Sunday, August 26, 2012

Togetherness: Creating & Deepening Sustainable Love

 
   
Togetherness: Creating & Deepening Sustainable Love 
Friday, August 24
12 p.m. (PT)/2 p.m. (Central)/3 p.m. (ET)
A Live & Online Broadcast
www.Beyond50Radio.com

For Beyond 50's "Personal Growth" talks, listen to an interview with Andrew Wald.  He'll talk about the Togetherness Quotient (TQ) - a term they coined that determines our ability to love deeply and intimately is based on what we've learned from a lifetime of relationships and experiences, starting at birth. However, as adults we have the opportunity to remove barriers to self-love and love of others, thus boosting our TQ. You'll learn about the top signs that you may need to boost your TQ;how to achieve togetherness within oneself - and why it's a necessary first step; and top obstacles to achieving togetherness with a partner - and how to overcome them.


       To Hear the Live Broadcast, Click on This: Beyond 50


*Subject to change.  To join in the conversation during the live broadcast, call (724) 444-7444.  When asked for the Talk Show ID, dial 59781#.  And for the last code, press 1#.  If you happen to miss any of our past interviews, you can hear them from our listings: archive 1  and archive 2.



$100 Startup:
Reinvent the Way You Make a Living

For Beyond 50's "Business" talks, listen to an interview with Chris Guillebeau.  He'll talk about his study of 1,500 individuals who have build businesses earning $50,000 or more from a modest investment (in many cases, $100 or less), and from that group he's chosen to focus on the 50 most intriguing case studies.  You'll learn how you can take your personal passions to monetize them and restructure you life for greater freedom and fulfillment.

For the book, the author narrowed his study to entrepreneurs who met at least four of the following six criteria:

- Follow-your-passion model.  No t every passion leads to big bank deposits, but some certainly do.
 
- Low startup cost.  He was intrested in business that required less than $1,000 in startup capital, especially those that cost almost nothing (less than $100) to begin.

- At least $50,000 a year in net income.

- No special skills.  He had a bias toward businesses that anyone can operate.

- Full financial disclosure.  The respondents had to disclose their income projection for the current year and actual income for at least the previous two years.

- Fewer than five employees.   They had to be unexpected or accidental entrepreneurs who deliberately chose to remain small.  Many of the case studies are from businesses operated strictly by one person. which close related to the goal of personal freedom that so many respondents identified.

We encourage you to join in the conversation with Chris Guillebeau on Friday, September 28, from 12 - 1 p.m. (PT).

*Tune in to Beyond 50 Radio: America's Talk Show for Baby Boomers at www.Beyond50Radio.com and sign up for our free e-newsletter.

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