I’m still at the Mises Institute’s Austrian Economics Research Conference, and as usual it’s a great time.
Later this afternoon I’m chairing the book panel, where authors discuss their recent books. My friend Shawn Ritenour of Grove City College got added to the panel kind of by mistake — his book isn’t even close to finished, so he’ll be presenting just a single chapter.
Shawn and I fire off pretty good zingers at each other, so I intend to introduce the session by noting that the standards for the book panel have fallen to a new low this year: you no longer need even to write a whole book to get up here.
I’ll add: by next year if you’ve just read a book you’ll probably be allowed onto the book panel. If you had a dream the previous night and a book was involved, even that might be enough.
Now, on to business:
I have a way to help the Mises Institute, where I’ve been spending these several glorious days, but time is extremely short.
It involves three points:
(1) This week I’ve been promoting the great Pedro Adao’s free 5-day challenge, where he’ll coach you in creating the kind of challenge that will get lots of people interested in (and buying) whatever it is you do. As I’ve told you, this is something you’ll be seeing me do twice this year, because it’s an awesome idea and it flat-out works.
Pedro went from being no name at all in marketing to generating eight figures in under two years by using and perfecting his challenge model. So naturally you want to learn from him, even if you feel like you’re not ready right now. (Pedro will help you brainstorm about niches, too.)
(2) It was just announced that whoever signs up the most people for Pedro’s event between now and Monday night wins a $7500 prize.
(3) If I win (and I have an excellent shot at it but I really need your help), I will donate the $7500 to the Mises Institute.
Go sign up, so (1) you can get extremely valuable coaching in a method you’ll be seeing the old man himself here using, because it’s the best idea I’ve heard in years; and (2) I can win and put these 7500 smackers to good use by giving them to the Mises Institute: