Business Coach

In this episode, Steve Fretzin and Brooke Lively discuss:

  • Avoiding analysis by paralysis. 
  • The six key components of business that you need to understand. 
  • EOS (Traction) for law firms. 
  • Defining roles and delegating for law firm success. 

Key Takeaways:

  • When you have your data dialed in, you can see where the issues really are and then you can fix

By Steve Fretzin
Is it just me or are we hearing about work-life balance a lot these days? It seems everyone wants it, which makes sense, but is it realistic in today’s hustle and bustle world? Let’s find out and discuss some strategies to help achieve this seemingly unachievable milestone. These days, I’m not working much in the evenings

In this episode, Steve Fretzin and Jonathan Fitzgarrald discuss:

  • Collaboration between a lawyer and a business coach.
  • Why you should have a business plan for your law firm.
  • Finding the right referral partners and investors.
  • Ideas for staying top of mind and staying in touch.

Key Takeaways:

  • Relationships are proactive, not reactive.
  • If you don’t have a plan, you won’t

Marcia talks with Scherrie L Prince on Profit With A Plan Podcast about Asset Protection and EntrepreneurshipPersonal and Business Asset Protection:
Highlighted Sherrie Prince’s personal experience with the impact of a lack of will. Emphasized the need for a comprehensive plan for safeguarding personal and business assets.
Introduced the 30-day Profit Booster training by Marcia Riner focused on increasing net

A great leader knows that they are only as effective as the team they lead. Your success as a leader hinges on your ability to inspire and guide your people. You need a leadership team that is willing to bear the burdens of the job. How can you build such a team?Share a VisionA visionary leader is one who can

What a “normal” workplace looks like has shifted significantly in recent years. Thanks to a sharp rise in remote and hybrid workers, the concept of productivity has taken center stage. Leaders are becoming increasingly concerned that remote workers may be less productive than they would be if they were working from an in-person office.  “Productivity paranoia,” a term coined by Microsoft