a precursor for it … and part of the overall plan!


During the planning stages, build in “empty space.”

In other words, don’t fill every single moment with content. People may ask questions or share stories, and sometimes these events take your content in wonderfully unexpected directions … and you don’t want to feel rushed when this happens. Always leave space for the magic of a live event to unfold. The Universe will dazzle you.

How I did this?

I packed the Day One agenda pretty full of content so we could hit the ground running. On the second day, though, I knew people were starting to experience “aha” moments, think of questions, and experience Villains creeping in. So instead of filling my entire 90-minute teaching sessions with content, I planned for 60 minutes of content and 30 minutes of magic. On Day Three, I planned for 30 minutes of content and 60 minutes of magic. I admit, as the event facilitator, it was a little scary to have that “open space,” but I knew I was capable—and I knew the Universe had my back.


Maintain your momentum after the event.

You’re not done when the event is over … in fact, you’re just getting started! Plan your onboarding sequence before the event so that afterwards, you can quickly and easily get people onboarded into the program you invited them to during the event. You want to make sure you connect with them quickly when the event is over, so they’re still energized and excited about their next step. The way you handle this onboarding gap—what transpires between the time they sign up and the time the program actually begins—is significant in the way participants commit, show up, and create results and momentum in your program.

How I did this?

Before we even arrived in Atlanta, my team and I had the first 10 email messages created and uploaded in our Console System, ready to be triggered as soon as someone in the room said “YES” to our program. These messages are the onboarding process we use to ensure new clients are welcomed, immediately engaged, and able to begin creating wins and gaining momentum right out of the gate! This process is critical; it sets the stage for how clients will show up, commit, and get results. So even while we were dancing, having fun, and celebrating, enjoying our Welcome and Orientation lunch and connecting with coaches who were in the room, people who said “YES” were receiving email messages with the support they needed to get started right away.



Look at your full financial picture—and if you’re not good with numbers, hire a bookkeeper or CPA who is.

So many people sugarcoat the investment necessary to put on a live event. Knowing your real numbers—upfront costs, fulfillment costs to deliver the program you sell there, etc.—will help you create realistic goals you and your team can strive for.

How I did this?

I assigned one dedicated team member to create a budget, track our expenses, and oversee the numbers. Then, we met before, during, and after the event to keep an eye on expenses, investments, and potential revenue. Again, we wanted this to be a surprise-free element!


In conclusion …

Hosting a live event is an incredible experience in so many ways. Not only is it a powerful way to deliver rich content in an energy-charged environment where magic happens, but it’s also a great tool in terms of business growth and development.

While Lifestyle LIVE! was a wonderful three days, I’m always researching—looking for ways to streamline and organize as well as possible. To that end, The Coaches Console team and I learned a TON that we can use to improve our future live events in order to deliver YOU the best possible experience as you strive to make your business one you can fall head-over-heels in love with!

I’d love to hear from you—comment below: Which of these strategies will you integrate into your next project or event?

Why “Assuming the Yes” Can Not Only Change Your Business … but Also Your Life

Today we welcome guest blogger Michele PW (Pariza Wacek) to share a few golden nuggets she experienced at my recent Lifestyle LIVE! event. Take it away Michele!

Have you ever heard Melinda Cohan talk about how she assumes the yes?

During her recent first-ever live event, “Lifestyle LIVE,” she taught a segment about how she assumes the yes in enrollment conversations, and why doing the same can be a powerful shift for you.

(In fact, here’s a link to the video snippet where she explains from the stage.)

So, what might “assuming the yes” look like for you? Well, to start, it doesn’t look like you’re ATTACHED to the yes. You’re not pursuing the prospect, or trying to twist her arm, or saying anything to get her to plunk down her money.

You’re assuming the yes; you’re not attached to it.

For Melinda, it looks like this: she comes to the enrollment conversation prepared. She uses The Coaches Console (what else?) to prepare the contract so when the prospect says “yes,” she can pull it up and walk that person through it herself, right then and there.

One of the reasons this concept is so powerful is because you may actually be unconsciously repelling your prospect, if you’re not prepared to welcome him into your business.

Think about it:

If you have no contract ready, or a good way to accept payment, or a messy (or nonexistent) welcome packet … then all you really have is the headache of onboarding a new client “willy nilly.”

Plus, if you’re not a full-body, 100% yes to accepting new clients, how comfortable do you think your prospects are going to feel in the enrollment conversation?

I was profoundly affected, when I first heard Melinda teach this concept. Why?

Well, have you ever heard of the Enneagram?

If so, you know it’s a way to identify your patterns around your wounds. That’s a useful tool, if you want to break the negative cycles you find yourself stuck in.

So, I’m an Enneagram 6, which means I’m a worrier (and I’m talking massive here, folks).

If you know anything about me, that will strike you as a bit ironic … because my entire business has shifted to a love-based foundation, instead of fear-based.

The Enneagram changed everything for me, because now, when fear or worry or anxiety comes up for me, I’m able to feel and process those emotions by breaking the pattern and getting out of it quickly.

Sure, I still feel fear and worry sometimes. But it doesn’t keep me stuck the way it used to. (And even though I feel worry from time to time, I no longer worry. Does that make sense?)

And, yes, some of my old thought processes still exist … like the idea of the “other shoe dropping.”

To me, assuming the yes, means I’m not waiting for the other shoe to drop, and that can be problematic for me.

You see, along with my worry habit came the realization that I had created a false “story” about my worry—I allowed it to be a sort of “magical talisman” to keep me safe.

I figured I could keep the bad things from actually happening to me if I worried about them. (Think of it this way: how many things that you worry about actually happen? My worry attracted more things for me to worry about, but the specific bad things rarely actually happened.)

So, in my mind, if I started assuming the yes, I would have to take cover from all the dropping shoes!

Okay, I joke. But I really do want you to think about this question:

Are you assuming the yes or the no, in your enrollment conversations?

If you’re assuming the no, why?

Are your fears getting the best of you?

The fear of “jinxing” yourself? Of the disappointment that comes with the no, if you’re expecting the yes?

Whatever it is, I invite you to flip your perspective.

What would happen if you assumed the yes instead?

Michele PW (Pariza Wacek) is the best-selling author of the “Love-Based Business” series of books that share how to sell more with love and build a solid, profitable business on a foundation of love. In addition, she owns a copywriting and marketing company along with writing and publishing fiction. To grab your free book “How to Start a Business You Love AND That Loves You Back,” visit