Rekindling the Passion in Your Career with Cathy Terepocki

- - Creativity, Podcast, Purpose, Work

What do you do when your art and work no longer give you the same spark it once did?  How do you rediscover it?  After working hard for years to establish herself as a full-time ceramics artist, these are the questions that Cathy Terepocki found herself asking.

Of all the arts to pursue, ceramics would be the most difficult of vocations.  It’s labor intensive.  It’s challenging to scale.  While getting your hands dirty sounds fun, you have to really love it to commit your life to it.

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When Injury Ends a Career with Matt McWilliams


After he was forced to give up his dream of being a professional golfer due to injury, Matt landed a job teaching golf in his Dad’s business. It was here that he first dabbled in the world of online marketing, back in 2002, and found he had a real knack for it.

Today, Matt is an affiliate marketer who works with some of the top online entrepreneurs, helping them run their affiliate programs. Matt has a blog, a recently launched podcast and a popular online course all geared towards teaching people how to make money through affiliate marketing like he has done and keep their dreams alive.
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How Your Heartbeat Shapes Your Future with Tyler Mongan


Research shows that the physiological state of our bodies effects our mental state and imagination.  In other words, what you’re experiencing and feeling in your body at any moment has an impact on the way your mind works.

In today’s show, host Dan Cumberland talks with business consultant and heart-centered futurist Tyler Mongan about his work, his career, and how we can use our heartbeat to shape our futures.

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You Don’t Need a “Mentor”, Do This Instead (with step-by-step instructions)


When I was in college, I asked one of my professors to be my mentor. It felt important for me to find a mentor.

He said he couldn’t do that. He only mentors his teaching assistants. But we could get breakfast every other week or so.

I was bummed. I really wanted a mentor, and it took a lot of courage for me to ask.

In spite of my disappointment, I accepted his breakfast offer. We met nearly every other week over the course of a year. He even had me over to his house a few times.

For the past decade, we’ve stayed connected. We don’t keep up regularly, but I know I could call him if I needed something.
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