How To Be In Execution Mode 60% Of The Time with Kris Ward
How wonderful would it be to grow your business while working fewer hours? In episode 184, we discuss how to be in execution mode 60 percent of the time. Our guest expert today, Kris Ward, is a Team Building And Systems Strategist who creates a movement where your business supports your life instead of consuming it. Kris founded the Win The Hour, Win the Day philosophy.
Kris has shared the stage with Jack Canfield – Chicken Soup For The Soul, Kevin Harrington, original Shark from Shark Tank, and Joe Theismann – NFL All-star and commentator, to name a few. Kris has also been featured on award-winning podcasts, radio and TV shows. She shares some of the tried and tested tactics for crashing your demand schedule while growing your profits.
Kris’ career background and journey – As a founder entrepreneur, she used to work round the clock for the business. However, her husband and biggest fan discouraged her from stealing from sleep. Over time, she managed to cut down from 16 hours a day to 6 hours. She now believes that your business should support your life instead of consume you.
Why do people work long hours – Kris observes that founders often strive to do right for their startups to grow their business. However, she argues that it is more beneficial to become more strategic than doing the grind. In this regard, operating strategically enables the business to scale.
Breaking the work addiction to becoming strategic – Our guest expert notes that most people lack the skills to use their calendars. Consequently, they do not include their work on the calendar, resulting in great to-do lists. Furthermore, Kris advises that every founder should seek help by hiring people for specific roles. Instead of following the conventional top-bottom way of business management, she favors an arrangement where the founder grants autonomy and independence to his or her professional employees. The founder is relieved of time by leveraging super toolkits because the professionals manage the business instead of the reverse. Generally, Kris follows the three pillars of Team, Time, and Toolkits that enable a business to scale.
Managing interruptions to To-Do-List: Kris says that an interruption to the To-Do-List does not have to throw your day off balance. To avoid this, she advises against being a micromanager and, instead, you should work with your team in the daily running of operations at the business. More crucially, she calls upon founders to impart leadership skills in their teams instead of purely task management roles.
Using the Super Toolkits for missed tasks – Our guest explains that their Super Toolkits effectively help with missed tasks. It saves the founder a great deal of time going back and forth between missed tasks, fast-approaching deadlines, and poorly executed jobs. She unpacks the Super Tool kit as an effective tool for managing systems and processes. They save the user when their willpower is low due to fatigue because the Super Tool Kits are supportive, effective, and strategic. (It is effective to have tools that support the infrastructure and team building in the business).
Being in execution mode 60 percent of the time – By leveraging their Super Tool Kits, Kris laments that you can save time and increase output tremendously. The tools allow you to check and take advantage of relevant research and trends from competitors and social media, which “spoon feeds” you and saves you time.
Impact of ChatGpt on her business – Kris observes that automation cannot be effective unless there are constant enabling and supportive things to improve it. As such, ChatGpt is beneficial to her business because they have Super Tool Kits that inform how they utilize it. (You are constantly re-learning, remembering, forgetting, and starting over).
About her book Win the Hour; Win the Day: She describes her book as an insightful, quick read that helps readers implement things immediately. It offers a different perspective on whether you are successful or struggling as an entrepreneur.
Key Time Codes
- (0:21) Introduction to today’s topic and guest expert
- 01:36) Kris’ career background and journey
- (03:12) Why do people choose to work long hours
- (04:14) Breaking the work addiction to becoming strategic
- (07:14) Managing interruptions to To-Do-List
- (11:24) Using the Super Toolkits for missed tasks
- (19:06) Being in execution mode 60 percent of the time
- (20:30) Impact of ChatGpt on her business
- (20:30) Impact of ChatGpt on her business
- (22:17) About her book Win the Hour; Win the Day
- (22:53) Kris’ contact information
- (23:50) Kris’ choice of brand ambassador
[00:00:03.480] – Intro
You’re listening to the Merged Marketing podcast with me, Jason Hart. The mission with this show is to discuss all things marketing, sales, and mindset. It’s my hope for entrepreneurs like you to get the most from your efforts so that you can focus on what you do best. Let’s go. In Episode 184 of the Merged Marketing podcast, we’re going to talk about growing your business while working less hours. Now, who’s not interested in that? The topic of today’s show is how to be in execution mode 60 % of the time. My guest on today’s show is Kris Ward. Kris is a team building and systems strategist and is creating a movement where your business supports your life instead of consuming it. She’s the founder of the When the Hour, When the Day philosophy. She has shared the stage with Jack Canfield, Kevin Harrington, and Joe Theisman, just to name a few. She’s also been featured on award winning podcast, radio, and TV shows. In this episode, we’re going to talk about crushing your demanding schedule and how you can still grow your profits. I know you might think it’s impossible to work less and make more, but we dive into some of the tactics that Kris deploys for her clients in this episode.
[00:01:09.040] – Intro
Without further ado, let’s kick it on my chat with Kris Ward.
[00:01:12.420] – Jason
Kris, welcome to the show.
[00:01:13.940] – Kris
I’m pumped to be here. I can’t wait to get to it.
[00:01:16.430] – Jason
Kris caught my attention because she reached out to me on LinkedIn and sent over a very personal video complimenting this podcast as well as explaining how she would be a perfect fit for a guest on this show. S he certainly is, especially diving into this specific topic. So I definitely appreciate Kris reaching out. First and foremost, Kris, let’s get a little bit of background on you and your journey to get into where you are today.
[00:01:42.020] – Kris
Yeah. So, Jason, like so many entrepreneurs, when I started my business, I was working insane hours. It was nuts. I was exhausted all the time, but I just thought that was what you did. And I was about two years into that journey and I was told I was losing cell in my charm. And my husband, who was my biggest fan, was just like, Listen, what? You’re like, You can’t keep stealing from sleep. You say you’re always getting up earlier and staying later and later. When I realized, Oh, my biggest fan was starting to be short with them and it was just such a grind, I made some major changes. I literally went from working 16 hours a day down to six. Now, that did not happen overnight. That’s a whole story on its own. But luckily I did because it was a few years after that that my husband was diagnosed with colon cancer and I was pulled away from the business for about two years. When I returned after his passing, my existing clients had no idea of my absence. It was just not how we navigated his journey. We were very positive in nature and the local business community didn’t know.
[00:02:37.120] – Kris
People started asking me more and more, how could you possibly manage that? They said, Well, if you could do that, maybe you could help me get to my kid’s soccer games and stop working these evenings and weekends and ignoring my family. And so then I started to realize that the people I worked best with, Jason, were people that looked good on paper and that were in business a while, but they were working too many hours for where they were at this point in their journey. And so the book came to be so I could reach these people. We started the winner circle where my clients all tell me that they get 25 hours back a week within the first month of working with us. I’m just passionate that your business should support your life instead of consuming it.
[00:03:10.730] – Jason
It’s a pretty obvious answer, but maybe in your opinion, why do people choose to work these longer hours when maybe they don’t need to?
[00:03:18.150] – Kris
I don’t think it’s a choice. I think you believe, well, okay, my business is new and once I get past this thing and then once I get past this next thing, and I want you to really, everyone, if you hear yourself say that, that’s an alarm bell and you keep thinking, I’m doing right, I’m doing noble. And then we buy into, listen, I remember saying to my mother, who knew I’d have to learn to stop working so hard? That’s always been the biggest compliment you could get. And so then you think you’re doing right by this is how you invest in your business is sweat equity. And this is what you do. Everything out there says, grind it out. But if you listen to those stories, if you listen to those gurus, all these success tales, the moment they stopped grinding it out and pulled back and were strategic, that’s when they started to scale. So that’s the thing. We’ve been told these lies for a very long time and you just think it’s the only way.
[00:04:13.710] – Jason
What is that first step, though, to going from doing that grind to getting to a point of being strategic? There must be a step there. For a lot of entrepreneurs out there, work is an addiction. And so to break that addiction, there’s withdrawal. So how do you get to that point of being strategic?
[00:04:31.270] – Kris
I didn’t understand myself how much I did whenever life got difficult, buried myself in my work. Which seemed, again, a healthy thing to do because in theory there’s no hangover, although there is when you’re tired. But I think fundamentally we focus on three things. We focus on time, team, and toolkits. So number one, people do not know how to use their calendar. They’re running their business and their life off to do lists. To do lists are really percolating lists of emergencies. They don’t measure time, they’re not in chronological order, they just make you feel good when you check things off. You can’t reassign them to somebody else. So that’s a problem. And I would say when the calendar is really your time bank account, and so many people don’t even put their own work on their calendar, they just put external forces like, Oh, Jason, you have to meet with me? Fine. But then your work for the day isn’t on your calendar. And really, that’s like saying, people say, Well, Kris, I do this every day. I don’t need to remember it. Well, that’s like you saying, Jason, Kris, my car payment comes out every month, so I don’t count that.
[00:05:30.740] – Kris
Well, the money’s gone. So too is that time in your calendar. So the big mistake often is people stumble into their work day thinking they have eight hours, but they may only have five. And then those five, they’re running it off this crazy to do list, so that’s a big problem. That’s fundamentally where we start with people in the winter circle. It doesn’t take long to get that sorted out, but that’s where 90 % of people are stumbling there. And then the second thing is you do need to have some help. You just cannot be a sufferer and expect to scale and do all these things. And the world is your oyster now as far as outsourcing goes and having phenomenal, highly talented help for five, six US dollars an hour. However, with that, too many people are falling prey to the corporate world and how we were all taught, which is a very parentified system. You bring somebody on, you check their work like a teacher to a student, a parent to a child, that’s problematic and creates more work for you. So what we have is we have it set up completely different and we lean into the super toolkits so that these people can work independently and have autonomy and frankly, at the end of the day, really manage you.
[00:06:38.610] – Kris
And so that it does not take more time, it relieves you of time. So these are some things, and the super toolkits are what my clients say are like systems and processes on steroids. And again, we all hear that and we think, no, I started my business to be free. I don’t want these crazy systems and processes that I see everywhere else, which are static in nature, mostly there to cover liability, not written by the end user. So there’s these three pillars, team, time, and toolkits that most businesses just try to go harder and faster. And what they’re doing is keeping up, hopefully with growth, but not scaling.
[00:07:13.880] – Jason
What’s really refreshing about what you say, Kris, is that for me, for example, I’ve tried various techniques on how to be more productive, work less hours, this and that. And a lot of it derived from living in my calendar, blocking off certain sections of the day for certain tasks. But however, what happens here when you have it set up like that is when interruptions happen in the business, which happened all the time, it could be a call from a client, a call from a lead, whoever it is. And if it disrupts my day, it puts me in a very negative mood.
[00:07:46.340] – Jason
It’s almost like a ventful to have to break up my day by having this call, which is not good. So what’s your workaround with this transition from going to this point of having these three things that are on your tip of the to do list or 10 things on your to do list to just being like, hey, scrap the to do list.
[00:08:04.740] – Kris
Well, I wouldn’t have a to do list. That’s the first thing. And that’s why you’re already stressed because you have a to do list, you’re already behind the eight ball and you’re already feeling anxious because that’s what they’re meant to do. And you’re already feeling you’re in a time shortage consciousness position and you feel like you’re in a deficit. And so you’re already in a negative place, whether you realize it or not. And you’re like, okay, if everything goes perfectly, I can at least stay here. But one thing goes a different direction, and now you got these emotions in play. So what happens is when your calendar is set up effectively, when your win team is set up effectively, and we work with our clients in the winner circle, we not only teach our clients how to manage and scale into all these things, but we work with the people that we find and bring on board for them, and the client gets the final okay. But we have coaching calls with these team members. They have access to us through our Discord community. They have the learning center, and we’re teaching them leadership skills, not how to be task managers.
[00:09:01.810] – Kris
So when you have these things in play, Jason, you don’t have what it sounds like to me is you’re always at a simmer and could go to a boil at any moment. And you’re not there when your calendar is set up, when you have a win team that can relieve you because you have the bandwidth and the space for movement. So everything isn’t like the thing that broke the Campbell’s back. You’re not under that pressure. So it sounds like, and I say this with great affection, that there’s a little bit of frailty with what you got going on and you’re somewhat vulnerable.
[00:09:36.110] – Jason
Sometimes saying yes to one thing, you’re saying no to something else all the time. What has helped, though, is being able to delegate a lot of tasks to a team and having the faith to be able to delegate those tasks to a team, which is very difficult to overcome, especially for a micromanager. You must see that first hand on the front lines.
[00:09:54.070] – Kris
I do. And if I could just pick a little bit because I think words matter. We don’t use the word delegate because the work has to still come through you. I think it’s a lateral move. So our systems and super toolkits are all set up so it’s not about delegation. It doesn’t come around me at all. That’s where you have to then white knuckle it and try not to micromanage because it is coming through you and it is extra work and then you’re seeing things here and there. So if it’s set up, again, to give you relief and more space on your calendar, you’re just stretching out. You’re feeling the clarity and you’re feeling the focus and you’re getting all excited and you really get to pay attention on what’s the real work, not all the pre and post work.
[00:10:38.490] – Speaker 3
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[00:11:23.640] – Jason
Let’s talk about the duration of time that you typically see because I’m sure there are hiccups in the process of having that on board because firsthand, I know certain tasks are to be done a certain way. And if they’re not done that way, then I’m not going to be happy and I spend a lot more time with the back and forth where a lot of times I can just be like, I can do this myself. What’s your workaround with a situation like that?
[00:11:46.700] – Kris
What I would tell you again with the super toolkits, here’s a quick example. So with the super toolkits, they’re a breathing, evolving document, and we’re always what we call chewing them, chewing, creating, using, and editing them. So if ever anything is missed, we just add it to the super toolkit and we can turn on a dime. And because everybody follows the super toolkit, I can come up with an idea about something today, and then it’s implemented and everyone’s following it. So it’s implemented immediately. So what happens there is here’s a quick example. Was when everything was coming out of the lockdowns, not this Kristmas to Kristmas before, and somebody who was working with me a couple of years, she had applied to go to International College in Canada, and she was from the Philippines. And she’d applied for this two years before that. But with all the craziness, lockdowns, blah, blah, blah. So she was given something like eight days notice. She got accepted to college. She was now moving from the Philippines to Canada. Now, crazy. And this was days before Kristmas. So with my process, I did some interviews, I found Maura. I had no time for this stuff.
[00:12:47.510] – Kris
So Kaisel worked with Maura, maybe just a couple of hours, handed over the super toolkits, walked her through them. This is the thing. You bring on somebody and then now you’re teaching them jobs that you have to remember and didn’t do, or, Yeah, we do that, but not on Tuesdays, and la la la. She handed the super toolkits over. I met with Maura on January fifth, and she was at 80 % capacity, no mistakes. So we just have the super toolkits. It really doesn’t have to be as hard as everyone’s been taught traditionally in the corporate world. So these super toolkits that we have built and finessed over the years through a lot of growth discovery and growing pains and all that we put into it. This is like jam. For most businesses. You build out these things on the side when you have moments. But this has been our baby, our growth, everything that we do. And so they’re quite effective. And it’s not a matter of how do I do it, catching all the mistakes. It’s taken care of by the super toolkit.
[00:13:43.050] – Jason
Let’s unpack this super toolkit because I’m sure our audience is wondering, she keeps saying super toolkit. What is the super toolkit? Tell me what the hammer looks like. What does the screwdriver look like? What is this toolkit?
[00:13:53.260] – Kris
So what they are, and I mean, my gosh, I’d love to be able to… It’s a little bit more show and tell, and I’m just not able to effectively communicate this in the short amount of time that we have. But what I will tell you is, what makes them different from systems and processes are they are tightly written, they’re very effective, they’re very directive. People often confuse things like training in with systems and processes. What happens is then you got all this extra information that what you’re doing is training the user to skip over info. Oh yeah, I know that. I don’t need that. Well, that’s outdated because Steve used to do that, blah blah blah. So the super toolkits are broken down into what we call language action categories. And what happens is tight language, you’ll say something like, Okay, when I’m done this podcast, I’m going to send him a thank you video. There’s the link to the app that I use. It’s all really tightly written so that I can go through it. I don’t have to interpret it or choose your own adventure. So it’s really about saving brain power. Everyone talks about time management.
[00:14:55.290] – Kris
It’s really energy management because you want to be as effective and useful at three o’clock in the afternoon as you are at nine in the morning.
[00:15:02.740] – Jason
Yeah, that’s the tricky one, right? It’s having the willpower at 3 PM, the same willpower that you have at 9 AM, right?
[00:15:08.940] – Kris
But see, here’s the thing. That’s really important is that willpower wears down your battery. When you’re relying on willpower, focus, discipline. This is what breaks my heart because people come to me all the time and they’ll say, Oh, if I just had more discipline, if I had more willpower. And these are not character flaws that you have, Jason. You’re set up in a system that’s not supporting you. And so then you’re really feeding into things that you think are character flaws, but they’re actually draining you. So it’s really not about willpower. It’s like something I think of all the time. It’s so easy to compare it to fitness because everybody’s wanting to lose five pounds at one point. Okay? So if in my house, in my fridge, I only had fruits and vegetables and everything is there for me and it’s set up, I open it, it’s like, oh, I feel like this, that’s it. I don’t need willpower because the system is there to support me. But then I need willpower if everybody else in the house is eating cookies and chips and doing all this stuff and I’m trying to lose five pounds, I put myself in a system that is not helpful or supportive.
[00:16:13.200] – Kris
So you don’t need willpower. You need a strategy and systems to support your success because too many people run from starting a business and say, Okay, I got one client, I got two. And then the fallout is, how do you keep up with that when that was never your zone of genius. Whatever it is you do, your magic, having things to support the infrastructure in that business and the team building is a whole another thing. And then people try to wedge that in the cracks in between when they get busy and then wonder why it doesn’t work.
[00:16:46.880] – Jason
Interesting. It reminds me of the book Atomic Habits, when putting certain things in front of you is going to create either a good habit or a bad habit. It sounds to me just having the right pieces in place, i. E. Team behind you to give you those positive prompts are going to help you to be more effective.
[00:17:04.190] – Kris
Yeah. And we all often come, too, from the corporate world is very parentified. And so what happens, too, is when we have in the winning circle, we have support for the people that we… If you were in the winter circle, we would be finding somebody for you and you get the final okay. We have this 12 point hiring process and we’ve got a 90 % retention rate. But then when we bring them on board, we also help you with your super toolkits because you can get great talent, but can you keep them? Because they don’t want to work for someone with your hair on fire all the time because at some point, like you said, you get stressed and things interrupt your calendar and then you get all anxious. They don’t believe at some point you’re going to turn on them. So adding more people to chaos doesn’t help. And so we also then have monthly coaching for them, live coaching that I meet with them. We have the learning center with all these tutorials, and we have the Discord community. What we’re teaching them is not how to be more and more efficient. We’re teaching them leadership skills.
[00:17:59.160] – Kris
We’re teaching them all kinds of things that are not about task management that are going to support you, and they’re going to teach them how to even use the super toolkits more and more effectively. My team makes a lot of the super toolkits that we use, and that means that also when I’m taking a course and you’re taking a course, Jason, right from the beginning, you’ll see acceleration come for me quicker than you because we have a process for improving processes. So what happens when I learn something, it gets into action much quicker.
[00:18:27.700] – Intro
If there’s one thing I swear by, it’s this. To be as effective as you possibly can be, you’ve got to focus on one thing, just the one thing. This is why I merged my social media agency with an SEO company so we could become more versatile in the digital marketing space. If you’re in the business and you’re dealing with multiple contacts for all of your.
[00:18:51.540] – Jason
Digital assets and.
[00:18:52.940] – Intro
Taking up a whole ton of your time, that doesn’t need to happen. Contact Merged Media and we’ll set up a call and see if there’s a fit. We’re going over to merge. Ca, M E R GED. Ca.
[00:19:05.760] – Jason
Let’s talk about execution mode, okay? Because I’m very interested in this because you said the recipe for being in execution mode 60 % of the time. Can you explain that?
[00:19:16.680] – Kris
Yeah. And that does come back to the super toolkit. So many of us are in constant admin mode. That’s it. And you didn’t start a business just to run a business. That’s not your zone of genius. That’s not what people are paying you for. So what we need to do is keep you in the lane of what people are paying you for. Even if you have to do things like, let’s say, I don’t know, I have to do some TikTok videos on Monday, my team can research, Here’s competitors in your area talking about this subject. This is similar than you, Kris. This is different than you. Here’s some ideas. Oh, here’s the outline from chat, GPT. Here’s some suggestions. Here’s what we think you should do. So then all of a sudden I sit down to do it and I might have maybe 15 minutes of prep where I would have had an hour and 15 minutes of prep. I always call it being spoon fed. So there’s all these things that you can do that you would think, Oh, because I have to do the videos? Then that’s all on me. But our super toolkit says, Oh, here’s where we go to check out our competitors.
[00:20:13.350] – Kris
We check out YouTube, we check out TikTok. Here’s the things we’re looking for. Are the videos ranked high? Are they things that Kris talks about? Does Kris disagree with these things? We do a video on that. So they have super toolkits. So then that’s fed to me, saves me time, and improves the output.
[00:20:29.500] – Jason
You mentioned chat GPT. How has chat GPT had an impact on your business? And are you coaching your clients on ways to use chat GPT? How has that had an impact on your business?
[00:20:41.310] – Kris
Well, like anything, what I would say is one of the terms I heard that I think is powerful is really chat to PT is only good when you become a prompt engineer. Okay, so I thought that was powerful. It’s like anything. What I say to people all the time, though, is automation isn’t everything. If we think back to having a factory and we say, Oh, this machine is going to replace 20 people, and we put this in and we get widgets at the other end, great. We do need somebody to supervise that machine because you could come back two weeks and go, Oh, we were expecting 2,000 widgets. We got two because it broke. So automation isn’t going to improve anything or save anything if you don’t have things in play to be constantly improving it. So we do have super toolkits set up on how are we going to be using chat GT. I think they should have just called it chat. Why do we all have to say GPT every time? And do it still. Or ABC. Why could that have not been?
[00:21:39.290] – Jason
Chat AI. Yeah, chat AI.
[00:21:40.630] – Kris
So I met with Maura and she had built out this super toolkit on chat. I was like, oh. And she thought of things that I never really thought of. S he asked chat how to give good prompts. I was like, Oh, my God. S he had these triggers that we had for now when we write a blog, we start off with this prompt and that prompt. So now the rest of us follow her super toolkit, and as we learn new things, we tweak it. So again, we’re getting things into action that other people are still playing around with on chat because you’re constantly relearning, remembering, and forgetting things are starting over.
[00:22:16.700] – Jason
Tell us about your book, When the Hour, When the Day.
[00:22:20.950] – Kris
Yes. Well, what I’m told very nicely, obviously, often is that it’s a quick read, and that what I always aim for in anything that I do is that you can read it and then implement things right away. I’m all about no fluff, big results. So I think it’s insightful and just makes you see things from a different perspective as far as that whole idea of being noble, working toward just taking a look of are you a successful person or are you a struggling? And that has nothing to do with income. So just be mindful of that.
[00:22:52.150] – Jason
Awesome. Kris, this has been great. If our audience has any questions for you, what’s the best way for them to get in touch?
[00:22:57.400] – Kris
Well, they can check me out in all the socials, but I do have something for your audience. It’s a free gift, free gift from KrisKris. Com. And in there we have something that we won’t be keeping very long, but it’s a free version of the book. So make sure you check that out. We also have a fun quiz that will give you some instant and actual results as well.
[00:23:18.980] – Jason
Did you record your own voice for the audiobook book?
[00:23:21.430] – Kris
I did, yes. How was.
[00:23:23.580] – Jason
[00:23:25.530] – Kris
Well, again, what I found is sometimes when you go through it so often and you’re editing and you don’t want one sentence leads into the next. So I had left it a bit and went back and read it. And a couple of times I was like, That’s a really good point. I should write that down. I realized I wrote the book. So I found it very different to leave some space and then read it. I was like, Oh, this sounded better than I thought. So I was happy with it.
[00:23:49.550] – Jason
Awesome. Cool. That’s great, Kris. We end every episode with the same question. That question is this, if you could choose one person, dead or alive, to represent your brand, who would it be and why?
[00:23:59.460] – Kris
Oh, that is a tricky question. What? As a Canadian, I know this might be a funny answer, but I think I’ve always been impressed with Barack Obama’s ability to have a grace and a swagger even in difficult conversations. I think that it’s very noteworthy about how he presents himself in all different formats. I feel I could learn a lot from him. He would not do my brand any dis harm, that’s for sure.
[00:24:27.900] – Jason
Good answer. I almost think you did a little bit of preparation for that one.
[00:24:31.330] – Kris
No, that was at the dinner. Yeah. Awesome.
[00:24:36.040] – Jason
Kris, thank you so much for your time.
[00:24:37.590] – Kris
[00:24:40.710] – Intro
Real quick, guys. If you are active on Instagram or TikTok, I encourage you to go on over and give my personal profile a follow @jhunt.
[00:24:49.630] – Speaker 3
[00:24:50.380] – Intro
J AY HUNTOFF I CIAL. Over there on Instagram and TikTok, I’m posting my favorite highlights from the Merged Marketing podcast, along with some of the highlights from my speaking engagements overseas as well as locally. Ton of value. Go on over and check it out @jhunt official. I’d like to thank you for listening to the Merged Marketing podcast and I invite you to subscribe so you never miss an episode of the Merged Marketing podcast. One of the best ways to do that is to add us to your Instagram @mergedmedia. M E R GED MEDI A. Go on over there, give Merged Media follow and subscribe and never miss an episode. Thank you so much for listening. We’ll talk to you soon.
Did you enjoy this episode? If so, please check out our previous episode on How to Create Landing Pages That Convert