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Rylee Meek, founder and CEO of Social Dynamic Selling System

Episode 178: 7-Figure Business Lessons with Rylee Meek

So many people just struggle with the clarity of their vision. We talk a lot about what do you want to have? What do you want to do? But the most important thing is who do you want to be? Because you can have all the things, you can do all the things. You can do so many different things, but the most important thing is the legacy and who you are becoming in the process of leaving a worthwhile legacy.

Shana:

I am honored to be interviewing Rylee Meek about selling and business. Rylee, you have built multiple seven-figure businesses, so you’ve got a lot of experience in this realm. I want to see if we can make it, I don’t know if palatable the right word, though you do have a dinner selling business, so maybe we can make this a palatable interview for men who are entrepreneurs and men who are thinking about becoming entrepreneurs, or even men who are just in the world of business. We’re all in the world of business in some way. I imagine there are many lessons you have learned that you can relay to us. What’s feels like the most important thing that’s been a part of your journey? Something that’s gotten you to where you are at today?

Rylee Meek:

Oh man, I feel like I could go a million different directions in this question, but that’s probably why you asked it! I’m 35 years old. My entrepreneurship journey started early on. I came from a divorced family. My folks had a divorce when I was five. I really feel like that was my initial start in businesss – their divorce. That was the most important thing.

Shana:

I remember reading that you were going back and forth between them. You were selling them all the time.

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, exactly. When I was with my mom, it’s like I would sneak away, and call my dad, and tell him that I missed him. Because I didn’t want him to feel like I loved my mom more than him. When I think about it, it was a terrible feeling. When you’re in the moment, you’re really just rolling with the punches.

That’s a lot of us going through life. We just let life happen to us versus being intentional with our actions and things.

In my first job at the age of 15, it was for my first actual employee type of position, hourly wage. It was $5.15 an hour. That was minimum wage at the time. I worked one eight-hour shift, and then I quit. I was like, “There’s no way I’m doing that again.” That really stirred my passion for wanting more. I realized, “What am I going to do? If an employee lifestyle isn’t for me, what does my life really look like?”

Shana:

You actually had the wherewithal at that age to be like, “All right, what am I going to do here”?

Rylee Meek:

I don’t know if it was that clear to me, but having a divorced family, I saw my stepfather, who owned his own business. He made great money. Then I saw my dad, who worked his tail off. He was up by 6:00 A.M. and worked long hours every day, but I don’t know if he ever made more than 40 grand a year in his whole career.

Shana:

Like the rich dad, poor dad example, from Robert T. Kiyosaki’s famous book?

Rylee Meek:

Kind of like that, yeah. So, I had that ingrained into me at a young age. I grew up in South Dakota, and there’s not a whole lot going on out there. One of the things that I realized I had to do, looking around at my inner circle, was that I needed to get around people who were better than me. If you’re looking around and you’re the top dog in your circle, it’s time to level up. For anybody reading this, please take note of that. It’s important to be able to have that wherewithal. To level up. To actually take action on that and do whatever it takes.

For me, I was driving up to Minneapolis, the age of 15, and it’s a five-hour drive from my hometown. But once a month, I would drive up, and I would essentially attend these success training seminars. But the really important point of doing it was putting myself out there. I surrounded myself with people that had what I wanted.

I knew even at a young age that I didn’t want to be just another Joe Sixpack. The majority of my classmates still live in my own hometown. It’s like 1,000 people that live there. I knew that’s not what I wanted for myself, but I had to be intentional. Just sitting back and letting life come at you, you’re not going to go anywhere with that kind of strategy. I’m a firm believer in taking a good look around for the fruit in people’s lives – and figuring out how to get some for yourself.

Shana:

It’s about being intentional? You had to be intentional. You had to take action. It takes a lot of courage to put yourself in a room with bigger dogs or whatever you want to call it, where you’re not the top dog. Because you can feel your own real power, or you can have a false sense of being good enough. I think for a lot of people, and men, in particular, it can be like, “Whoa, I don’t want to put myself in a room of bigger dogs.”

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, absolutely. A lot of that, I think, just comes from self-limiting beliefs. We can be the products of how we grew up and who we’ve surrounded ourselves with. Consciously or unconsciously. To have that understanding, if we grew up thinking that making money is bad or money is the root of all evil, you hear that a lot.

That can become a self-limiting belief.

Or you have a concept like men are pigs, or women are gold diggers, or if you don’t get in the right school, you’ll never amount to anything. Those are potentially some seriously deep-down ingrained beliefs that you have. Whether it was unsolicited or not, whether you’re conscious of them or not, it’s there within you. To understand that this may be a limiting belief, but to put things into practice to overcome those limiting beliefs is a crucial thing.

When I talk about entrepreneurship, the root word entrepreneur doesn’t mean being a business owner. It doesn’t mean to be the CEO of a Fortune 500 company or anything like that.

Shana:

What does it actually mean?

Rylee Meek:

The root word of it literally means to undertake.

Shana:

Wow, I didn’t know that.

Rylee Meek:

If we can all have that approach, we are all entrepreneurs. In our coaching programs, we host these events called Becoming the CEO of Your Own Life. This is really the concept, to own your own life and treat your life as a business. Some people are businessmen, and then some people are a business, man.

There’s a difference there. You can intentionally run your life and treat it like a business. And you can operate in excellence in multiple areas of your life. Whether it’s your mental health, physical health, financial, spiritual, emotional health. Because all of those need to be attended to.

That’s what we really teach within our coaching and consulting programs: to be the entrepreneur, be that CEO of your own life.

Shana:

Of your own life, that’s so powerful. Really, I’ve been working with the concept of limiting beliefs for decades, but just in the past year, I see more and more clearly all the stories that we tell ourselves. They seem so real. Once we can recognize they’re not real, there’s still that like Roto-Rooter plumbing we need to do on our own system. How do you help people go from “I have a limiting belief,” and over to, “I’m going to get an action around letting that go and believe something else or trying something else”?

Rylee Meek:

I think number one is the realization of it. Understand that my role as a coach or consultant, it’s like everybody has a different perception. Your perception of life or any different topic may not be my reality, but it’s your reality. My job is to be able to speak to that reality.

Whether you’re in sales, within the Social Dynamic Selling System, that’s our sales consulting, you mentioned the dinner seminar approach. That’s where we teach people that it’s important to understand that just because you think you’re right doesn’t mean you’re right.

Suppose I’m looking to persuade somebody or influence somebody. In that case, I need to make sure that I meet them where they are at right now. I need to understand what their perception is. Because their perception is their reality. It’s simply our job to be able to speak to it and then walk them down a path. To help them realize that self-limiting belief isn’t necessarily true if that’s what we’re looking to overcome. It may be true because it seems so true. Anxiety, that’s real. It seems so true, but it’s only about their perception of that specific topic, not actual reality.

Shana:

I’m just laughing a little bit to myself. Because I’m seeing the overlap of the work that I do with men around relationships, love, and sex. All of those places where there are limiting beliefs. Or even what you said about meeting someone where they are at. Whether it’s a romantic or a business relationship, we’re all selling, like you said, or we’re inspiring and inviting people into things. If we’re not actually aware of where the person in front of us is at, we lose them.

Rylee Meek:

If there’s anything that’s helped me in any component of my life, certainly in sales, big time in my relationship with my wife, and all of my friends and family, it’s the art of communicating effectively. Everybody communicates, but very few people connect. I think the most important thing is to be able to connect. Which could be in sales. And by the way, sales, the root word here, I’m going to go back to another root word. The root word of sales, it’s a Norwegian root word, and it’s selje. S-E-L-J-E, selje means to serve.

Shana:

Oh, I love that.

Rylee Meek:

If you get back to the root of it, everybody’s perception of sales is usually a different four-letter word. They’re like the slimy, icky, gross salesman. Michael Douglas as Gordon Gekko from the movie ‘Wall Street’. That was the perception. It’s gone through a season, but sales of the old like the ’80s, the ’90s, where you picture the slick car salesman and that “buy now!” type of thing, that doesn’t work at all anymore.

Shana:

It doesn’t work anymore, no.

Rylee Meek:

It doesn’t work.

Shana:

It doesn’t work in our romantic relationships. It doesn’t work in our business relationships. It doesn’t work anywhere anymore. People are really onto that and want that authentic, sincere relationship.

Rylee Meek:

You got it. You hit it on the head. It is that authenticity of being able to communicate effectively.

My wife’s a nurse anesthetist, so she has some stressful days, to say the least. She works with kids at Children’s Hospital, so it could be some really serious, possibly very negative situation that she’s in. When she comes home, it’s not like she can just leave that there back at work. Emotionally she brings some of that stuff home with her.

I could have a stressful day as well. My perception, and her perception, is that my role as the loving husband, which is what I want to be, I desire to be. I’m training to continually be that, and in that role, I need to meet her where she’s at. If I just scoff at her that I’ve had a stressful day too, then obviously, we’re combating each other! There’s not going to be any sort of communication there! The only “connection” there might be her hand to my face! Right?

Shana:

Right, exactly. I love that there are so many powerful things you just said. One of the things that I just picked up was “the loving husband I’m still training to be.” I think it takes a lot to let go of the ego and frame it that way or hold it in that way. You’re saying, “I don’t have to know everything. I’m constantly training.” That’s what it sounds like you’re saying to me. 

Rylee Meek:

Yes. In society today, many of us have just become alright with enjoying being the victim. The word “try,” I think, is used far too much. We’re always trying.

We’re trying to be a better husband.

We’re trying to get by.

We’re trying to make more money.

Trying is such a weak freaking word!

Shana:

It’s so interesting. I hear my kid say that a lot. I’m like, “Hey, the attitude that you’re giving me,” like, “I’m trying.” Somehow, I hear that, and I would never say anything to hurt him, but I might say, “Oh, that feels awful. You’re telling me you’re trying. And yet, at the same time, I can see you could actually do better.”

Rylee Meek:

Absolutely. It really starts with the words that we speak. Intentionally, I had to change my vocabulary into “training”. I’m no longer “trying” to be a better husband. I’m not “trying” to be a better father.

Shana:

You switched “trying” to “training.”

Rylee Meek:

Yes, I’m training. I’m continually in training because we don’t try to work out. Somebody who’s going to run an Olympic race will not “try” to run a marathon. No. That person is in training for a race. You’re continually in training. Until the day we die, we should continually be in training to be better versions of ourselves every day. I’m a firm believer we are either progressing, or we are regressing. There is no such thing as just sitting still. You’re either growing, or you’re dying.

My goal, every single day, is to make decisions. My wife and my nine-year-old daughter are on board with this too. We changed the language in our home to speak that truth. That we’re no longer just trying. We’re not victims. Everything that comes at us, we get to make a decision on how to respond to that. Are we going to progress, or are we going to regress here? We’re not going to be victims of the circumstances. We will be the ones that actually set the stage and act in the manner of training continually versus always just “trying.”

Shana:

Powerful. So powerful. When people come to you to learn your system, the Social Dynamic Selling System, do you help them take that victim mentality out and shift the language from trying to training?

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, there is now. I’ll tell you how this really evolved. Over the last decade, I’ve taken eight different companies now through this training. Every single one of them has hit seven figures, a couple of them we’ve even had them hit eight figures within the first year of each one. So, we’ve over nine figures, 125 million in sales over the last nine and a half years.

The beautiful thing is I don’t say that to boast at all about me! Because it has zero to do with me. I could leave the planet right now, and all of that is still going to run. The reason is because of the systems that we’ve put in place.

Shana:

You’ve implemented, yes.

Rylee Meek:

Yes, it’s so important to have those systems in place, a sales and marketing system. I started my own companies initially, fumbled through this, and realized this is a fantastic system. Now I wasn’t really passionate about any of it. From the outside looking in, financially, things look pretty good.

However, I still had zero passion for anything that I was doing! My passion was providing for my family, which was great. I succeeded from the world’s view of what that looks like.

Shana:

Right, from the world’s view, but not from your personal experience.

Rylee Meek:

Exactly. I had this overwhelming, burning desire for more. I thought, “Man, could I teach people how to do this?” Because I always loved working with people and helping people develop into the best versions of themselves. I started to do that, and it worked really well. We’ve helped multiple people become millionaires utilizing the system.

But I quickly realized money is not everything, unless you don’t have enough of it. When you don’t have enough of it, it quickly becomes your everything. My belief is that’s why it’s always fleeting.

It’s constantly fleeting. People are just continually chasing to get more, and more, and more money, and that’s why it’s always fleeting.

Once you’ve got enough of it and you have that realization like, “Money’s not everything,” it’s a great magnifying glass of showing who you actually are as a human being. For me, when I started to make a decent amount of coin, eight, nine years ago, I realized I was not that good of a dude.

Shana:

What did you see? Why do you say that?

Rylee Meek:

Well, for one, there’s Ellie. Ellie is my nine-year-old. She’s with my previous wife. My ex-wife is Sarah. I’m going to skip over a ton of business ventures and failures, successes, failures, things like that. During this period, when I first started Social Dynamic Selling, Sarah was pregnant with Ellie. Suddenly, I’m just gung-ho!

Especially for men listening to this, and still, my desire, my drug, is the thrill of the hunt to this day. That’s the same for any A-level type dude. It’s that dopamine release that we get, not even when we achieve it, but during the spring training.

Shana:

The quest, yes, during the training.

Rylee Meek:

Exactly. Heck, that’s why I didn’t just take one company. It’s like I took eight companies now to seven, eight-figures! I realized the day that I had said, “I do,” I checked out. It was like, boom, done. Dopamine release. Done! Now what? I moved on to the next thing, to the next thing, on and on and on.

I realized, and thank God, my wife now, Ashley, and Sarah, my ex, they go get their nails done together. It’s like the most amazing thing. Because we’ve had reconciliation and forgiveness there.

Still, it started with me realizing that…dude! I was a terrible husband! Terrible!

I didn’t provide anything that she needed. To the extent where it was like I would come home from a long day of work, and I’m exhausted. She’s just waiting at the door, wanting to hear about my day. “I’ve already lived it once. Why do I have to live it again?” That was my attitude. Like a total dick. Can I say that?

Shana:

Yes, you can totally say that.

Rylee Meek:

But that’s what I was, a total dick. It’s easy for me to look back on that now, but hindsight’s always 20/20. It’s what we learn from those experiences. Just through that process, I realized that if you’re a butthead right now, and you don’t have any money, when you make a bunch of money, you’re just going to be a bigger butthead. That’s the truth.

Through that realization from consulting, I realized I was creating big buttheads. Yeah, I could help people make a lot of money, but they were not the best versions of themselves. Then that’s when I transitioned more to coaching. We still help people with their sales and marketing.

Shana:

In addition to the sales and marketing?

Rylee Meek:

Exactly, exactly. Because I don’t want to create a bunch of big buttheads. I want to create people that can make money. If you have the gift to make money, you should make as much as you freaking can and have no concerns or qualms about it. Because just because you’re making more money does not mean you’re taking it away from somebody else. There is plenty to go around. But what you do with that money, I think, is most important. So, I want to coach people and teach people how to not just leave a legacy but to live that legacy right here, right now.

Shana:

To live the legacy while they’re here, exactly. I love it. Thank you for your humility and for being able to say, “I was a butthead, or I was a dick, or whatever,” and that you can actually change. That you’ve learned, and that you have given yourself permission to not have to know it all, and not have to get it right, and to continue learning all the way.

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, absolutely. That’s really the season that I believe that I’m in now. It’s the most rewarding season as well. Again, we can go start another company and make a ton of dough. But it’s more about that legacy-type season that I mentioned.

Shana:

What would you say your legacy is if you were to sum it up?

Rylee Meek:

Well, we do these live events called Becoming the CEO of Your Own Life. We do online challenges and things like that, but we are hosting live events every single month. It really is just seeing the transformation in people’s lives that are maybe in a middle of a divorce, or their business is struggling. Their relationships with their kiddos are not where they should be.

Being able to serve those people, I think, is the most rewarding thing that I’ve ever done. It’s not like I’m just some super specialist, I’m not a trained psychologist, therapist, or anything like that, but I know what it’s like to be in those situations. I think to have that vulnerability, you mentioned humility, and just know that we’re not walking this path alone.

To the bros and dudes that are reading this, you have got to know that! We are made for brotherhood. Some of the greatest times in my life were when I first started in college, and I got around just a group of dudes, that I don’t even talk to them to this day, but I guarantee you if I called them and said, “I’m up shit’s creek stuck without a paddle,”-

Shana:

Right, they would have your back.

Rylee Meek:

Every single one of them would say, “I’ve got your paddle!” There would be no questions. That’s that brotherly love that so many guys think they can do without. They think they can run this race alone, or they can do it alone. I’m here to tell you if you want to go fast, go alone. But if you want to go far, you need to surround yourself with a group of bros, like mind-setted bros.

I say like mind-setted, not like-minded. If you’re around only people that think just like you, you’re not doing yourself any favors. Suppose you’re on the same mission of becoming better versions of yourself. In that case, you could have an engineer and an evangelist in the room.

Shana:

A chef or whoever.

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, exactly. But you all have the same mindset. A mindset of what your vision is. And getting so clear on your vision that you’re all running in the same direction. So, mind-setted people, not minded people, it’s so key just for that brotherly love to be able to have each other to rely on. Because there are certain things that you just might not feel comfortable talking with your spouse about. Men, I mean, you got to talk like, “Hey, dude, I’m struggling-

Shana:

And deeper than just the surface.

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, whatever it is.

Shana:

Deeper than just shooting the shit. it’s about “here’s what’s really going on!” Many men come to me in some ways because I get to stand in from a woman’s perspective, as someone with who they can actually say things and feel safe. I think there’s a place for that. There’s also, for sure, a place with, “Okay, I’ve got to have men around me, who I don’t have to feel alone with. I can actually say what’s going on. and not be afraid that they’re going to judge me as weak or as a coward.”

Rylee Meek:

Absolutely. If you do have guys in your life like that, just note that and don’t share stuff with them. It’s time to level up. There are bucket dippers, and there are bucket fillers in all of our lives. If you are the one that’s constantly filling people’s buckets, you got to go figure it out where you can go dip some into somebody else’s. That’s what I meant by leveling up. If you’re the top dog in your circle, it’s not that you have to get rid of that circle, but you need to go replenish your bucket somewhere else.

Shana:

Yes, I love that. I’m wondering what can you share about the Social Dynamic Selling System? Or the dinner seminar marketing? It doesn’t have to be from the perspective of someone who’s an entrepreneur, necessarily. But what is it that really excites you about that process?

Rylee Meek:

I’ve always been in sales and I believe everybody is in sales.

Shana:

Whether we know it or not.

Rylee Meek:

Whether we know it or not, we are all in sales. But really, the ability to leverage your time is crucial. Because everything that I had done before learning this process, Social Dynamic Selling System, was selling one-on-one. I could do a presentation. It could take one hour or two hours, three hours, four hours sometimes, depending upon what I was trying to sell or convince somebody to buy.

In dinner seminars, the concept is we identify who your true client avatar is.

What product or service do you sell, and what do you really sell? If you’re selling solar, you’re not selling solar panels. You are selling peace of mind for the homeowner to not have a utility bill. You’re selling them. Suppose it’s a farmer who wants solar panels. In that case, he is buying it because he will be able to leave the property that is his self-sufficient home to his kids. So, he doesn’t have to worry about his kids or his grandkids ever having to pay a utility bill. You need to get to the benefits of what it is that you’re selling.

Shana:

It’s not the widget. It’s actually about how it serves somebody’s life and how it benefits them in their life due to it.

Rylee Meek:

Exactly. Find that emotional attachment to it. Once we know that, we know who buys that. We identify where they shop or where they are located. We craft a message. It could be a direct mail piece. It could be an online ad. Whatever it is, we’re inviting them out to a free steak dinner, chicken dinner, vegetarian option, to come to learn about that specific topic.

Usually, there are one or two date-times that they could pick within a campaign like this. They’re coming out. They’re there to learn about you. They’re listening to our presentation. We serve dinner. We take people on an emotional journey. We teach people this process of how to speak their language, especially to a group of people versus one-on-one. We create a sense of urgency. Then we simply ask for a one-on-one appointment to present the price or essentially “close the deal.” It leverages time, money, energy, effort into one or two presentations a week versus having to do one by one, by one, by one, by one.

 That’s Social Dynamic Selling. It works extremely well with higher ticket items. What I mean by that is if you only sell a $48 widget, and there’s no additional lifetime value to your customer, no ascension model that you can extract any more money out of it, this isn’t the system for you. Because it takes money to put these on, to market, to buy a steak dinner.

Financial advisors, they’ve been doing this for years. It’s not like I’ve invented this concept.

Still, we’ve perfected this in so many different verticals from home remodeling to cosmetic dental, the regenerative medicine space, investment clubs, real estate, aging in play, all sorts of different industries. But it works extremely well, again, if you’ve got a higher ticket with the margins or profitability to keep this as a sustainable model. Our tagline is a predictable, sustainable, and then ultimately a scalable selling system.

Shana:

I love it, beautiful. What’s the biggest hump that people have to get over to recognize that this could work for them?

Rylee Meek:

It sounds cheesy, but it really is that the fact that it’s too good to be true. It’s funny because we host what we call strategy days or workshops to bring people in. We identify what are they doing now? Then we craft the message, the campaign, everything. We lay this out over a month, two-month, three-month time period on what it’s going to take investment-wise and its return.

Half the time, it’s, “No way. This can’t really be true.” Every single time my reply to that is, “Just trust the process. There are times where it can get scary for you but trust the process. It’s not like we’re just winging this. We’ve done this multiple times over. We know what works and that’s it’s really not too good to be true. You have just got to trust the process.”

Shana:

We can talk about that too. Trusting the process takes some skill, or like we were talking about in the beginning, when you have a mindset that was given to you by your family or by the culture. Where you have a scarcity mindset ingrained in you and all of that. I know my dad, and I have very different business ideas. I’m into finding someone to help me market and someone to do the bookkeeping.

My dad would say to me, “You should do it all on your own. Otherwise, you’re wasting money.” It takes something to be able to trust the process and let go of those thoughts of how this could work.

Rylee Meek:

Yeah, absolutely. I think looking at hiring a coach, or consultant, or something, the problem with a lot of coaches in my opinion is, even teachers, it seems like those who can’t, always want to teach. It’s like your most broke friend that’s trying to give you financial advice, like, “Dude, shut up.” Do you know what I mean?

My philosophy has always been, “I’m only taking financial advice from somebody that’s got more money than me.” Including my financial advisor. If he hasn’t proven that he can make more money than me, I don’t take it. I’ll listen to him. It doesn’t mean I have to apply it.

The same thing from a marketing standpoint, I want to know have you done this before, or are you just telling me this is a good idea? Look at the fruit in their life. If you’re looking for relationship advice, and the relationship advice comes from somebody who is currently going through a divorce. Well, that’s probably not the greatest dude to talk about relationships with. Maybe somebody who’s been through it already.

Shana:

I’ve been through a divorce.

Rylee Meek:

I’ve been through it too.

Shana:

We can walk people through it after seven or eight years of processing it.

Rylee Meek:

Exactly. Trust the process if you know that process has proven out. If it’s not, it’s not a process. It’s a test. Don’t be the test dummy because so many people have already done it. Just look for that fruit. Is it the truth? Is it there? Then trust that process.

Shana:

Beautiful. Thank you. What’s the last thing you want to leave men who are reading this with?

Rylee Meek:

Oh man, what do I want to leave you with? I’ve talked about brotherhood and really the importance of dudes just being able to find dudes that can be real with each other. The most important thing is just being real. Just the peace you feel, the weight you have lifted off you when you can be real. That was a big thing for me is aligning myself with people that I know could not just support me but could slap me upside the head when I was an idiot. That’s a version of support, I guess.

In your alignment, you can find your assignment. If you’re struggling with like, “I don’t even know what I’m doing,” or I’m transitioning, maybe you’re younger, and you’re like, “I don’t know what I’m going to do with my life.” Or you’ve had three midlife crises is, and you’re like, “I don’t know what I’m going to do with my life.”

Often, find that alignment, find that those bros, I’ve said that enough now, but find those guys that you can align yourself with and through that… Most times, every time in my life through an alignment birthed my assignment of what I was going to do in that season. That was a crucial thing for me. I believe any man must know that we don’t have to run this race alone.

Shana:

I’m really thinking about that alignment to assignment. It’s powerful. Again, I’m just relating it back to when I work with men, and they come to me, and there’s something they want, sometimes it’s not even clear. We go back into those deeper places of, “Who are you really, and what matters to you? What lights you up, and what has you feel alive?” Before we can actually figure out who you want to be with, or how you want your relationship to go, or even how you want your business to go. Because otherwise, you can create that for decades and then realize, “Oh, that wasn’t the life I really wanted that I created,” or “That wasn’t fulfilling for me.”

Rylee Meek:

Absolutely, absolutely. So many people just struggle with the clarity of their vision. We talk a lot about what do you want to have? What do you want to do? But the most important thing is who do you want to be? Because you can have all the things, you can do all the things. You can do so many different things, but the most important thing is the legacy and who you are becoming in the process of leaving a worthwhile legacy.

Shana:

Mic drop! Thank you. Where can people go to find more of you?

Rylee Meek:

If you’re on Instagram, it’s @theryleemeek, R-Y-L-E-E M-E-E-K. Or if any readers have any questions, just text me (727) 472-3860, text “Man Alive”, and then I’ll know where you came from. (727) 472-3860.

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2 Comments

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