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The James Altucher Show

Updated 2 days ago

Rank #56 in Education category

Business
Education
Careers
How To
Read more

James Altucher interviews the world’s leading peak performers in every area of life. But instead of giving you the typical success story, James digs deeper to find the “Choose Yourself” story—these are the moments we relate to… when someone rises up from personal struggle to reinvent themselves. The James Altucher Show brings you into the lives of peak-performers: billionaires, best-selling authors, rappers, astronauts, athletes, comedians, actors, and the world champions in every field, all who forged their own paths, found financial freedom and harnessed the power to create more meaningful and fulfilling lives.

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James Altucher interviews the world’s leading peak performers in every area of life. But instead of giving you the typical success story, James digs deeper to find the “Choose Yourself” story—these are the moments we relate to… when someone rises up from personal struggle to reinvent themselves. The James Altucher Show brings you into the lives of peak-performers: billionaires, best-selling authors, rappers, astronauts, athletes, comedians, actors, and the world champions in every field, all who forged their own paths, found financial freedom and harnessed the power to create more meaningful and fulfilling lives.

iTunes Ratings

1774 Ratings
Average Ratings
1486
146
49
30
63

Mike Rowe

By Smith Law - Dec 06 2019
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Interview with Mike Rowe was superb!

Podcast

By lenthro lenti - Nov 15 2019
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James I have been listening to you since 2015. I just wanted to say great job over the years.

iTunes Ratings

1774 Ratings
Average Ratings
1486
146
49
30
63

Mike Rowe

By Smith Law - Dec 06 2019
Read more
Interview with Mike Rowe was superb!

Podcast

By lenthro lenti - Nov 15 2019
Read more
James I have been listening to you since 2015. I just wanted to say great job over the years.
Cover image of The James Altucher Show

The James Altucher Show

Latest release on Feb 20, 2020

The Best Episodes Ranked Using User Listens

Updated by OwlTail 2 days ago

Rank #1: 388 - Robert Cialdini [Anniversary Episode]: 7 Techniques To Influence Anyone Of Anything

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Robert Cialdini is known as "The Godfather of Influence." People call him when they need to learn how to be persuasive & influential. And by "people" I mean some of the most powerful politicians, CEOs, and so on. The lessons Robert taught are still some of the most critical lessons I've learned on my podcast. So I'm excited to share it with you again one year later.

Links and Resources

Read Robert’s book, “Pre-Suasion: A Revolutionary Way to Influence and Persuade

Read his New York Times business bestseller book, “Influence: The Psychology of Persuasion, Revised Edition

Visit his website: influenceatwork.com

Follow Robert on Facebook, Twitter & YouTube

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

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Sep 06 2018

1hr 12mins

Play

Rank #2: 363 - Allison Task: How to Have a Personal Revolution

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Allison Task is a businesswoman. She was in the dot-com industry for nearly a decade. But she didn’t want to run a tech business. She wanted a more creative career... cooking. So that’s what she did. First, she went to culinary school, then she worked for Martha Stewart. and now, Allison is a premier chef, life coach, TV personality and podcaster. She’s also the author of recent book, “Personal Revolution: How to Be Happy, Change Your Life, and Do That Thing You’ve Always Wanted to Do.” And that’s what she’ll teach you in this episode… how to have a personal revolution.

Links and Resources

Personal Revolution: How to Be Happy, Change Your Life, and Do That Thing You've Always Wanted to Do by Allison Task

You Can Trust a Skinny Cook by Allison Fishman  

Cooking Light Lighten Up, America!: Favorite American Foods Made Guilt-Free by Allison Fishman Task

Also Mentioned

Yahoos Blue Ribbon Hunter

Spam Jam

Cook Yourself Thin

Jean-Georges

Martha Stewart

Everyday Food

Choose Yourself by James Altucher

The Power of No by James Altucher

Ep. 276 - Scott Adams: The Hardest Sell: Convincing Someone You’re Not What You Used to Be

The Joe Rogan Experience

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

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iHeart Radio

Spotify

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Twitter

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Jun 12 2018

1hr 9mins

Play

Rank #3: 312 - Jordan B. Peterson: 12 Rules for Life: A Solution to Suffering

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Jordan thinks about things, people pay attention, and he gets paid for it. His YouTube channel has tens of millions of views. He’s a clinical psychologist, professor and author of “12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos.”  

Show notes: 12 Rules for Life: An Antidote to Chaos by Jordan B. Peterson

Jordan's popular YouTube channel and lectures

"Tools of Titans" by Tim Ferriss

 Jordan’s interview with Joe Rogan on "The Joe Rogan Experience

Carl Panzram (the serial killer Jordan talks about)

A quote from Carl Jung: "Modern people can't see god because they won't look low enough"

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

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Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

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Feb 01 2018

1hr 25mins

Play

Rank #4: 391 - Yuval Noah Harari: Are You Imagining The Future Correctly?

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This interview is probably the most thought-provoking interview I've ever aired. Essentially, Yuval Harari is the expert on human evolution. I've recommended his book "Sapiens" more than any other book in the past 5 years. And not only me: Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg's say it's their favorite book, too. And now Yuval has a brand new book, "21 Lessons for The 21st Century," which covers so many topics: "the myth of free will," perception, mental health, the rise of robots, algorithms, hackers, how "The Automation Revolution" will impact the economy, your job, your quality of life and so on. Plus he tells us what you start can doing now to feel more comfortable and prepared for all these changes. 

Links & Resources:

21 Lessons for the 21st Century by Yuval Noah Harari

Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind by Yuval Noah Harari

Homo Deus: A Brief History of Tomorrow by Yuval Noah Harari 

Visit Yuval's website www.ynharari.com

Yuval’s course on Coursera

Also Mentioned:

"The Ultimate Guide to Self Publishing," which you can get for free right now by visiting jamesaltucher.com/publish. Everyone who listens to this show can benefit from writing and self-publishing a book because it leads to so many opportunities to make money and be creative. Trust me. I made this report to go into more detail and help you understand the huge benefit (financially, emotionally, mentally) to self-publishing your own book. Check it out by going to jamesaltucher.com/publish where you can sign up to get your free copy.

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

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Sep 18 2018

1hr 4mins

Play

Rank #5: 347 - Jen Sincero: You Are a Badass at Making Money

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Jen made $30k a year before she decided to get rich. Guess how much she made a year later? SIX FIGURES. “I was sick of living my life so small,” she said. So she made a BIG decision. Jen “decided” to get rich. She shifted her focus, incorporated positive thinking and made success her only option. There was no plan B... And that’s what she taught me in this interview. This episode will give you Jen’s best insights about making money and being positive from her New York Times bestselling books, “You Are a Badass: How to Stop Doubting Your Greatness and Start Living an Awesome Life” and (the 2nd edition of the series) “You Are a Badass at Making Money: Master the Mindset of Wealth”.

Links and Resources

You Are a Badass: How to Stop Doubting Your Greatness and Start Living an Awesome Life by Jen Sincero

You Are a Badass at Making Money: Master the Mindset of Wealth by Jen Sincero

Follow Jen on Twitter + Facebook

Check out Jen’s website

Also Mentioned

The Science of Getting Rich by Wallace Wattles

Think and Grow Rich

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

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Apr 26 2018

1hr 4mins

Play

Rank #6: Ep. 281 - Tim Ferriss: Using a New Lens To Make Life Easier

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Tim’s doing a new experiment.

(I’m not surprised.)

He’s looking at people and asking himself one question...

“What happened to this person?"

He said, “Normal people are just folks you don’t know well enough yet, right? Nobody's normal. We’re so full of stuff and trauma and nonsense and silly beliefs. Everyone’s a work in progress and since you’re a work in progress, it’s very hard to know yourself.”

He gave me an example. But didn’t name names.

“There was this woman who had some very peculiar emotions. It turned out that she had watched her father beat her mother into unconsciousness on multiple occasions… knocked out, unconscious, on the floor. And that was just the tip of the iceberg.”

She’s acting in response to her past. Not her present. I think that’s what Tim means when he said, “we're cause and effect collection machines.”

And that’s really where advice comes from… the intersection between cause, effect, and hindsight.

I feel Tim’s really mastered this new intersection. He’s embracing being “a work in progress.”

That’s what makes his new book so relatable.

It’s called “Tribe of Mentors: Short Life Advice from the Best in the World.”

He reached out to Matt Ridley, Stephen Pressfield, Dustin Moskovitz, Naval Ravikant, Patton Oswalt, Susan Cain, Ben Stiller, Annie Duke… the list goes on and on.

(But don’t worry! I’m in the next book, “Tribe of ALMOST Mentors”).

Each person in the book dissects their success. They slice it open, dig through the guts and give you the heart.

They show you HOW they became a peak performer. And the best part is it’s all through Tim’s lens.

Make sure to read the full show notes here:

https://jamesaltucher.com/2017/11/tim-ferriss-3/

And don't forget to subscribe to "The James Altucher Show" on Apple Podcast or wherever you get your podcasts!

Nov 21 2017

2hr 35mins

Play

Rank #7: 403 - Robert Greene: The Laws of Human Nature... (Why We Are The Way We Are)

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Robert Greene is one of my all-time favorite authors and brilliant thinkers. He just came out with a new book, “The Laws of Human Nature.” And I can already tell you this going to be one of my top recommended reads for the next 10, 20, 30 years. It’s the type of book that makes me feel like my IQ is actually going up while reading it. It explains all of this hidden science behind human behavior. It explains why we see so much irrational behavior around us and in ourselves. Then he tells you ways you can start to change your behavior. And actually feel like you’re becoming who you want to be.

So enjoy this episode.

- James

P.S. You can enter to win a signed copy of Robert’s book, “The Laws of Human Nature.” Just go check out the details at instagram.com/Altucher

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

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Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

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Oct 23 2018

1hr 30mins

Play

Rank #8: 542 - 2019 Coronavirus: What you NEED TO KNOW!

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Is the Coronavirus really a threat? I keep seeing headlines. But I don’t know what to think. So I called up Professor Peter Openshaw. He’s a clinician, and a scientists specializing in lung immunology. In this episode, you’ll learn the science. And find out what we can do to prevent it from getting into our bodies.

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

YouTube

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Feb 10 2020

1hr 3mins

Play

Rank #9: Ep. 187 - Chris Voss: This Is What I Do In A Negotiation

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“Terrorists have moms,” he said.

Jeffrey Schilling was kidnapped in the Philippines and held hostage for 7 and a half months. The terrorists said they were torturing him.

But Chris Voss didn’t fall for it.

Chris is a former FBI hostage negotiator and the author of, “Never Split the Difference: Negotiating As If Your Life Depended On It.”

“Find a way to mention his mother’s concern for him,” Chris’ boss said.

“I remember thinking, ‘That’s the dumbest idea I ever heard. A terrorist is going to care about this guys mother?’”

“But my boss had great insight. And I didn’t see any downside to it. So in the middle of the negotiation I said, ‘Ya know Jeff’s mom is really worried about him.’”

“What happened next?” I asked.

“This murderous, sociopathic terrorist said, ‘His mother knows about this? You tell his mother he’s OK.’”

Months later, Jeffrey came home.

Some hostage negotiation tactics won’t work in business or with your wife.

But these 5 tactics will…

1. Use the “hand-cuff method”:

Use this line when someone yells at you: “I can’t hear you when you’re yelling at me.”

The logic simple. People yell when they want you to listen.

But if you eliminate their reward (being heard), then they have to comply. And you’ll never get yelled at again.

 2. Push past threats:

“People who make threats always leave themselves an out,” Chris said.

But the truth is they need you. If you’re not talking, there’s no deal. They could lose out on a sale, a new employee, or millions of dollars.

“The point of a negotiation is to find out how much money is on the table,” Chris said. “You have to push the other side as far as they’ll go… without insulting them.”

 3. Gain the upper hand 100% of the time:

“You can gain the upper hand by giving respect first,” Chris said.

Which a lot of people are afraid to do...

“But that’s exactly why you gain the upper hand,” Chris said.

 4. Become less busy:

Rest is the new hustle.

“Anytime you slow down to do things more deliberately, you save time.” Chris calls this, “The delay that saves time.”

 5. Show fearlessness

Fear can be useful. But not in a negotiation. “Showing fearlessness is a great way to inspire confidence in you from the other side,” Chris said.

Forget what you have to lose. And focus on the reward.

I can’t afford to lose all my money again. So if you’re on this list… don’t listen to this interview:

A) you’re related to me

B) you work with me

C) you want to sell me something

Everybody else is welcome.

The negotiation tactic used against Mark Cuban [49:36]

Find out the negotiation tactic I use personally [42:08]

How to avoid the most dangerous negotiation [4:58]

Oct 04 2016

1hr 18mins

Play

Rank #10: 457 - Sam Harris: Why You’re Failing to Make Sense of Your Life

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Sam Harris is a neuroscientist, philosopher, meditation advocate, he's the host of the "Making Sense" podcast and the New York Times bestselling author of "The End of Faith" "Waking Up," "The Moral Landscape" and more. This episode is long. But you can listen to it in piece if thats easier. Here are some of the subjects we talk about: irrational vs. rational thinking, expectations, anxiety, “the effort of an examined life,” how cults think, how to win an argument, why no one likes to talk about climate change, human imagination, and more.

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

YouTube

Twitter

Facebook

Linkedin

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May 28 2019

2hr 18mins

Play

Rank #11: Ep. 269 - Sir Richard Branson: How He Found a Gap in The Market and Became The Billionaire Founder of Virgin

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Sir Richard Branson. End of notes. Enjoy.

Just kidding.

The advice from Richard is priceless. He's a self-made billionaire (BILLION!) who windsurfed across the English Channel with his kids, biked from Northern Italy to Southern italy with his whole family (they rode 100 miles a day). He's active everyday. Active in life, active in fatherhood, active in business.

“My slogan is 'Screw it, just do it.' Why not just try these things? You may fall flat on your face," he said, "but you’ll have fun."

That's part of "find your virginity." (The slogan based on his new book "Finding My Virginity: The New Autobiography")

Then he told me how he applies this to Virgin, the multi-billion dollar empire he started on a whim...

“A business is simply coming up with an idea that’s going to make people’s lives better," he said. That's why he's been in business for over 50 years. "If I hadn’t reinvented myself I wouldn’t be in business,” he said. "And if I see a situation where people’s lives are not as good as they could be, we’ll jump in. We'll try to improve people’s lives."

I don't have an easy time saying "screw it." I usually overthink. And second guess myself. I want to change that. So I called Richard. And he told me how to change... he told me how to find my virginity.

Make sure to read the full show notes here:

https://jamesaltucher.com/2017/10/sir-richard-branson/

And don't forget to subscribe to "The James Altucher Show" on Apple Podcast or wherever you get your podcasts!

Oct 24 2017

47mins

Play

Rank #12: 543 - Why We're Going to Fail as an Empire & Other Jokes Drawn From History: Comedians & History Hyenas Hosts Yannis Pappas and Chris Distefano Make Me Laugh For Hours

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"Comedians Yannis Pappas and Chris Distefano are two cuties with smoothies who go WILD for history and nature." I didn't write this. It's on the website for History Hyenas, one of the most hilarious podcasts out there.  We recorded this episode to just have fun. But it's also full of a lot of history. 

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

YouTube

Twitter

Facebook

Linkedin

Instagram

Hey! If you made it to the end of the episode, then you heard about the special contest I have going on right now. Here are the details for how to enter:

STEP 1: Text a friend with the link to this episode. And make sure to tell them WHY you think they’d get value from listening

STEP 2: Then take a screenshot of your text and email it to me at askaltucherpodcast@gmail.com

STEP 3: That’s askaltucherpodcast@gmail.com

And remember, you can increase your chances as much as you'd like. Every person you text about the episode is a new entry!

There’s no limit. 

So thanks. And goodluck!

Feb 11 2020

1hr 36mins

Play

Rank #13: 389 - Brandon Webb: Mastering Fear (A Navy SEAL's Guide)

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Brandon is a Navy SEAL. He’s experienced some of the most terrifying, life-threatening situations you can imagine. He’s also been through a divorce. So I like talking to him about that. And he also runs his own business (a media to commerce called the Hurricane Group).

He’s not getting shot at anymore. But he still has to deal with fear: business fears, family fears, money fears, etc.

“Fear is something we’re going to live with for the rest of our lives,” he said.

So I had him break down his process in his new book, “Mastering Fear: A Navy SEAL's Guide.”

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

Facebook

Linkedin

Instagram

Sep 11 2018

1hr 2mins

Play

Rank #14: Ep. 237 - Scot Cohen: The Best Networker in the World. PERIOD.

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Scot Cohen is the best networker on the planet. I have never seen anything like it. And he used that skill to make tens of millions of dollars, not only for himself but for many others.

I wanted him to explain, in detail, how.

But first:

I’m sorry, Scot. I am really, truly sorry. I am horrified at my behavior. A year of bad behavior.

Imagine: you owe someone a phone call and you say to yourself, “Ok, I’ll call tomorrow”.

And then tomorrow you say, “Well, maybe tomorrow”.

And then you delayed so much you feel awkward about calling. Because you know you have to apologize and you hate confrontation.

Stupid, right?

Let’s make this even worse: the person you have to call back has been incredibly generous to you. In fact, he let you stay in his apartment for three months for free. You’ve worked together for 14 years and he’s one of the most successful investors in NYC. And then you did this for no reason.

I’m an idiot.

---

The day I threw out all of my belongings  and gave up my apartment I was sitting in a restaurant with my one bag and I called Scot Cohen. I said, “I’m just sitting in this restaurant.”

“Where are you going to live?”

“I have no idea yet.” I coudl’ve just stayed in a hotel. But for various reasons I was feeling a bit down. I just wanted to sit in the restaurant. I had no idea where I would live.

“Come on over,” Scot said. “Stay here.” And so I did. For the next three months I stayed in one of Scot’s several apartments.

I invested in Scot’s hedge fund in 2003. We’ve worked together on and off for 14 years. He’s one of the most successful hedge fund managers I know.

He’s made tens of millions, invested in dozens of companies that went up 1000s of percent, and I am glad that, in my own small way, I was able to help him in several situations. .

When you build your network over years, over decades, and your network is made up of good people, they help you out. They let you move in their apartment. You work on deals together to make money. You meet each others girlfriends who become wives.

And then sometimes you let them down and you have to apologize.

So I did. On the podcast.

This is how stupid and awkward I am: I hadn’t seen Scot in a year. I had stupidly avoided his calls. And so I said, “come on to the podcast and that’s where I will apologize”.

And then, I said, step by step we will break down and figure out

1. HOW YOU BECAME THE BEST NETWORKER I HAVE EVER SEEN

2. HOW YOU USED THAT SKILL TO MAKE TENS OF MILLIONS OF DOLLARS

Scot came to NYC with nothing. But he had a skill that is worth tens of millions at the highest level. It's networking at a level I've never seen before or since.

-----

One time, a year earlier, I was sitting in his apartment. Scot rushed in, changed into a suit and rushed out.

It was Sunday night, 8 o’clock at night. He was rushing  from tennis with one hedge fund manager to the wedding of one of his investors.

That’s how he made himself so successful. He networks seven days a week.

I just sit around and fall asleep early.

I asked him on the podcast how he did it. How can I do it? How can anyone do it?

We broke down his story:

1. Self awareness

“Do self-work,” he said. “Really try to dial in on who you are and where you want to go, because if you don’t have that right, you’re never going to be able to get off first base.

“This is fundamental. It takes a while. You’ve got to have patience to play this out, so give yourself the time. You’re not going to get a quick fix. Nothing’s going to happen in three months, or a year. It’s going to take years. So get that fundamental work done on yourself first, and then you can start growing.”

2. Keep a diary

Scot told me to write down where you want to go.

“If you don’t write stuff down, how are you going to go anywhere? You’re not going to remember where you came from.”

“I think it’s really important to be able to quantify what you’re doing during the day,” he said. “You’ve got to keep account of how you’re spending your time. That’s the most important thing.”

3. Meet people

I asked Scot, “What else can they do? Should they start holding dinners? Should they start figuring out who’s good, and doubling down on those relationships? Should they start coming up with ideas to connect people? What should they do?”

His advice was simpler than that… just plant seeds.

“Surround yourself with great people. I don’t care if it’s a plumber. I don’t care if he’s a construction worker. I don’t care if it’s a teacher, a police officer, a guy in the gym, somebody that you met at the grocery store. It doesn’t matter, but just make sure they’re kind. Make sure they’re aligned with where you want to go...”

Jul 13 2017

1hr 24mins

Play

Rank #15: 326 - Tony Robbins - [Anniversary Episode]: How to Be Fulfilled: Just Start Asking Yourself These 2 Questions

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Tony's latest book "Unshakeable: Your Financial Freedom Playbook"


"MONEY Master the Game: 7 Simple Steps to Financial Freedom" by

Tony Robbins


"Awaken the Giant Within: How to Take Immediate Control of Your Mental, Emotional, Physical and Financial Destiny!" by Tony Robbins

Tony's Netflix documentary about Tony “I Am Not Your Guru” produced by my good friend Brian Koppelman

I write about all my podcasts! Check out the full post and learn what I learned at jamesaltucher.com/podcast.

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

Apple Podcasts

Stitcher

iHeart Radio

Spotify

Follow me on Social Media:

Twitter

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Linkedin

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Mar 08 2018

1hr

Play

Rank #16: Ep. 298 - Ryan Holiday: Competition is For Losers: Invent Your Own Category

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If I compete with you, I’m a loser. It means I’m not helping anyone in a new way. Ryan said, “Competition is for losers.” He was quoting Peter Thiel. Instead, you have to invent your own category… here’s how

Show Notes: “Trust Me I’m Lying” by Ryan Holiday

"The Obstacle is The Way” by Ryan Holiday

“Ego is The Enemy” by Ryan Holiday

“The Perennial Seller” by Ryan Holiday

“The Daily Stoic” by Ryan Holiday

“The Daily Stoic Journal” by Ryan Holiday

A famous writing technique created and taught by Julia Cameron called “morning pages.” You can read about it in her book “The Artist’s Way”

“Meditations” by Marcus Aurelius

A phrase from Ryan’s mentor, Robert Greene and author of “The 48 Laws of Power” (Ryan mentions “tactical hell” when everyone’s just reacting all the time)

A quote from Peter Thiel, founder of PayPal and bestselling author of “Zero to One” (Ryan quotes him saying, “competition is for losers”)

Ryan’s article “Uncommon Advice To Any Young Man Wanting To Become Insanely Successful (Or Get Something From Someone Who Is Successful)”

“If You Have to Cry, Go Outside” by Kelly Cutrone

Subscribe, Rate, and Review: Apple Podcast Stitcher iHeart Radio Spotify

Follow me on Social Media: Twitter Facebook Linkedin Instagram

Jan 01 2018

1hr 30mins

Play

Rank #17: Ep. 177 - Ramit Sethi: What Happens When You Make $50,000 In One Month?

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What you'll learn from today's podcast:

[6:58] - Who should everyone be an entrepreneur?

[9:12] - How do you decide what a “rich” life is to you?

[19:43] - Make $50,000 in one month with a simple site

[25:03] - How to attract the right audience/customer

[34:00] - Get better than anyone else in your space

[43:30] - How to test your idea… before it “tanks”

[54:40] - Two marketing myths you need to know

[58:58] - If you want to quit your job (and start your own business)... do this step first

--

I try noticing when I’m having a hard time. And if I want to ask why.

If I ask, “Why do I feel like this?” my thoughts seep further into my brain. And I can’t find them. “Where are you going? And why do I feel like this?”

But “why” isn’t the answer.

“You are not your feelings.” I’ve heard this before. It’s helpful to have a degree of separation.

Negative pressures take away momentum. It makes me lazy. And hungry.

I don’t think I’m ever really hungry. I’m just looking for a human excuse to get away from responsibility.

But sometimes you have to admit where you really are.

I don’t have advice for you. I have something better.

I have Ramit Sethi, author of the New York Times bestseller, “I Will Teach You to Be Rich” and owner of iwillteachyoutoberich.com and growthlab.com. He’s been on my podcast before. Every time he’s on, people want to know this one thing:

“HOW can I live a rich life?”

I told Ramit, "The person listening to this doesn't want to hear that it's possible to get rich. Because that's what everybody says. I want to hear specific tactics.”

And he’s giving them all away. 

“There’s story after story after story of people who have taken your courses and made money…” I said.

“Not just made money. Yes. Of course, they made money. That's the least interesting part. A guy gets a $50,000 raise. That happens every day using my stuff.”

“Tell me a story of someone who's made $50,000 in one month.” (Listen at [19:45])

I don’t believe 99% of the advice about entrepreneurship. Because that advice is what gets you out of your heart and into your head. It makes you lost. Because you try to sell out. You try to win. You try to get rich. And you stop giving.

So Ramit and I talked about a rich life. What is it?

We came up with this: I can’t tell you what a rich life is to you. I can only say what a rich life is to me.

My “rich” life consists of four things.

You just need to find what you’re OK at. Because if you are OK at one thing and OK at another thing then you can be the best in the world at the intersection.

But I’m getting ahead of myself. And that’s how people fail. They focus on the wrong things, get lost, give up and never start again.

They’re at negative zero.

Everyone wants to be at 100. But that’s impossible. And wanting to be anywhere other than where you are right now is painful.

Start by acknowledging where you are. And know that’s the only true thing about this moment.

Then you’re out of the negative. And you have a starting place: you’re at zero.

Zero is the best place to be. It’s where Mark Cuban, Arianna Huffington, every millionaire, billionaire, writer, rapper, author, athlete, and astronaut starts.

It’s where you’ll start, too. And you can start right now. Just follow these two steps: 1. Acknowledge where you are 2. Trust that it’s the start

And then you can launch a rich life. Whatever that means to you. Listen to my interview with Ramit Sethi to stop asking “why” and start asking “how?”

Jul 26 2016

1hr 5mins

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Rank #18: [Special Edition]: I'm Celebrating 300 Episodes!

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I’m celebrating my 300th episode. With a GIANT episode. I took all the best clips from years and years of podcast. And recorded some new “behind the scenes” thoughts and ideas about each clip (what I learned and why I loved this guest, how they helped me and how they can help you, too). You’ll hear advice and EXCLUSIVE stories from Mark Cuban, Tony Robbins, Arianna Huffington, Sara Blakely, Tim Ferriss, Ryan Holiday and the list goes on. THIS is episode 300! And I can’t thank you enough for listening.I’m celebrating my 300th episode. With a GIANT episode. I took all the best clips from years and years of podcast. And recorded some new “behind the scenes” thoughts and ideas about each clip (what I learned and why I loved this guest, how they helped me and how they can help you, too). You’ll hear advice and EXCLUSIVE stories from Mark Cuban, Tony Robbins, Arianna Huffington, Sara Blakely, Tim Ferriss, Ryan Holiday and the list goes on. THIS is episode 300! And I can’t thank you enough for listening.

P.S. If want to go back to hear the full episodes with these guests, click below:

Ep. 62 – Tony Robbins: Money Is Just A Game

Ep. 217 – Tony Robbins: About The Time Tony Robbins Smashed The Podcast Table (and other things I learned)

Ep. 211 - Sara Blakely: What I Learned From Spanx Founder Sara Blakely

Ep. 204 - Mike Massimino: “I’m Not Good Enough” Probably Means You Will Get Good Enough

Ep. 63 - Tucker Max: Tucker’s Surprise Announcement

Ep. 133 - Tucker Max: Mate: Become the Man Women Want

Ep. 221 - Tucker Max: The Difference Between People Who Succeed and People Who Don’t

Ep. 226 - Jon Morrow: Do You Have A Gun To Your Head?

Ep. 258 - Nancy Cartwright: Becoming Bart Simpson… How to Find the Artist Inside Yourself

Ep. 288 - Mike Van Cleave: A Conversation About Cancer & Learning How to Discard the Meaningless

Ep. 24 - Mark Cuban: Enough Said

Ep. 290 - Ray Dalio: Principles for Investing in a Meaningful Life (Tested Strategies from 1 of the World's Wealthiest Investors)

Ep. 263 - Naval Ravikant: The Largest Transfer of Wealth in Human History

Ep. 28 - Kamal Ravikant: How to Become an Angel Investor with Only $1000

Ep. 202 - Kamal Ravikant: Maybe a Pilgrimage Can Save Your Life

Ep. 227 - Garry Kasparov: Become The World’s Greatest at What You Love Most

Ep. 216 - Yuval Noah Harari: The Next Step in Our Evolution

Ep. 231 - Jim Norton: Dropout and Laugh (A Comedian’s Journey)

Ep. 180 - AJ Jacobs: Four Words That Will Give You Ultimate Freedom

Ep. 213 - AJ Jacobs: Podcasting, Then and NOW

Ep. 261 - AJ Jacobs: The Intersection Between Discomfort and Curiosity

Ep. 293 - AJ Jacobs: Why We Experiment (And Why You Should Also) 

Ep. 157 - Gary Vaynerchuk: How to Be Successful by Being Yourself

Ep. 2 - Gary Vaynerchuk: Millionaire by Age 35

Ep. 260 - Gary Vaynerchuk: Set a Flag on YOUR Thing

Ep. 22 - Tim Ferriss: Possibilities and Experimentation

Ep. 109 - Tim Ferriss: The Tim Ferriss Experiment Revealed 

Ep. 196 - Tim Ferriss: Becoming a Titan & Overcoming Your Worst Weakness

Ep. 281 - Tim Ferriss: Using a New Lens to Make Life Easier

Ep. 150 - Daymond John: Do This When Success if Your Only Option

Ep. 210 - Daymond John: How to Create Your Own Point of View & Build a Following

Ep. 141 - Judy Blume: Stop Wondering “What is it all for?”

Ep. 13 - Arianna Huffington: The New Way To Thrive

Ep. 169 - Arianna Huffington: The Delusion We’re All Suffering From

Ep. 18 - Ryan Holiday: Turning Trials into Triumph

Ep. 108 - Ryan Holiday: Ryan Shares His Keys to Success

Ep. 171 - Ryan Holiday: The Powerful Enemy of Your Success

Ep. 222 - Ryan Holiday: The Essential Question: How To Live A Good Life

Ep. 238 - Ryan Holiday: The Art of Making and Marketing

Ep. 298 - Ryan Holiday: Competition is for Losers: Invent Your Own Category

Ep. 59 - Brian Koppelman: Brian Ruined My Life

Ep. 98 - Brian Koppelman: The Art of Super-Creativity

Ep. 193 - Brian Koppelman: How to Deliver Every Single Time

Ep. 139 - Cheryl Strayed: James’ Go-To Author

Ep. 6 - Dr. Wayne Dyer: A Test to See If You Are Ordinary

Ep. 129 - Dr. Wayne Dyer: Namaste

Ep. 273 - Sheila Nevins: The HBO Producer Who Dawned the Era of the Human Experience

Ep. 42 - Coolio: Entrepreneur’s Paradise

Ep. 35 - Biz Markie: The Best and Worst Interview You’ll Ever Hear

Ep. 159 – Derek Sivers: The Zen Master of Entrepreneurship

Ep. 45 - Nassim Taleb: Why You Should Embrace Uncertainty

Thanks so much for listening! If you like this episode, please subscribe to “The James Altucher Show” and rate and review wherever you get your podcasts:

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Jan 04 2018

3hr 54mins

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Rank #19: Ep. 196 - Tim Ferriss: [Part 1] Becoming a Titan & Overcoming Your Worst Weakness

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I was very late and I was very upset at myself. I had flown three thousand miles. I moved into an Airbnb right next to where Tim was staying.

I had written thousands of notes on ripped pieces of paper and stuck them all throughout the book. I had notes written up and around all the margins.

I listened to dozens of his podcasts. And I've known him for years. All morning I had jotted down possible questions.

And I was late to meet Tim for our podcast. Because the west coast is three hours a way in time travel from the east coast. That's how stupid I am.

I rushed over and he was waiting. Tim follows his own advice. He was relaxed. No problems. I apologized, we spoke for awhile, and then started the podcast.

Three hours later...not even close to done but we stopped.

I want to be a better person in life.

I want to be healthier. I want to be more creative. I want to find what is hidden inside of me, dig around, unleash it. I want to find the strength to do that.

It's not an easy to thing to do. To scrape the dirt and dust that collects inside of ourselves. To explore. To wander. To create.

Tim's book, "Tools of the Titans" is a guidebook for doing the above. And I had a lot of questions.

----

A few months after I started my podcast in 2014, Tim wrote me and said, "Can I call you and ask you some questions about podcasting".

I said sure and he called and we talked for quite awhile. He called many podcasters during this period.

Then he started his own podcast. He DOMINATED. All of his guests were amazing.

He told me he was getting so much great advice from his guests it was overwhelming. The aftermath of a hailstorm where everything is just glowing and even the air you breathe seems cleansed.

But that lasts only a short time until the atmosphere is filled with the everyday pollution of life.

So he took a month off, re-listened to all his podcasts, and just for his own use he wrote down the advice he was hearing.

"But it was too much," he told me. "I kept writing. It was clearly a book."

It's not like any other book he's written. He steps out of the way in many cases, and let's these super-achievers do the talking.

He curates their thoughts. They had found the hidden gems inside themselves, and long ago brought them up to share with the world to achieve their successes, and now they documented them with Tim.

That's why I flew 3000 miles. I wanted the gems. I wanted answers.

----

I've had so many ups and downs I try to quantify what works on the way up. What goes wrong on the way down.

I try to quantify: what are the steps for reinvention?

I wonder: what makes someone break out of mediocrity?

About seven months ago I threw out all of my belongings. I gave away or donated to the library about 3000 books. All of my books now are on my kindle.

None of the answers were in my things.

But now I have one physical book. Tim's. And I plan to keep it.

Here are ten things (among many) I learned from the book and from our podcast:

"ALL I HAVE TO DO IS SHOW UP"

I'm impressed how Tim did his work before starting a podcast.

Starting something new is not about taking risks. Jumping into the unknown, getting out of the comfort zone, doing something scary. It's not about bravery.

It's the exact opposite. You can only do so many "new" things in life. So do the work beforehand.

He called people up. He learned the craft as much as he could. He talked to people ranging from me to people at Apple.

He had initial guests lined up. He had a huge launch. And he told me the other day that he is persistent at getting his guests.

One recent guest, he told me, took two years to book. Which was refreshing for me to hear since it often takes me that long or longer to book many guests.

Comedian Whitney Cummings told him: "My work is not done on the night of a big standup special. My work was done three months ago. All I have do is show up."

Even though I was late for our podcast, I'm glad I showed up.

- DOING IS EVERYTHING

Derek Sivers told him, "If all we needed was more information, then everyone would be a billionaire with perfect abs."

It's the DOING that's difficult.

I asked Tim: "there's 700 pages of advice here. How can anyone follow everything? How do you know what will work for you?"

Just pick a few things. Pick what resonates with you. Start slowly. It doesn't matter what you do. Just start DO-ing.

Dan Ariely once told me something similar. "If you say sorry to someone, even if you don't mean it, even if THEY KNOW you don't mean it, then you still have a better relationship with them a year later compared with people who never say sorry."

DOING > THINKING.

- BLEED

From Morgan Spurlock, the director of "Supersize Me" and many other great documentaries.

"Don't be afraid to show your scars".

This is not a book about suicide. But Tim shares the time he was considering it. This is not a book about anxiety or depression. But Tim shares his battles with those demons.

This book is not just a book of advice, it's a book of Tim's own journey as he tries to make his life better.

In the section with Tony Robbins, Tony talks about how he wakes up every morning and writes about what he is anxious about.

I find this is very helpful. Instead of complaining to the outside world, you reveal to your inside world what it is you are scared of.

When I was talking to Susan David in another podcast, she told me how if you write down your vulnerabilities just ONCE for 20 minutes, then even up to six months later the experimental group showed less signs of stress than the control group.

Be vulnerable, write down three anxieties a day. I can't be true to others if I'm not true to myself.

- MORNING PAGES

Julia Cameron writes about this in the classic book, "The Artists Way". Brian Koppelman, writer of Rounders, Ocean's 13, Billions, etc swears by this technique for increasing his creativity.

Many of Tim's guests say the same thing.

What are morning pages?

Sit down in the morning, write in longhand three pages of garbage without stopping.

This uncages the anxious "monkey mind" and puts it on the page. It unleashes any writer's block because you have permission to write total nonsense.

It frees the mind for the creativity it needs to do that day.

- THE DOUBLE THREAT GUIDE TO BEING SUCCESSFUL

When Tim spoke to Scott Adams, creator of Dilbert, Scott told him:

"I always advise young people to become good public speakers".

Anyone can do that, he says, with practice.

"Suddenly you're in charge or maybe you are starting your own company. Capitalism rewards things that are both rare and valuable." If you are good at public speaking and one other skill, you make yourself more rare and valuable.

Before Warren Buffett made one dime of money, he took a Dale Carnegie course on public speaking.

After that, he made a dime of money. Or two.

- DON'T BE AFRAID TO DO SOMETHING YOU'RE NOT QUALIFIED TO DO

Dan Carlin, host of the super-podcast "Hardcore History" told Tim this.

Dan was not a historian, didn't have a PhD, but was fascinated by history.

His mother(!) told him, "why don't you do a podcast about the stories you tell here at the dinner table."

He told his mother, but I don't have a doctorate."

His mother said, "I didn't realize you had to have a doctorate to tell stories".

And now he has the most popular history-based podcast on the planet.

Kamal Ravikant, a past and future guest on my own podcast, told Tim, "If I only did things I was qualified for I'd be pushing a broom somewhere."

Schools, corporations, government, parents, friends, want to put you in their own boxes. They have a menu for you, with only very limited choices today.

But if you don't choose your own themes in life, then someone else will do the choosing for you and the results won't be as good.

- THE THOUSAND TRUE FAN THEORY....EXPANDED

Kevin Kelly tells tim, "Success need not be complicated. Just start with making 1000 people extremely extremely happy,"

Three ideas from this:

Kevin's idea is that if they are true super fans, you will be able to build a product, charge for it, and they will pay, making you a living. Build a product that makes their lives better.

Second idea: Have direct contact with your fans. This gets rid of all the middlemen and turns your relationships into a tribe.

Third idea: Not every fan is a super fan. But the super fans will help you communicate with the other people who would be receptive to your message.

The key here being: have an important and unique message. One that helps people. One that is a vision that people can believe in.

Start small.

Focus on the people who really care about what you are doing. As Seth Godin even says, "Find Ten" if you have to.

Because if t's a good idea then ten will tell ten who will tell ten.

Book recommendation from this chapter: "Small Giants" by Bo Burlingham, about companies that choose to be the best rather than the biggest.

- ASK DUMB QUESTIONS

This is a common theme throughout the book. Tony Robbins tells Tim, "We are the quality of the questions we ask."

And both Alex Blumberg (super podcaster) and Malcolm Gladwell talk about the importance of asking dumb questions.

People sometimes criticize me for interrupting guests on my podcasts. I get it.

But the reality is: if I don't understand something during the podcast, then when else will I get the chance to understand.

Alex Blumberg gives some good ways to start dumb questions:

"Tell me about a time when..." "Tell me about the day when..." "What were the exact steps that got you to...." "Describe the conversation when..."

And then with a follow up to any answer like, "How did that make you feel?"

-- NO COMPLAINING

Tracey DiNunzio told Tim a great line which I underlined twice in the book:

"When you complain, NOBODY wants to help you":

If you only focus what is wrong, then you will bring the people around you down.

Be a source of growth for the people around you, so that they can become a source of growth for you.

It's the "Honda" theory. If you just bought a Honda, you will suddenly see Hondas all over the road.

If all you do is complain, you will only see the scarcity everywhere. And the abundance will leave you in the dust.

- DON'T BELIEVE IN ALL THE SELF-HELP BOOKS

This is not quite what was said, but this is my personal takeaway.

BJ Novak, a writer from "The Office" for it's entire run and a successful comedian told Tim, "I read the book Daily Rituals and I am demoralized by how many great people start their day early."

Instead, BJ spends several hours getting in a good mood. Walking, playing, fooling around, reading newspapers, etc. Getting in a good mood was the surest way to get creative ideas.

He takes his own path.

BJ's podcast recommendation: "Intelligence Squared".

Oh! VERY important lesson from Novak. I'm always stressed that I need to publish every day.

I even asked Ice T once: if you stopped doing things, how long would it take for people to forget about you?

And he scared me when he answered almost immediately, "Six months".

But Novak's advice to Tim was the opposite: "Take as long as you want if you're talented. You'll get their attention again if you have reason to."

BOOM!

- SAYING NO

This came up as a theme in many of Tim's podcasts (including one with me about my book, "The Power of No").

When you are young and getting started, say "Yes" to anything. Tim was talking to super-investor Chris Sacca who said, "I'd even show up at meetings where I wasn't invited."

But ultimately, so many "inbound" requests come in for your time you have to say "no" to almost all of it.

Tim says: "3 to 4 mornings per week I am in "maker" mode until at least 1pm" - creativity without allowing for ANY interruptions.

- "WISDOM IS ABOUT FOLLOWING YOUR OWN ADVICE"

Sam Harris (a prior guest on my podcast as well) told Tim this.

I strongly believe this. For a few years I was writing about my "daily practice" that I had used many times when things were at their worst for me.

Then in 2015, two really difficult things happened to me. One financial and one in my relationships.

Right away I said to myself, "Ok, let's see if this still works".

And every night I would check the boxes: Did I improve 1% today physically,, emotionally, mentally, spiritually.

Without this, I think I would have died or spun into massive depression both times. I followed my own advice.

If you can't do this, then no advice will work. Advice is autobiography.

----

After the podcast was over, Tim and I spoke for awhile. He gave me advice about my podcast. He gave me advice about my next book. He told me some of the things that didn't make it into the book.

Tim strives to increase his creativity. To experiment with new ideas, new formats, new ways to apply his creativity.

"Try things as an experiment. Always give yourself an out. Then when something works, double down."

I left his place and it was dark. I had spent the past week doing nothing but reading his book and preparing.

The last thing Tim suggested, "Think about what advice your future self would give you right now."

I thought about it. I went home. Had dinner. Thought more.

This is what my 60 year old self should say if he could advise me right now:

Care deeply about the work you do today. The future will take care of itself.

Oh and, "Don't be late."

Dec 06 2016

1hr 22mins

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Rank #20: Ep. 184 - Robert Cialdini: The 7 Techniques to Influence Anyone Of Anything

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If I can tell my children to read one post of mine, it would be this post. Influence is how they will navigate a world of uncertainty.

Robert Cialdini is the most influential person in the world. And by that I mean, he wrote the book, "INFLUENCE", which sold 3 million copies and defines the six critical aspects of all influence.

Now he has a new book, "Pre-Suasion", going 10x deeper into the concepts of persuasion. I got him on my podcast so I can ask the 1000 questions I have.

Small story from the book: If you name a restaurant "Studio 97" instead of "Studio 17" people are more likely to tip higher.

If you ask a girl for her phone number outside a flower store (triggering feelings of romance), she is more likely to give it to you than if you ask her outside a motorcycle store.

And 500 other stories. The environment is just as important as what you say.

Before the podcast began, I gave him a book as a gift: "The Anxiety of Influence", a history of poetry.

What would poetry have to do with influence and marketing?

In all art, since the beginning of time, artists have built on the work of the artists the generation before them.

Beethoven depended on a Mozart to be a Beethoven. Picasso depended on a Cezanne. Without Michelson, there would be no Einstein.

But poets, for some reason, would deny being influenced. "I never even read Ezra Pound," shouted one poet at a critic. Poets want to be seen as original.

NOBODY is 100% original. This is the anxiety of influence.

Almost all of our decisions and even creativity are outsourced to the people around us who influence us: peers, teachers, religion, parents, bosses, etc.

Our personality is our own particular mishmash of influences.

How we deal with that anxiety, how we RECOGNIZE the influences, learn from them, build from them, is the BIRTH of all of our creativity.

Let me summarize the seven aspects of influence:

- RECIPROCITY - if you give someone a Christmas card they will want to return the favor - LIKABILITY - make yourself trustworthy. For instance, outline the negatives of dealing with you. - CONSISTENCY - ask someone for a favor. Now they will say to themselves, "I am the type of person who does James a favor". - SOCIAL PROOF - if you are trying to get someone to do X, show them that "a lot of your peers do X". For instance, if you are at a bar and you are a guy trying to meet women, being your women friends and not your guy friends with you. - AUTHORITY - "four out of five dentists say.." - SCARCITY - "only 100 iPhones left at this store!" - UNITY - you and I are the same because: location / values / religion / etc

I've used each of the above in business. They work. They will make you money.

The entire purpose of language is to influence. We are not strong animals. We are weak. The language of influence saved us.

Probably a word like, "Run!" was the first word spoken. A word of influence. And it worked. I'm still running from the things I fear.

So speak to influence. Don't speak to call a flower yellow. Speak to breathe spirit into an idea, to be enthusiastic, to convey emotion, to influence. This is the only way to have impact with your unique creativity.

I gave Robert the book as a gift ("reciprocity"), assuming we would have a great podcast. And we did.

But then I thought later, I can't even remember how Robert got on my podcast. I highly recommended his book in the podcast and even in this post.

As he got into his car after the podcast in order to go to his next interview, I started thinking, "Hmmm, who influenced who?"

Sep 13 2016

1hr 10mins

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