063 – David Andrew Wiebe on WeMaple

063 – David Andrew Wiebe on WeMaple

Who is David Andrew Wiebe? Where did he grow up? What pivotal life events shaped his views on life? What does he believe about the Universe?

This episode of Creativity Excitement Emotion features a conversation between WeMaple’s Matt Keay and David.


  • Digital NO-Mad: Exposing the Lies of the Freedom Lifestyle and Grass is Greener Syndrome. David’s new book on designing the life you love through your passion is coming. Pre-order TODAY.


00:17 – David Andrew Wiebe on WeMaple
00:56 – What is The Indie YYC?
02:03 – Clean Slate
06:30 – What David’s guitar teacher told him
08:59 – How David bet on himself
12:55 – What role does formal education play in a creative’s life?
16:38 – How does more views or more subscribers affect our perceptions of a creator?
19:30 – Growing up in Japan and the moment that changed everything
23:23 – How David has applied personal development to his career
26:44 – David’s (controversial) thoughts on masculinity and men in culture
34:36 – Life expectancy – are we really living longer?
38:35 – Is David a flat earther?
41:05 – Reality is malleable
43:54 – How can you be positive while encountering negative circumstances?
46:56 – The hotbox incident
47:33 – When David got the cops called on him
48:18 – Three roommates and the sale of David’s home
49:08 – Three months of WTF
50:48 – David’s advice on writing and publishing books
52:18 – Closing thoughts


Award-winning composer, best-selling author, and professional podcaster David Andrew Wiebe was recently a guest on WeMaple, hosted by Business On Camera’s Matt Keay. The conversation touches on everything from events and music to conspiracy theories and bizarre life events.

What is The Indie YYC?

Noticing David’s T-shirt, Matt asks what The Indie YYC is. David shares that The Indie YYC community was created by him and Frederick Tamagi.

Pre-pandemic, the community focused on three unique live events, including The New Beat (a fusion of poetry and live music), Storytellers (bringing together songwriters, poets, and authors), and Avant Guardians (featuring avant-garde and alternative musicians).

During the pandemic, as well as after, the community focused on growing mostly through user submitted content on Facebook.

Clean Slate

On February 16, 2024, David hosted a live music and multimedia event in Victoria, BC called Clean Slate. Matt asks how the event came about, and David shares that the idea came to him while reading Frederick Dodson’s Parallel Universes of Self.

David initially envisioned an event where he could bring people together to celebrate the launch of new music, a new book, new comedic video content, and more.

The initial phases of planning went swimmingly. Then, things started going awry in September 2023. David could not secure the featured artist he’d hoped to, and despite booking local artists for the event, it failed to gain local support. Most people in attendance were there because David had invited them.

Matt asks David whether he sees the experience as a stepping stone or opportunity to try his hand at another event.

David shares that while he sees the possibility of hosting low-cost, low-key events in the immediate future, he can’t see himself attempting something like Clean Slate again unless there’s a rabid demand for it.

What David’s Guitar Teacher Told Him

There is something David’s guitar teacher told him that has stuck with him until present day. Matt asks David what that was.

David shares that his guitar teacher told him that he’d surpassed him within one lesson.

I’ve been playing guitar for 13 years. Imagine what you’ll be able to accomplish in 13 years.

Matt asks David what kind of impact that statement had on him. David shares that it gave him the motivation he needed to keep practicing. From his teacher, he also learned not to dismiss people who offer him praise.

If people say good things about you, you don’t counter them, you don’t cut them off, you don’t argue with them. You simply accept it.

Betting on New Media

Matt asks if there was a connection between what David learned from his guitar teacher and the chances he took in 2009.

David answers that music was the commonality. Inspired by video game composer Tommy Tallarico, he was planning to take a new media course at the Southern Alberta Institute of Technology (SAIT), but the class was full, and he couldn’t get in.

The new media course was to cover composing, podcasting, and video editing, so instead of taking the course, David decided to learn how to do it all himself. He already had a home studio facility, so now it was just a matter of being willing to experiment, research, and ask questions to find his way.

David recalls starting a YouTube channel about movies and video games. He would often incorporate original compositions into his videos, hitting two birds with one stone (composing and video).

He also began podcasting in 2009, with the eponymous David Andrew Wiebe Podcast. The podcasts kind of mushroomed from there – AS Movies & Games Podcast, The New Music Industry Podcast, The Question Podcast, Using Your Power, and Creativity Excitement Emotion, among others. David was also briefly the co-host of Inside Home Recording, toward the end of its lifespan.

What Role Does Formal Education Play in Today’s Creative Space?

Matt asks David how relevant formal education is in the creative space, and whether (or how) natural talent plays into the equation.

David answers by sharing that he felt like exploring and learning himself was the right decision for him. He had the facilities, so it was mostly a matter of taking the time to understand software and hardware tools.

He remembers how frustrating it initially was to learn Adobe Photoshop. There were many times when he felt like throwing his laptop across the room. He’s still glad he did it, though, because in time he became much more adept at photo manipulation and graphic design (though David does not fancy himself a designer).

David learned from people like Steve Pavlina and Derek Sivers – who both did four years of university education in a year – that most programs are designed to accommodate the lowest common denominator. They move at a “chump’s pace.”

Thus, if you opt to learn the ropes (of anything) by yourself, you can take things at a pace that makes sense for you, versus trying to fit a round peg in a square hole.

David adds that the work he put into becoming a new media creator ultimately led to the point of him becoming an award-winning composer, which was well worth the effort.

More Views = More Credibility?

Matt asks David how much numbers (likes, followers, subscribers, etc.) come into the equation when people are looking for creators to follow.

David shares that most people who are trying to establish themselves on social media are effectively modeling their favorite personalities without understanding just how much names like Gary Vee or Grand Cardone carry weight.

The average creator, adds David, needs to be thinking about the viewer and structure their content in such a way that engages them. The video must be about the viewer, not the creator.

One of the top reasons to advertise, says David, is so that your face can be seen, which increases your recognition. Over time, you can establish yourself as an influencer, guru, or expert.

Ultimately, numbers can be deceiving. David says that they do play a part in perception, but they are not ready indicators of outward success.

The Moment That Changed Everything

Matt asks David about the “worst day” he’d ever experienced.

David was born in Camrose, AB, but was raised in Takarazuka, Hyogo, Japan. His older sister was born in Fukuoka, Japan. After returning to Canada for a few years, his parents decided to return to Japan, as English teachers and missionaries, when David was five.

While in Jr. High School (grade eight), David was one day called down to the office. David had a bad feeling about that, wondering what he might have gotten himself in trouble for. But when he got there, he was told that his dad was in the hospital and that someone would take him there immediately.

His father had gotten into a motorcycle crash and was receiving emergency care when David arrived at the hospital. His father was in a coma for 10 days but ultimately did not survive.

David says that moment had an impact that has lasted to this day. Much of the personal development work he’s engaged in through the years has been about untangling many of the false beliefs that were formed through that experience.

Matt asks David what it was like to see his father in a coma. David says it was a bit like “candid camera.” He was wondering when someone would pop out to let him know that it was just a joke. But that never happened.

Instead, his God- and Bible-believing family prayed for his father’s healing, but he passed on anyway.

How Has David Applied Personal Development to His Career?

David shares how discovering that only action is in the realm of performance turned him into a productivity machine. He adds that many of us run mental gymnastics about our day, trying to figure out what to say, what to do, how to do everything perfectly… If we can set that aside and stay in action, it’s possible to get a lot more done.

Another discovery was how everything can be gamified. Life is a game. Business is a game. It’s okay to approach things seriously, but it’s important to have fun and enjoy yourself too. Entrepreneurship is a game where you’re the one setting the rules and keeping track of the score, so you may as well make the game winnable.

Entrepreneurship is a game where you’re the one setting the rules and keeping track of the score, so you may as well make the game winnable. Share on X

Recommended reading: Anything You Want by Derek Sivers

Matt shares that a three-dimensional man is 1) aggressive like Client Eastwood, 2) fun-loving like The Three Stooges, and 3) spiritual like Gandhi.

Masculinity and Manhood: Where Are Things Going?

David shares that the conditioning at large appears to be focused on feminine energies. He doesn’t think of it as a net loss, but men are increasingly becoming sickly, docile, and weak.

Compared to previous generations, when men were strong, passionate, and determined, many men today do not display the same fire.

Matt questions David on the “conditioning” David refers to. Why would anyone want men to be docile?

David answers by saying you’ve got to follow the money trail to know who is pulling the strings. He also points out how soy is an ingredient in many foods at the supermarket, and this is known to increase estrogen in men.

Matt wonders aloud whether soy might be a necessary evil in a world where we must mass produce food for larger and growing populations.

David offers some food for thought:

  • Why are so many farms becoming industrialized?
  • Why is genetically modified seed being forced on farmers?
  • Food is not as nutrient-dense as it used to be, and can often contain ingredients, chemicals, or toxins that are harmful to the body.
  • Because of the poor quality of food, people are unhappy and sick, and as a result, turn to prescription medication, which is known to have many side effects.
  • There appears to be a circular economy between the government, media, healthcare, pharmaceuticals, and the food industry.

(Disclaimer: The above is strictly the opinion of the speaker. David is not a healthcare professional. If you’re looking for qualified health advice, speak with your physician or another credentialed source.)

Life Expectancy and Human Potential

Matt points out that life expectancy has changed drastically in recent history. There was a time when people lived to be 30 or 40. Now, people can live to be 80 and above.

David says neither he nor Matt were around 100 years ago, so it’s impossible to know exactly what life was like back then. Plus, apparently, in Biblical times, people were living to be 300 to 900 years old. So, why can’t people live to be hundreds of years old today?

David has heard through some obscure sources that some people are living to be hundreds of years old even today, but it must be kept hush-hush, or humanity would be up in arms.

David urges us not to ignore the power of suggestion because every day we’re picking up suggestions from the media and the information we consume. If we’re repeatedly being told that we’ll live to be 80, isn’t it mostly a self-fulfilling prophecy? Does it have anything to do with what’s possible?

Is the Earth Flat?

Point blank, Matt asks David whether he’s a flat earther.

David says he’s investigated the topic, but readily admits that he’s not sure what the shape of the earth is. The only logical conclusion he could come to, having explored the evidence, was that things don’t work exactly as we’ve been told they do.

Matt says he doesn’t know what he doesn’t know, and that encompasses a vast realm of knowledge. He wonders aloud whether there are different races, aliens, and biomechanical creatures occupying the planet, and if they’re the ones ruling the world. He’s fascinated by these types of topics.

Reality is Malleable

David shares that one of the reasons perspectives can vary so much on what appear to be well-established “facts” is because, maybe, reality is more malleable than we realize.

You can’t necessarily manifest an elephant in an instant. But if you spent every day thinking about elephants, printed up pictures of elephants and put them on your wall, and asked your friends how to manifest an elephant… would you eventually manifest one?

David recounts 2011 when he was working five poorly paying jobs, living with a roommate from hell, and on the verge of losing his house. He happened across a program called Your Wish is Your Command, and having listened to it, David was able to change his feelings.

Out of the blue, he gets a phone call from the bank telling him that he could refinance his home. He had no idea what that meant. He’d never even heard of the term before. But he manifested a way out of his situation by changing his feelings.

Matt asks David how people might go about elevating their feelings when they’re encountering challenges.

David offers the following:

Rapid-Fire Questions

Matt asks David about:


Matt asks David how others can go about publishing a book as he has.

David says he can ghostwrite a book from scratch, or even package up existing content and make it into a book for his clients.

Another method he’s seen work for the likes of Darren Rowse, Seth Godin, and Joe Pulizzi is blogging their book. Each blog post you write can be a section or a chapter in your book, all you have to do is think about what your book is going to be about, what you need to touch on, and break it down into digestible chunks.

062 – Embracing the Age of AI in Creativity – with Karlo Keet

062 – Embracing the Age of AI in Creativity – with Karlo Keet

Now that we’ve had the opportunity to see just what AI is capable of, many of us are starting to wonder about our futures, our work, our financial lives, and more. So, how concerned should we be? What is the right attitude to have toward AI?

In this episode of Creativity Excitement Emotion, David passes the mic with Karlo Keet, who shares his creative passions, business pursuits, spiritual practices, and why he’s embracing AI in creativity.


  • Digital NO-Mad: Exposing the Lies of the Freedom Lifestyle and Grass is Greener Syndrome. David’s new book on designing the life you love through your passion is coming. Pre-order TODAY.


00:17 – Today’s guest, Karlo Keet
00:37 – How did Karlo get into photography?
03:15 – Karlo’s involvement with graphic and web design
04:45 – Aurora conspiracies?
07:22 – Digital marketing for artists, creatives, and creators
08:47 – How has Karlo’s work changed with the emergence of Artificial Intelligence?
11:31 – In the next 10 years, AI will overtake humanity in logical processing
19:46 – How Karlo got into tarot reading, Reiki, and all things spiritual
23:49 – Karlo and David’s comedic collaborations
26:37 – Karlo’s book and course recommendations
28:47 – What Karlo is looking to accomplish next
30:10 – Closing thoughts


Coming soon.

061 – How to Make an Impact on Your Audience in 2024 – with Amos Bracewell

061 – How to Make an Impact on Your Audience in 2024 – with Amos Bracewell

It’s not necessarily a fun thing to think about, but 2024 could be your final year. If your life were to end this year, would you be happy with everything you’ve accomplished? Or would you be leaving something on the table?

This episode of Creativity Excitement Emotion is a must for anyone looking to make a difference in the world. Join David and Amos Bracewell to learn about the Catapult opportunity, the challenges Amos overcame, and the difference this program can make for you.


  • Catapult: If you’re ready to build a community of rabid fans who will happily hire you and buy everything you offer, this program is for you! Use the code “David Andrew Wiebe” to let Amos know I sent you his way, and he’ll give you a 10% DISCOUNT! Offer expires April 30, 2024. Contact Amos to set up your discovery call before then.


00:17 – Some of the challenges Amos experienced while building his Facebook group
06:00 – Is building a Facebook group a “numbers game?”
09:02 – How to claim your 10% discount
09:53 – Closing thoughts


What if you could achieve five years of business growth in just three to six months? Would you be willing to do anything it takes to get there? Or would you pan the opportunity if it didn’t fit into your idea of growth?

In this episode of Creativity Excitement Emotion, Amos recaps the Catapult opportunity, shares the trajectory of his journey, what he’s been able to help his students accomplish, the value of living a purposed-based life, and more.

What Challenges Did Amos Experience on the Way to Building His Facebook Group?

Amos recounts how one day he was sitting at Good Kid Coffee in Abbotsford, BC, calling up David to share his new business idea with him.

Amos didn’t have a coach. He didn’t have anyone guiding him. He had no idea what the results of his efforts were going to be. But he got started anyway, believing it was his purpose to create a movement with his Facebook group. 15 and a half months later, he hit over 10,000 members.

Amos was excited about getting started with this project, but he was also scared. At the time, he had no idea that he would end up teaching others how to build their Facebook groups.

There were times when he wanted to give up. He had no idea how he was going to monetize his group. On day 80 of building his group, the right idea finally showed up. In month four, Amos managed to earn $4,000 USD, and in month five, he exceeded $30,000 USD in revenue.

Despite the challenges and difficulties faced, Amos knew deep down that if he waited any longer, 2023 would end up being another disappointing year. So, he leaped and stuck with the process.

Today, his Catapult cohorts are the beneficiaries of the mistakes he’s made and the lessons he’s learned. Half of his students are doing well. The other half are doing amazingly.

While Amos provides the structure and framework for his students to succeed, his students also bring amazing ideas to the table that make it work even better. Some of his students are now doing in two months what took Amos nine months to accomplish.

Amos asks – is now the time to make a change in your life? Are you tired of the way you’ve been living? What do you want to accomplish in 2024, and if you have another year ahead of you, 2025?

If there is a vision or a purpose your heart can’t shake, now might be the time to jump in. It may not be easy, and it certainly won’t be free, but if you’re ready to go all-in on your dream, Catapult is right for you.

A Numbers Game?

David acknowledges that many numbers have been discussed to this point in considering Catapult. So, he asks for Amos’ opinion on whether growing a community is just a numbers game.

Amos answers by sharing that while some grow faster than others, the Catapult program is ultimately geared toward those who are looking to make an impact.

But the opportunity to earn an independent income is real. Amos shares that one of his students recently picked up two clients, not because he was trying to, but because his community was looking him up and learning about what he does.

The average group in Amos’ Catapult program grows by 100 members per week. His top-performing students, meanwhile, have been growing their groups by as many as 420 members per week.

As Amos mentioned in a previous interview, 1 to 3% of new members end up converting to clients. Amos’ cohorts can also expect to land joint ventures, opportunities to speak, global connections, and other amazing perks.

As the creator of your niche group, you will become a leader among leaders. Not everyone likes to serve or would necessarily want your job in that regard. In the short term, it means taking the attention off yourself and focusing on others, but the long term ends up paying off for you because people like to gather where they see a lot of momentum.

Within three to six months, says Amos, your life can transform. It took Amos longer than his students, though he still managed to attract 5,200 members in a year. Some of his students are anticipated to attract 8,000 to 10,000 members in a year.

Book a Discovery Call with Amos

If the Catapult opportunity sounds like the right fit for you:

Amos is offering a special 10% discount on his program for anyone who books a discovery call with him before April 30, 2024. You can email Amos at support@amosbracewell.com and put “David Andrew Wiebe” in the subject line to claim your discount. Book your call through this link.

060 – Would You Like 400 to 600 Members Per Week?

060 – Would You Like 400 to 600 Members Per Week?

What are your goals for social media in 2024? Are you thinking about phasing it out of your life? Or would you like to experience explosive growth as never before? Isn’t it time you got the kind of growth you truly deserve?

If you’re ready for a change, listen carefully to this special message from David Andrew Wiebe.


  • Catapult: If you’re ready to build a community of rabid fans who will happily hire you and buy everything you have to offer, this program is for you! Use the code “Creativity Excitement Emotion” to let Amos know I sent you his way, and he’ll give you a 10% DISCOUNT!


00:17 – A special message from David Andrew Wiebe


Imagine this:

You’ve just set up a brand-new Facebook group.

You show up for a couple of hours per day to have conversations with your tribe. Your people.

You do it consistently for a month or two, and before you know it…


Your group is growing CRAZY.

Now, you might be rolling your eyes right about now, and I get it. 🙄

First, you’re thinking to yourself, “Well, that sounds like A LOT of work.”

Second, you’re thinking to yourself, “I have no idea how to grow a Facebook group, and I honestly don’t care that much about Facebook.”

Third, you’re probably thinking, “What’s that going to do for me and my career or business?”

You might even be thinking… “I don’t want to become a social media guru. I just want to focus on my art!”

I know EXACTLY how you feel, and I’ve been there.

So, let’s rephrase the question:

What if, with just a couple of hours of effort per day, you could grow your Facebook group by 150 to 200 engaged members per week?

And what if 1 to 3% of those people were eager to listen to your music, hire you for a gig, buy your merch, or collaborate with you?

(That’s anywhere from 1.5 to six high-quality customers or clients per week for those who don’t do math.)

And on top of that, what if you got a lot of other sweet perks on top – free swag, free books, free coaching sessions, homes to stay at in a variety of locations, opportunities to play across the world, and more?

Would THAT be worth your time?

And what if, on top of that, you didn’t have to do it all yourself?

What if you had the support, coaching, and guidance you needed to be able to do the right things to grow your Facebook group consistently?

This is exactly what my friend, Amos Bracewell is offering.

And he and his student groups aren’t just growing by 150 to 200 members per week…

Some are growing by as much as 400, 500, or even 600 members per week.

How does a whopping 18 high-quality clients per week sound to you?

Do you think you might be able to make it worthwhile?

Do you think your musical, artistic, or creative career could benefit from that type of growth?

Fast growth is not for everyone, and I get that…

But if you’re the kind of person that LOVES to serve and make other people shine…

You will LOVE this, and I haven’t seen anything else like it.

But time is of the essence, because:

Amos is only offering a 10% discount for those who sign up before April 30.

Once it’s gone, it’s gone. There will be NO extension.

So, yeah, there isn’t much time…

Even if you’re just thinking about it and you’re not quite sure whether it’s for you yet…

You can book a discovery call with Amos to talk it over.

So, when you’re ready…

>> Book your discovery call with Amos and let him know that I sent him your way for your 10% discount

059 – From 0 to 5,200 Members… in a Year?!

059 – From 0 to 5,200 Members… in a Year?!

When it comes to social media growth, we’re all hoping for consistent, reliable growth. Yet, most if not all creators struggle to get new followers each week. It could be because of their content. It could be because they’re nobodies. There are reasons too numerous to mention.

But if you’re willing to approach things in a new way, you could experience unprecedented growth. The kind of growth that helps you build a sustainable income from your passion in a year or possibly even in a few months.

In this episode of Creativity Excitement Emotion, David shares a special message.


  • Catapult: If you’re ready to build a community of rabid fans who will happily hire you and buy everything you have to offer, this program is for you! Use the code “Creativity Excitement Emotion” to let Amos know I sent you his way, and he’ll give you a 10% DISCOUNT!


00:17 – A special message from David Andrew Wiebe


From 0 to 5,200 members… in a year?!

So, I’m not sure if you knew this but…

Most effective Facebook groups only grow at a pace of 50 to 100 members per week.

Again, that’s the most effective ones.

Now, that’s nothing to scoff at, but it’s not what you would call… MEGA growth either.

I know that if you don’t already have a Facebook group (or don’t even have Facebook in your crosshairs – because, after all, it’s so old man), you’re probably wondering whether it’s even worth your time.

Well, stick with me here, because I think you’ll be amazed at what my friend, Amos Bracewell, has been able to do.

His strategy has been helping him and his students grow their groups by 400, 500, and even 600 members per week!

Even better, Amos says that 1 to 3% of people joining your group consistently become your clients.

If your group is growing by 600 members per week, that means you’re converting anywhere from six to 18 clients per week!

Now don’t get caught up in the terminology here…

I know some of you aren’t looking for “clients.”

You want streams or customers. You want gigs and exposure. You want to have an impact on your fans. You want to sell your eBook. I get it.

I have very good news for you…

Amos’ method for building Facebook communities doesn’t rely on you monetizing your group through clients…

You don’t even need a product!

Honestly, you don’t even need to be thinking about monetization!

People will read, listen, watch, or buy WHATEVER you have because they will see you as a leader in your niche.

But that’s not all (sorry for the cliché here).

Amos and his clients have landed themselves all kinds of great opportunities, and I have witnessed it firsthand:

  • A couch or bed to crash on
  • Free products
  • Free coaching
  • Free plane tickets
  • High-profile collaborations
  • Joint ventures
  • Opportunities to speak across the world
  • And more… small stuff and BIG stuff!

If you did this…

Could you land yourself some great gigs?

Sync and licensing opportunities?

A record contract?

Look, I’m not giving you any guarantees here.

But the bottom line is, you won’t know unless you try.

And while it would be great if there was all the time in the world to make up your mind…

Amos is only giving us until the end of April to get a 10% discount on his Catapult program.

Maybe it’s right for you, maybe it’s not.

But if you’re the kind of person who loves to support and help others…

If you love the idea of leaving an impact and a legacy…

And you’re at least entertaining the idea of earning a good income from your passion…

I haven’t seen anything else like it.

So, don’t delay…

>> Get the Catapult program and mention “Creativity Excitement Emotion” to get your 10% discount

058 – Have You Been Trying and Failing to Crack the Code on Social Media?

058 – Have You Been Trying and Failing to Crack the Code on Social Media?

How’s the social media game going for you? Are you winning?

Let’s face the facts. Most people working their butts off aren’t going to win any medals any time soon…

Are you done trying to figure it out all for yourself?

If so, tune into this special episode of Creativity Excitement Emotion.


  • Catapult: If you’re ready to build a community of rabid fans who will happily hire you and buy everything you have to offer, this program is for you! Use the code “Creativity Excitement Emotion” to let Amos know I sent you his way, and he’ll give you a 10% DISCOUNT!


00:17 – A special message from David Andrew Wiebe


Have you been trying and failing to crack the code on social media?

So, does any part of this sound familiar to you?

Some expert online tells you “Hey man, all you’ve got to do is A, B, C and you’re going to be a social media rockstar.”

But you go out there and test their tactic in the real world for a month…

And it doesn’t do anything?

So, you start to feel frustrated, angry, and eventually, defeated.

Come on, we’ve all been there.

We’ve all been promised the world when it comes to social media.

But in practice, it feels as though getting any kind of attention, let alone sustaining it, is a Herculean uphill climb to oblivion.

And it is just so frustrating when you’re trying to put your best foot forward.

It takes SO MUCH effort to pump out the content required to get attention…

Yet most of it doesn’t do anything for you!

I know something about you…

I bet you didn’t get into social media hoping to become a digital marketer.

But you’ve effectively been forced into a position where you’ve got to try and figure everything out for yourself…

Scouring the web for disconnected information that’s only available in fragmented pieces.

As if you were moving slowly down a path one inch at a time, as opposed to one stride.

And hoping that somehow, tomorrow, you go viral.

I mean, the rent was due yesterday man, come on.

Well, some of my smartest mentors say you can’t deposit likes, shares, and comments at the bank, and they are right…

Engagement falls under what clever people call “vanity metrics,” and I’m sorry to be the one to burst your bubble, but they don’t mean a thing (if they ain’t got that swing).

But if you thought it was all for naught, think again.

Because there is a way to crack the code on social media.

My friend, Amos Bracewell, recently figured it out and has started teaching others how to do what he did.

He supports his students at every leg of the journey…

And when you hear what it is and how it works, you’ll be BLOWN AWAY.

It’s so simple and yet so authentic and genuine.

You’ll wish you thought of it first.

If you haven’t watched my recent interview with Amos, that’s your homework for now…

Come on, you know you’ve got 20 minutes to spare, especially if those 20 minutes change your life.

So, don’t delay any longer, because as with anything worthwhile, there is an expiration date on this unique offer…

>> Watch the video now