It’s the big 4-0-0! Join me in this special episode of Success Through Failure as I share the biggest lessons from the past 100 episodes!
Eight years and hundreds of hours in front of my microphone later, the Success Through Failure podcast has now reached 400 episodes!
I’ve had the privilege of speaking with some incredible guests like bestselling authors Steven Pressfield and Tim Ferriss, ultra-endurance athlete Rich Roll, Paralympic medalist Bonnie St. John, ClickFunnels co-founder Russell Brunson— and the list goes on! Each interview is filled with stories of triumph and struggle.
So in this very special episode, let’s take a look back at the biggest success through failure lessons from the past 100 episodes featuring my memorable interviews with the godfather of endurance racing, Dean Karnazes; “The Comfort Crisis” author, Michael Easter; Army Ranger from Black Hawk Down, Keni Thomas; Frank Schwartz aka Dark Helmet from F3; Olympic gold medalist, Lindsay Shoop; and UFC fighter, Michael Chandler.
This is not just any ordinary episode. This is a celebration of failure, success, and everything in between. Because if there’s one thing I’ve learned over the past 400 episodes, it’s that failure is not the end. It’s just the beginning of great things— big and small.
Get ready to be inspired, motivated, and empowered to embrace failure like never before. Listen now!
If you don’t have time to listen to the entire episode or if you hear something that you like but don’t have time to write it down, be sure to grab your free copy of the Action Plan from this episode— as well as get access to action plans from EVERY episode— at JimHarshawJr.com/Action.
Download the Action Plan from This Episode Here
[00:00] Welcome to another episode of Success Through Failure. Wait a second. This is not another episode of Success Through Failure. This is episode 400. Episode 400 of Success Through Failure. I've spoken into this microphone 400 times. It's crazy to think this. I just kind of hit pause and and posted a video on social media reflecting on 400 episodes of Success through Failure, and I posted the first one back on May 1st, 2015.
[00:34] That was six months after my TEDx talk that I gave to, which was titled, why I Teach My Children To Fail, which was really the genesis. Of the Success Through Failure podcast and since then I've. You know, publish 400 episodes. This is episode 400 and you know, a lot of those have been interview episodes and a lot of those have been solo episodes.
[00:56] Actually, probably more interview because at the beginning I was doing mostly interview episodes in the last couple hundred episodes, which is crazy to say. Just the last couple hundred, the last couple hundred episodes of weekly episodes have been kind of a split between solo episodes and interviews, but some of the interviews.
[01:13] That I've had on over the years because of you, because you're listening and I can tell these guests, Hey, we've got a great listenership, a great audience, and they say Yes. And here's a short list of some of the bigger names that have been on the podcast. Gregory McKeown, he wrote, The New York Time bestsellers, essentialism and Effortless.
[01:32] Robert O'Neill, he's the guy who pulled the trigger and shot and killed Osama Bin Laden. Joe Pistone, aka Donnie Brasco, amazing book, amazing movie on the true story of Joe Pistone, the FBI agent who infiltrated the mafia and brought them down. Devin Harris, he's the captain, Jamaican bobsled team in, you know, the movie was made about him and his teammates.
[01:55] Lindsay Shup, Olympic Gold medalist, Michael Easter, author of the Comfort Crisis. Jay Abraham, the business guru, Jack Canfield. You know, he was the Chicken Soup for the Soul Author, and just a personal development guru. Dean Karnazes, he's the godfather of endurance racing. Joe De Sena, the CEO of Spartan Races.
[02:13] Bob Burg, the author of the Go-Giver series, Rich Roll. I guess internet famous for the most part. Ken Blanchard, he's one of the original influencers. He wrote the one Minute Manager and he wrote like 60 books with a lot of the. Big names in business and titans of industry. Ken Blanchard is kind of a household name in that world.
[02:32] Cal Newport, Steven Pressfield. Cody Lundine. He was on Discovery Channel's, dual survivor. He was one of the main guys on there. Pretty amazing. Tim Ferris, how can I forget? Tim? Tim Ferris, right? Five time New York Time bestseller. Bob Bowlsby. He's a commissioner of the Big 12 Russell Brunson, Uber entrepreneur.
[02:49] Like not Uber, the company, but like an amazing entrepreneur. John Jan, one of the small business. Gurus of the world, diamond Dallas page. The former professional wrestler, John Gordon, who's authored tons of Wall Street Journal bestselling books, and you know, if you're a listener to this show, you probably have heard of John Gordon, David Allen, the originator of the GTD Getting Things Done Method.
[03:15] Tony Horton, who's kinda one of the fitness gurus, he's certainly internet famous, but he was famous before the internet was a big thing, and he's kind of behind p90x, sold over a billion dollars of fitness products. Anyway, on and on. I could go, keep going. Thank you for making this show what it is.
[03:32] Thank you for listening 400 episodes. I'm just blown away. And what I'm gonna do today is give you a breakdown of the biggest lessons, the biggest takeaways that I learned that I wanna share with you from these past 100 episodes. I did this at episode 300, so if you wanna go back and listen to episode 300, you will get another great episode of really crystallized dense material shared in one episode.
[04:01] What I'm gonna do today, I've identified. Six different episodes where these lessons were shared. I'm gonna share with you clips directly from the interviewee and break down those lessons for you so that you can get a ton out of this episode if you enjoy success through failure. And first of all, make sure you're subscribed.
[04:19] And any and every platform that you're listening on, ratings and reviews help a ton. The biggest thing is really when you share this with a friend. Tell a friend that you are listening to success through failure, or you heard this great story and tell them about the podcast. That's really the best way that these things grow.
[04:34] So thank you for that. Thank you for any social media shares. For those of you who shared the pinned posts on my social media profiles, you've been entered into the drawing to win the first ever success. Repel your t-shirts. So thank you for that. Thank you for engaging. Make sure you reach out to me, connect with me.
[04:53] Let me know what you like about the podcast. Let me know what you don't like. I wanna make this thing even better as we grow towards 500 episodes. All right, so let's get into it. The three biggest lessons from the past 100 episodes of success through. All right. Here are the three lessons then. I'm gonna break each of these down.
[05:15] I'm gonna bring in clips from the actual audio clips from those episodes so you can hear it straight from the horse's mouth. All right, the first lesson. Is about doing hard things and we really get some great insights from Dean Caracas. He's one of the godfathers of ultra marathoning, and that was in episode 311.
[05:33] and then Michael Easter is the second clip around doing hard things. Michael Easter episode three 12. Don't feel like you have to remember all this. Go to jimharshawjr.com/action. You know, you get access to the PDF here, but also if you're subscribed to my email list, you're just gonna get this right in your in.
[05:49] So every Monday I send all of this out, all of these links, all of the quotes, all that stuff gets just dropped right into your inbox. You don't even have to go find it. It'll be right there for you, waiting on Monday mornings. All right, so that's the first lesson, doing hard things. The second one is around leadership, and I interviewed Keni Thomas.
[06:05] He's the Army Ranger Blackhawk Down, if you heard that movie, the book, amazing book. The movie's amazing as well. That was episode 3 33. Kenny was an army ranger on the. In the battle for Mohu and he shares an amazing leadership lesson, as does Frank Schwartz, aka Dark Helmet with F3 and F3 Nation from my F3 brothers out there listening.
[06:27] You're gonna love this one. I interviewed him in episode 360 and F three is Fitness Fellowship in Faith. It's a national men's. Workout group is kind of the short way to explain it, but it's so much more than that. I'm a huge fan. I'm actually on the Advisory Council for the F three Nation Foundation.
[06:44] Quick interruption. If you like what you're hearing here and you want to learn how you can implement this into your life, just go to jimharshawjr.com/apply to see how you can get a free one-on-one coaching session with me. That's jimharshawjr.com/apply. Now, back to the show. All right, lesson one, doing hard things.
[07:04] Lesson two, leadership. Lesson three is on the mindset of a winner after a setback or something you regret. All right, we're gonna talk with, I'm gonna bring in a clip from Michael Chandler, episode 323. Michael's, one of the biggest names in the UFC right now, as well as Lindsay Shoop. Lindsay was an Olympic gold medalist rower.
[07:25] That was episode three 20. All right, three lessons. Here we go. Number one, doing hard things. Number two, leadership. Number three, mindset of a winner after a failure, setback, or regret. All right, first lesson. Here we go. Dean Caras talks about doing hard things. This is about the willingness to put yourself into situations where you're really physically challenged and there's no better person than one of the most successful ultra marathoners of all time in the world in the, in the history of sport.
[07:56] A little bit about who Dean Karnzes is again, this was episode 311. He was named. By Time Magazine is one of the 100 most influential people in the world. Get that one of the 100 most influential people in the world. He's run 50 marathons in 50 states in 50 consecutive days. He's run across Death Valley and run a marathon, to the South Pole.
[08:18] He's completed and won the world's hardest foot race, the bad water. Badwater Ultra Marathon. He's an ESPY winner. He's served as a, an athlete ambassador overseas for sports diplomacy in Central Asia and South America. He's carried the Olympic torch. I mean, New York Times bestseller, you name it. This is Dean Karnazes.
[08:38] Okay, here's a clip from Dean about doing hard things. I think we feel very contained by the life we're living these days. It's very structured and cultivated. If you. And at heart we're wild animals, you know? I mean, what do we want to do? and what we actually do are two different things. So, you know, to me, being kind of a feral beast, being an animal again, although I'm not hunting down prey, but I'm in a way still pushing my body in that same sort of way.
[09:09] There's something very animalistic and very pure to who we are as a. I love when Dean talked about being a feral beast and that being pure to who we are as a species. And I love that. I just, this morning I did a Murph workout. If you know what a Murph is, then you know how hard that is. I didn't do it.
[09:31] I did it with 14 pounds on, not the full 20 weighted vest. Not everybody does it with weight invest, but it is the proper Murph is to do that with a weighted vest. It's a one mile run. Then you do a hundred pullups, 200 pushups. 300 squats and then another one mile run. You do that for time and you know a lot, A lot of times folks will do it like I do, is breaking up the pullups pushups and squats into 5, 10, 15, 20 rounds of that.
[09:55] Anyway, I did a hard thing and I love that. I love that. Just pushing yourself to the brink, and that's really what Dean Karnazes is talking about now. Let's go to the next episode where, again, same lesson. The first lesson here, we're still talking about doing hard things, and this is my interview with Michael Easter, and he gets a little bit more specific about.
[10:15] What is a hard thing that you can do, right? And he talks about a specific thing that he learned during the research for his book called The Comfort Crisis. It's an amazing book. Absolutely, just highly recommend it. He was all over all the, all the big podcasts and talk shows, et cetera, talking about this book when it came out, cuz it really resonated with people.
[10:33] So let's hear from Michael Easter about his philosophy on doing hard things and a specific thing that you can do. And this is gonna be custom and different for everybody. So here you go, Michael. What is that? So to get to that, he does this thing called moogi, and the idea is that once a year, I'm gonna do something really, really freaking hard outside.
[10:56] There's only two rules. One, it's gotta be really hard. Anita defines out by saying you should have a 50-50 shot of finishing it. Number two is that you can't die. That one's pretty straightforward, right? So back to our conversation that we just were talking about with the challenges that we used to face in our past lives, it's like we used to have to do these things and each time we would accomplish something really challenging in our outdoor environ.
[11:20] We would learn something about ourselves and our potential. You know, we would think, I don't know if I can do this, but we would kind of keep going past what we thought was our edge, and then we could look back and be like, oh man, here I am. What I thought was my edge is back there. What else am my life?
[11:36] Am I selling myself short on? Right? So Muskogee is sort of mimicking that same idea by choosing something that is really hard, maybe beyond your capability, you're gonna get to that point where, You think you're gonna have to quit. Like I'm gonna have to quit, gonna have to stop doing whatever I'm doing.
[11:55] But then you keep going and you have that realization where you realize you were kind of selling yourself short and that you're a lot more capable than you ever thought you were. So the, some of the things that these people will do, they've done things like they hadn't really stand up paddle boarded much, and they decided they're gonna stand up paddleboard across the Santa Barbara channel.
[12:14] It's like 25 miles, took 'em like eight hours. But it was like, by focusing. That next perfect stroke, it's like, okay, we're still going. We're still going. And then they, you look back and all of a sudden you've crossed an entire ocean. Right? And then they can take that into their normal life and they can be better for it.
[12:31] It sort of reframes the idea of once you've done something like that, you maybe get in front of that. Presentation that you have to give to your office doesn't seem as much of a big deal anymore. You're just kinda like, oh yeah, I was, I've accomplished this totally other thing and learned a lot about myself.
[12:47] I realize now that I have this gear on board that I didn't realize was there, because the thing about modern life is it's great, it's comfortable, but we're never forced into these positions where we learn and can see and experience. I can do way more than I ever thought. We don't have these challenges anymore.
[13:07] They're not built into our daily lives like it was for our ancestors. And there's so much value in those things have gotten really easy physically in this world for, you know, most of us in the sense that, you know, we have air conditioning in the summer and, and heat in the winter. We can go to the grocery store and buy food.
[13:29] We don't have to go out and hunt it. There's so many things that make our lives. When I was coaching, wrestling, I would always tell my wrestlers, mental toughness is learned. You don't become mentally tough without doing tough things, and I've always, if you ask any of my kids, how do you get tough? They'll tell you by doing tough things.
[13:48] How do you get tough by doing tough things? A Miss Sogi, which Michael's talking about in that episode, is. One of those tough things, something that's really hard. Tests, you pushes your limits. I had a little bit of a moogi this morning. I'm always trying to break my record and push myself. Certainly not a true moogi in the sense that I didn't think there was a 50 50 chance of me actually succeeding.
[14:09] I knew it was gonna do it, but. It's that test, that toughness, that doing something hard that builds mental toughness, fortitude, and strength that carries over into other areas of your lives. Okay, so that was the first lesson I told you. There's three lessons I shared with you the first lesson, and that was about doing hard things with Dean Caracas.
[14:28] And Michael Easter episodes three 11 and coincidentally three 12. Those were back to back. All right, let's get into the second of three lessons, and this one is on leadership and they're, boy, I don't know if there's any better episode that I've recorded on leadership, and I've recorded a lot of them.
[14:46] This one is from Keni Thomas. Keni Thomas. Like I said, he was an army ranger in the battle for Mogadishu, the movie Blackhawk Down the book Blackhawk Down. Incredible, incredible story. You know Warriors who just endured the unthinkable, the Abso absolute unthinkable. And Kenny was there, and this is one of the leadership lessons that he shared with us in episode 333 of the Success Through Failure Podcast.
[15:12] All right, here we go. Keni Thomas. Everything that we do in the Rangers was about leading others. So the Ranger motto is, Rangers lead the way. They never told you that. That's a rank. It's not a title and it's not a position. It's the example you set for the people you serve and we all serve somebody. And you learn very quickly that the people you're serving are the men and women on your left and your.
[15:36] And as we get into the story, and I'll tell you stories about Super soldiers that were Delta force operators that were your, your Army elite, like your Pro Bowl all-star gold medal Olympians, that their skillsets and the training that they had and their worth as soldiers and athletes, basically it wasn't so that they could up their contract at the next free agent draft.
[16:05] In the service of others, in the service of others, leadership is in the service of others. So many leaders. Approach leadership with it being about them, right? And about, you know, listen to me, look at what I'm doing, follow me, as opposed to shifting your mindset to being in the service of others. Because when you do that, you still get all those things you want, but people are more bought in and people are more likely to follow you.
[16:33] And people come into leadership with a totally different mindset, oftentimes around what it means to be a leader. But my goodness, what a great lesson. From a guy, you know, boots on the ground, who learned exactly what leadership means in the hardest, toughest of situations that I can possibly imagine. All right, so that was 3 33 with Keni Thomas.
[16:56] Let's go to episode 360. Frank Schwartz, again, we're sticking with the topic, the second of three topics. This one still being about leadership. And this is about reframing our choices, what we consider good choices or bad choices. This was with Frank Schwartz, aka a Dark Helmet, the president of F three Nation.
[17:16] Okay, here we go. I'm willing to accept that you made a choice that was non-mission, but I don't know that I'm willing to accept that you made a bad choice. I, this is the only bad choice is if you're making a choice solely to serve yourself. That's a bad choice. If you're doing something and you are either abusing your power or exploiting another person or something like that so that you can serve yourself, that's a bad choice.
[17:42] Usually we don't make bad choices, we just make non-mission choices. We make what we thought was a good choice, what we wanted it to be a good choice, but it just turned out that it wasn't to the advantage of the mission, so, okay. That's. You know that, that, and we don't have to wallow in our self-pity and our self guilt saying how horrible we are, cuz we're bad, you know, we made these bad decisions or whatever.
[18:04] Right? No, we just made a decision that was, that drew us off the path a little bit. And that's okay. That's easily correctable and we just, you know, we gotta put ourselves back on the path. But again, that's part of why, as I referenced before, you've gotta have more than just you figuring that out. You know, I don't, I don't always know if it's a, a decision that's non-mission or, you know, I, sometimes I think it is, but I need somebody else over my shoulder going.
[18:27] Help me explain that one to me again. Help me again with how that, how that completes what we're trying to do here. What Frank is talking about there is the fact that leaders get put into positions where you're constantly making choices, you're constantly making decisions, and sometimes you're going to make the wrong choice.
[18:46] Is it a bad choice? Maybe it was non-mission. Maybe not, right? This is about identifying really, you know, did I make a choice where I made a bad choice? I was doing the wrong thing, and, and a, a, a choice that was, that was hurting others or like you said, exploiting others, or was it just a non-mission choice?
[19:05] Did I made a, a, a, what I thought was a good choice with the information that I had at that time? Listen, as a leader, you're not going to make the right choice all of the time, and this helps you really reframe the fact that you're gonna make choices that are mission. And non-mission. All right. Great stuff by my friend Frank Schwartz.
[19:23] There a k a dark helmet from F3. All right, so I told you there are three lessons. We've gone through the first two already. The first one was about doing hard things. We heard from Dean Karnazes and Michael Easter. The second one was about leadership, and we heard from Keni Thomas and Frank Schwartz.
[19:38] Now for the third one, this is about the mindset of a winner. After failure, right? Success through failure. The mindset of a champion of a winner. One of these is an Olympic gold medalist, and the other one is one of the top U F C fighters in the world. Former Division one N C, division one, all-American wrestler.
[19:57] So Lindsay Shoop is the Olympic gold medalist rower, and Michael Chandler is the UFC fighter. Okay, let's get into what Lindsay talked about in episode 300. All right. When I interviewed Lindsay, she read a piece of her journal. This is an act, actually a journal entry that she wrote when she was at the University of Virginia, my alma mater.
[20:18] She actually showed up at UVA as a volleyball player, quit. The team, got extremely outta shape. She actually talks about how she ran a 5K and she got passed by a speed walker, like an elderly speed walker. It's hilarious actually. But she was really in a, in a deep, dark place and she wrote in her journal this, she wrote, I wish I were not a lazy bum then.
[20:39] I may have been something, but the world will never know. We talked about that journal entry, and I said to Lindsay, I said, what do you say to a person who has regret? Right? And, and they feel like it's too late for them. How do you talk to that person and, and this is her response. Being willing to let go of that regret.
[20:58] You know, like that was my regret point, was, gosh, if only I'd ever, if I'd done this before, you know, like, I wish I'd done this before. We, you can't control time, you can't control the past, you can't control other people, but you can decide how you wanna feel at the end of the day and the way that you want to emotionally live your life and go, okay, what do I need to do to be able to live that?
[21:22] Lindsay is an absolutely incredible human being. What an amazing story. Again, episode 320. A lot of wisdom shared there. Okay, let's go to three episodes later. I had Michael Chandler on, and we're sticking with the theme of dealing with failure, dealing with regret, dealing with a loss, and this is a guy who.
[21:44] Is much of, more than anybody who I know or have interacted with really, really works hard on the mi. I mean, he really focuses on the mindset work, and this is the thing that, that most people forget about. And, and he actually, he tells a story here. After a loss and how he's handled it in the past and how he handles it now, and he relates it to you, the listener, and how you can handle life after a loss, right?
[22:10] Whether that loss is you screwed something up at work or a relationship issue, or some kind of setback in your personal or professional life. Okay, so this is Michael Chandler, episode 323. Here we go. Here's a, a clip from that. Would I have wanted to win? Absolutely. Do I wish I could go back and win that fight?
[22:30] Absolutely. But it's the comeback stories that really move people, you know? So now it's set me up for that. I made a couple mistakes a couple years ago when in 2013 I was undefeated, or 11 and oh going into my 12th fight, and I lost that first fight of my entire career. And I made a couple mistakes, which.
[22:49] Mentally brought me down into a downward spiral, which led to two more consecutive losses and I made three big mistakes. Number one is that I wanted to hide from the loss. Number two, I had skill amnesia. I somehow forgot how good I was. And number three, I found myself inside a jail cell of of self-pity.
[23:07] And. People were calling me. The biggest news outlets in the mixed martial arts media landscape was calling me. The World m m a awards were calling me. They wanted me to present an award in front of a ton of people and, and it was broadcasted live on tv. I said, no, I wanted to hide from the loss. I was embarrassed.
[23:22] I wanted to hide. I wanted to crawl under the sheets and have nobody talk to me for weeks and weeks, which. That is one of the most devastating places you can find yourself after a setback or a losses sitting there between your four walls, just listening to the critic within yourself. And then the second mistake I made was that I had skill amnesia.
[23:38] All of a sudden, I forgot how good I was. All of a sudden, because of that loss, I thought in my mind that I lost all of these different attributes when really I was just as big, fast, strong, powerful, dominant, violent, cardio was on point, hands were on point. All of the different physical attributes I still had.
[23:54] The only thing I was lacking was the battle between the ears, and then I really found myself in that self-pity jail cell where I started blaming other people. If it wasn't for the judge, that one judge, if he would've given it to me, I would've won the split decision and I wouldn't have, you know, lost those other fights if it wasn't for the ref who made this decision or if, you know, my training situation, my coaches, the this and, and I see it in so many.
[24:15] Times now when I'm watching other people as they have setbacks, not just in sports, but in business and in in finance, and in their relationships, I see these different things, these different themes playing out all the time, and I'm able to recognize them. So after this, with that last loss, I tried my hardest to stay away from those three things.
[24:33] As a matter of fact, I got back from Houston on Sunday. I was doing a podcast on Monday, and I did another podcast, or I actually broke down my fight on a huge YouTube channel that has almost a million followers because I wanted people to see me right away. I wanted them to see the black eye. I wanted them to feel.
[24:50] What I was going through because by them going through it with me, it was very much a selfish thing for me too. I knew I needed to do that for me to get back on the horse. And because I did that and I ripped the bandaid off, you know, coming back from this loss has, mentally I'm in so much of a better place.
[25:04] Maybe it's maturity, maybe it's, you know, not making those mistakes that I've made in the past. But that would be my three biggest pieces of advice. So after listening to that clip, I want you to think. How he, he actually referenced at one point, he said after that, how that loss set him up for a great comeback story.
[25:24] So he's even thinking about it retroactively, like, what a great opportunity that was for me. And when you start doing that, I have an episode coming up with a guy named Daniel Manina, who, who really goes into to depth about this and it's, When you look back at your life and you see the failures, you see the losses, you see the setbacks, and if you can actually look at the positive that came out of those, As you experience them today in moving forward, you will, you'll start changing your framework around thinking about failures and loss and setback.
[25:58] You can see his mind working here. He says, you just heard it. He said how this loss set him, set him up for a great comeback story, but he also talks about those mental mistakes and, and how he handles a loss and do you have mental, like skill amnesia, right? He talked about how he had that and he recognized that.
[26:18] Now the fact that he recognized that he's voicing this out loud. I'm sure we, you and I are not the first people to hear this. He's probably worked with, mindset coaches around this. He said this in his journal. He says this out loud, how these failures and setbacks are opportunities for growth and doesn't have skill amnesia anymore.
[26:37] How about you? Like, could you think about all the great things that you've accomplished and done in. There's a, an exercise that I do with our clients called the Success Log, and it's about we, we go back and we log all of their successes and listen, we're not talking about people who were or are just totally down.
[26:54] And now we're talking about high performers who still get into the mindset gutter sometime. And I don't know where you're at. Maybe you're at the lowest point of your life right now. Maybe you're at the highest point of your life right now and you want to go to yet another level. If you have doubt holding you back, if you forget some of your skills, the abilities, the the reasons you have that you can succeed, right?
[27:15] The unfair advantages that you have. Did you grow up rich? Great. That's an unfair advantage. Did you grow up poor? Great. That's an unfair advantage. Can you look at your life in your skills and your experiences as unfair advantages for you? And can you handle your next failure, your last failure? Can you go back and reframe that as an opportunity
[27:35] For you to reach yet another level to find even more success in your life. All right. That's it. I told you I was going to give you three different lessons. I gave you three lessons from. Six different world-class performers. We heard from Dean Karnazes, Michael Easter, Keni Thomas, Frank Schwartz, Michael Chandler, Lindsey Shup, worldclass performers, sharing wisdom from their hearts.
[28:01] For you through this podcast. Thank you for listening. If you like this, give it a share. Tell somebody else about it. Thank you for getting me to episode 400. I appreciate you. I work hard every week to bring you the best content. I shouldn't just say me. It's Michael, it's Paulyn, it's Xenar. It's my entire team working hard to bring this content to you.
[28:25] Thank you for clicking play. I do. Take your attention for granted. I appreciate you. I appreciate everything that you do for me and the shares and the likes, and the ratings and the reviews. I look forward to interacting with you even more over the next 100 who knows 1000 episodes. I'm gonna keep up the hard work on this end.
[28:46] Keep listening on your end. I'll talk to you soon. Thanks for listening. If you want to apply these principles into your life, let's talk. You can see the limited spaces that are open on my calendar. JimHarshawJr.com/apply where you can sign up for a free one-time coaching call directly with me. And don't forget to grab your action plan.
[29:07] Just go to jimharshawjr.com/action. And lastly, iTunes tends to suggest podcasts with more ratings and reviews more often. You would totally make my day if you give me a rating and review. Those go a long way in helping me grow the podcast. Just open up your podcast app. If you have an iPhone, do a search for success through failure, select it, and then scroll the whole way to the bottom where you can leave the podcast, a rating and a review.
[29:35] Now, I hope this isn't just another podcast episode for you. I hope you take action on what you learned here today. Good luck and thanks for listening.
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