Do you have any idea how much you can really mean to others?

This is a follow-up to last week’s video. You can watch here to catch up.

Here’s the problem: In our quest to be humble, we create a “humble” picture of power. But hey, true power makes you humble. 

What many call power is nothing more than the ego run amuck. We are so much more than that. And we sure don’t want to confuse power with ego.

Because when we are able to get on camera in our truest state, some pretty amazing things will happen.

    2 replies to "How to Shine Online and Leave Ego Town Behind"

    • Jay Creighton

      Thank you, thank you, Steve, for this video. Your video provided me with confirmation of the clarity I have developed under your careful and skillful guidance.

      As an attorney, I must always remember who my client is and who my client is not. I don’t represent the client’s children or relatives—I represent the client herself or himself. Everything I do must further his or her interests, not those of family, friends, or even myself.

      Now, as I pivot in my career to helping a different kind of “client,” I ask myself if what I’m doing—whenever I’m doing it—is in service to, and for the betterment of, members of my audience. If so, I continue forward. But if I can’t defend whatever I’m doing in furtherance of my goal to provide value and assistance to the members of my audience, then I stop that action.

      I don’t start again until I can clearly justify to myself that a planned course of action will further my lifelong objective of providing service, providing help, providing something of value to the members of my audience. As you’ve mentioned in many of your videos, maybe I’ve always known this, deep inside of myself. But while under your tutelage, Steve, I gradually crystallized and clarified this goal in a way that I won’t forget. My talisman:

      Is what I’m doing providing value to members of my audience? If so, why?

      I always have appreciated your words of experience and wisdom, Steve. See you soon, my friend.

      • Steven Washer

        That’s a priceless insight, Jay. When you ask the right questions, you’ll always come up with something useful, even if it might not be THE answer for all time.

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