Structuring Your Money Power Hour
One of the biggest challenges of many business owners is managing their money. Not because they’re not making money, but because they aren’t taking care of it. Without some clear actions around your money on a consistent basis, you might not make the best decisions about it.

In the neurodivergent world, it can feel really overwhelming to sit down and “take care of your money.” Because what do you need to do? How long will it take? What if I’m not happy with my revenue and would rather just ignore it all?

This week on the podcast, I’m sharing what a money power hour might look like for you. Some of the things we need to do should probably be done weekly while others you can do monthly, quarterly, or even annually.

So get out whatever you use to take notes and listen in! It’s time to prioritize your money.

Links & Resources:

Time Stamps:

[0:52] – The power of coworking and accountability
[2:18] – Take a step back to do bigger picture stuff
[2:40] – Tracking money and paying attention to it can make or break a biz
[3:20] – What should you do during a CEO money hour?
[3:58] – Set aside an hour each week–or less, if needed!
[5:23] – Why we’re looking at our money
[6:52] – Make sure you’re reconciling your accounts
[10:00] – Scan your receipts
[13:36] – Follow up on outstanding invoices
[15:02] – Create a spending plan for your business
[16:42] – Create revenue projections and goals
[18:50] – Analyze your pricing
[21:15] – Assess the services you’re using
[23:25] – Renegotiate services
[25:50] – Analyze the profitability of your offerings
[29:43] – Money manifestation activities
[32:34] – Start one habit, then add another


Amber Hawley 0:01
Business owners are increasingly being pulled in so many directions, feeling like they aren’t reaching their full potential in business and life despite their type aways. With my background as a therapist, entrepreneur, and as dropout with ADHD, I interview and coach high achieving business owners like you who want to stop struggling for success by using psychological systems, strategies, and the occasional care for entation. This is the easily distracted entrepreneur, your place to slay overwhelm perfectionism and shiny object syndrome so that you can get done what matters most to you.

Amber Hawley 0:39
Hello, hello. I was inspired to do this episode by one of the members in my membership, Patty, who has been utilizing her, we do weekly co working on Mondays, and every Monday she does her Monday Money Power Hour. And she she talks about every time she comes for the co working, she’ll focus on her money, and she does it. But when she doesn’t come, she doesn’t ever do those money tasks. And I want I think it speaks to the power of co working and having that accountability. But to it made me really think about, I think there are those, those things that we have to do in our business, those parts that can help us both understands the health of our business, the direction we need to go and, like analyze our profitability. And I think a lot of those things fall under, like what I would call CEO time, right? It’s the time that you’re not working in your business, you’re working on your business. But it’s not that time where you’re doing, like administrative type stuff, or that day to day, kind of, you know, the day to day stuff that we just need to do to keep the business going. It’s the time that we take that step back, and we’re doing tracking or analyzing metrics, you know, we’re analyzing our money, we’re reviewing progress on projects, we’re doing strategic planning. So time when we’re doing stuff like that, then there are so many things for us to manage and do for our business. And obviously, I don’t have to tell you that. But I find that when it comes to that bigger picture stuff, when we have to take that step back, it’s really hard to do when we’re feeling really overwhelmed and busy. But also if we don’t really know what we’re doing, and we don’t really understand why we’re doing it, it really becomes the lowest like, priority for us, right? But we know that especially tracking money, and paying attention to your money is hugely important. I mean, it can make or break a business. So I thought, hey, I want to talk about from that CEO time like talk about specifically how would you structure a money power? Hour? I’m going to call it and what would you do during that time? Why would you do that? And then figuring out how can you incorporate that into your schedule. So as I said, paying attention or money is very important in having a sustainable and profitable business, and many of us are avoiding doing it. So I started thinking about what are the things that one does during these times these these money, CEO money hours, I’ll call them, what would we actually do? And I think that that varies based on, you know, how your business structure is kind of what kind of support teams do you have, and kind of what your priorities are. But I do think there are some, you know, I came up with 10 things that actually, most businesses probably have to do on some sort of basis, right.

Amber Hawley 3:56
So for the power hours, my suggestion is setting aside an hour each week, but if that’s overwhelming, or if you’re not doing anything, you’re not ever looking at your money until you have to like give all your shit to your CPA, then start smaller, we want to make this manageable. And the thing is, you know, especially for my neurodivergent peeps, we tend to be all or nothing. And so we can overwhelm ourselves. And frankly, when we do that, we’re either going to set ourselves up and have so much to do that it’s overwhelming, and it’s not sustainable. So we might do it for a few weeks, and then we fall off right? Or it’s so overwhelming that we just never prioritize it. And then we always let other like crises or prior or things pop up and take over that time and we never reschedule it. So I want to do this in a sustainable way. So like I said, I’m I think setting aside an hour to start is really good, but do 30 minutes if that feels overwhelming. Start with 18 If it’s like money is one of those things that just, you know gives you Arjuna and you Just like, freak out.

Amber Hawley 5:02
And to help you with that I think having whether you’re in some kind of program that does body doubling or co working, you know, whatever you want to call it, or you set up that time with a friend or a team member, that level of accountability can be really helpful as well. Okay, so let’s get into it. So, an important reason why we’re doing this is when we are actually using data and we’re tracking things or paying attention to stuff. The quality of our decisions goes ways, way up when we’re using real data, right? As opposed to well, I think it’s this or it’s about this, we don’t remember accurately, or we think like at one time we looked at it, but our financial picture could be very different. From the last time we took that that time, but we might not always recognize that. So that’s why really using the real data, so important. So the first thing that I thought about was, you know, reconciling accounts, this seems to be a really big one. For most people, and especially the people I know, like myself, I’ve been very honest about my challenges with getting my taxes done on time, despite the fact that I had a bookkeeper and a C, CPA.

Amber Hawley 6:21
But I think the biggest barrier to most business owners getting their information to their CPA on time is getting that profit and loss statement, right? It’s usually not all the other tax documents, because that stuff is sent to us or easily downloadable, it’s already there. And we give it to our CPA to figure out all the stuff, it’s the profit and loss statement. So I think the number one thing if you’re starting your money hours, and is to make sure you’re reconciling your accounts. So obviously, if you have a bookkeeper, that makes it really easy, because they’re doing that heavy lifting. But what I would recommend, then is when and scheduling that time, would be when they send you the report that they do every month to actually take a look at it to actually go through and look at the expenses, look at how the profitability for that month, right? And look at like your revenue and to actually pay attention to your numbers, not just have it emailed to you and then ignore it. And often, you know, I think for most bookkeepers, there’s usually like a section where it says like, ask, ask my bookkeeper or something, I know, that’s what mine would do. And so I had to go in and say, Oh, this charge was for this, it goes under this category, because there’s always some things that aren’t categorized. So doing that on a monthly basis makes it much more manageable than waiting months and months to do that, right. So that’s my first recommendation. If you have a bookkeeper. Now, if you don’t have a bookkeeper, most of the people I know are using some kind of software like QuickBooks, or wave or fresh books or something to that effect. And I would say most of the people I know are using QuickBooks version of it even or like an older version, or they’re doing QuickBooks Online. And with that, that’s again, like you have to kind of take a look for yourself and decide is trying to reconcile the my transactions every week too much, does that feel overwhelming to me? Or does waiting till the end of the month feel overwhelming. So you might need to look at that and say, Okay, I need to do it every week, because then it takes me like 10 minutes, super manageable, it’s great. And then it’s done. Or maybe you do it every other week, you know, you’ll have to figure out the frequency and you know, just start trying to have it and see like what ends up being sustainable for you. If you are building up the habit, usually my recommendation is to do things, usually on like a daily or weekly basis, because then you’re actually building that habit. So then when you do have to miss like a week, you don’t just fall off completely. It’s like not a big deal because it’s it’s generally worked into your schedule. And then there are a bunch of people I know that are doing it in like an Excel spreadsheet or a Google sheet or some other kind of software I’ve talked about that I use five minute, five minute bookkeeper, which is a spreadsheet based. And so again, figuring out what feels frequent enough to not feel like it’s overwhelming, and not feel like all I do is focus on, you know, reconciling my account, right? There’s that balance because we have so many other things to do as well. But that’s why when we schedule and structure these power hours and then we fill in what we’re actually going to be doing during those times. It’s really beneficial. So the next thing that I came up with was like Scanning receipts. So this is another one, I think more and more that part becomes. It’s not it doesn’t take as much time. But it’s something that we need to do.

Amber Hawley 10:09
Because I found, like years ago, I would, I actually was thoughtful enough to put all of my receipts in this like folder, the one that has like the strap around it, and I would leave them there, or, and then like six months later, I would go into, like, you know, scan them or take a picture of them or whatever. And they were blank. So, I mean, at that point, it’s completely useless, right? Because now a lot of receipts are made on paper where after time and heat and whatever they, they just the ink starts to lose its visibility. So So I was like, Okay, well, I need to do that more frequently. When I was in California, and was in person with my assistant once a week that was part of her job is she would come in, and she would take that same folder, but every week she would go through and she would, she would scan it, when I say scan, she actually took pictures of it. And then she would upload it to my Google Drive, where we had it designated by year and then by Month and then that way, when if I was ever audited or needed to find that receipt, it would be really easy to like find it because I didn’t have that many receipts in a month, I might have a lot more expenses. But what things that I actually get a physical receipt for were far less, right. And the beauty of things like Staples now is they can email your receipt. So when I do something like that, where I get emailed a receipt, or I if I deposit a check, and my bank notifies me of the deposit, I put all of those, I just put them in a folder in my email that says receipts, because then that’s something I could go through and search and easily find, I’m not going to take the time to put that in my Google folder, because I just don’t think that’s a good use of time, it doesn’t seem necessary, but at least it’s all being housed safely in one place. So that’s my recommendation there. Yeah, cuz I mostly it’s like travel or when you go to networking things or eating out or you have to buy supplies or something like that.

Amber Hawley 12:09
Another software I started using after moving to North Carolina and I had a wonderful person helping me organize and helped me with my systems was using this app called Scanner Pro, and it was a free app, and it automatically syncs to my Google Drive. So you go in and you do the scan, take picture thing, and it automatically uploads it into my Google Drive. So you know, you could just use your camera and take a picture and upload it or you could use an app like that. So you know, there are many ways to make it really easy, but I think the key thing is making it like putting it on your schedule. So even if it’s once a month, you’re like making sure that it’s on a checklist so that you remember because if you don’t have it like on a checklist, you’re not going to remember to do it. You know, and I I still do collect all of my receipts in that same folder. So at least that way, I’m keeping them safe, and I’m keeping it organized. But I don’t actually have to think and do stuff right in the moment. Because I would say there are probably some people will say, Oh, as soon as I come back, the next work day, if I have receipts from something, I go and upload them, that is awesome. I just know that would never work. For me, that’s not sustainable. For me. It’s just there’s no way. But if it works for you Do it like it’s all about figuring out what works for you, right, because everyone’s different. Another thing that you would put that you could possibly be doing during these money power hours is following up on outstanding invoices. So you know, if somebody owes you for something, or you did some kind of one off event, and you need to follow up with them, or let’s say you have somebody who’s on a reoccurring payment, and then their payment failed, and you need to email them, like those are the kinds of things that you need to follow up on. So putting that in your money hour is a great way to make sure that it doesn’t fall through the cracks. And and then you know, weeks and months go by. So getting paid is always so important. And this can be a little bit different than like when I see a lot of my billing is done like automatically. So when people sign up, they prepay for things, but I do still see therapy clients who come on a weekly basis. So when I try I try to have the habit of billing them the same day that I see them so that way it’s just really easy and clean. And then I know like it’s taken care of. But you could also put on the list to make sure you actually did that because there’s times where I thought I did and then I didn’t actually or you know something might have timed out. So it’s you know, following up and making sure all your invoices are paid is an excellent thing to add to this list. So the next one is is kind of a two parter, I initially put on here like checking your spending against your business budget. But then I realized, like most of the business owners, I know don’t even have a business budget, right. So creating a business budget or spending plan, you know, a lot of the money people that I know and talk to you and have interviewed, we’ll talk about, sometimes people kind of bristle at the, the thought of budgeting, like it feels restrictive, and they have like a reaction and some resistance to it. So calling it a spending plan, it’s the plan, you know, that you have for your money, like where it’s going. So whatever words work for you, but actually having one spelled out, because if you don’t know what your monthly expenses are, how do you know how much money you need to make, you know, so both personal and business, but you need both, you need to have both of those things, and it makes sure that you’re staying on top of things, and that you’re making enough revenue, and that you’re setting goals that actually allow you to live the lifestyle you want. So if you haven’t created a spending plan, like that would be something I think would be one of the top priorities in creating that. And then once you have it, so initially, setting it up, it’s going to take a lot more time. But once you have it, now I have I have my spending plans, it only takes me about 15 minutes to go through and kind of like I go through and make sure that everything’s like lined up and that what I’m being charged for is what I planned on what is supposed to be in and making sure I’m staying within my spending budget, you know how much money I’ve allotted for that thing.

Amber Hawley 16:40
The next thing would be creating revenue projections and goals. So like I said, you don’t have a spending plan, how can you possibly know what your revenue goal is? So you need to have that data in order to understand that. And the other thing is revenue projections. And so that’s, you know, taking that time from getting that doing those, you know, profit and loss statements, where you can look and see oh, okay, are there trends in my income, and most businesses have that they have ebb and flow, they have like busier seasons and, and times where it’s less, and starting to pay attention to that and looking at the bigger trend. I know, for my bookkeeper, they would always do an analysis of each month, and they I could see each month broken down, but then they would do the current month and say, This is the difference between this month last year and this month this year. But so it helps you kind of figure those things out. The other thing is, you know, if you have your like marketing calendar, or the promotions that you’re going to be doing or sales or offers, that’s going to help you determine your money projections, right and, and figuring out okay, this is based on how many leads I generally get and how good my conversion is, this is what I can reasonably expect, as as my income goal. So those are things to be looking at. And so some of this stuff, some of this stuff is pretty straightforward. And once you get into the habit of it, or once you’ve set it up, it’s pretty easy. But other stuff, you might need to enlist a professional, you might need to do a consultation, or hire somebody to be helping you with that. So if the thought of doing like projections or analysis just like shuts you down, then hire somebody. And like I said, sometimes it could be an ongoing thing that you need. And sometimes you might just need one offs here and there as needed to help you understand how to do something. So that’s something to look at.

Amber Hawley 18:46
The other one is pricing, analysis and creation. So this is another one where we want to be looking at, you know, we might come up with a price for something, and sometimes I feel people just pull a number out of the air and say, Okay, I’m, this is what I’m going to charge for whatever this thing is for my coaching package or for this event or this experience, and they just kind of make up a number that isn’t really based in anything. So actually, again, going back to data and figuring out, okay, what are all my expenses? What are, you know, the time that I’m going to have to pay a VA or somebody to create materials for this event, if it’s an event and all of the different things that go into it? And then how much time do I have to give for that thing? And how much prep time is there and so in where’s my bar of resentment, and so all of that information will go into your pricing. And so looking at that, figuring out your pricing, which again, you might maybe you need to consult with somebody and get some support around how do you like what’s good pricing? You know, what’s I wanted to say reasonable but then I realized also I think that goes into our pricing is our money mindset, right? We might set our prices way too low, because we just feel anxious about our ability to sell those things. So having that support, whether it be mindset support, or actual, like, data analysis, support can be really helpful. And the other thing with that is also looking at, you know, how often do you review your pricing? I just had somebody today mentioned that they haven’t raised their prices in six years. And so if we’re looking at that, we realize your profitability is obviously gone down. Because even if you didn’t have to hire anybody else to help you with that thing, we know that the cost of products or the services you pay for, we know inflation has gone up. So if you haven’t raised your prices in six years, then you definitely are not making more money than you were six years ago, right? You’re making less. And so having a schedule in which you reassess your pricing is really important. And even if that’s reassessing, how often do I raise my prices, or at least look at the data and decide, am I going to raise my prices, and why and how much, right? Another thing that we can look at during this money power hour is assessing the services that you’re using. So, you know, this could be something that you do every month, when you get that that report or when you reconcile and you do that report, you know, making sure like, you know, I I’m sure everybody has done this, I’ve signed up for things like trials of things and then forgotten to cancel it. And then I didn’t pay attention to my numbers. And then like six months later, I realized I’ve been paying for it every single month, like $40 a month, and it all adds up, right. So if you’re paying more attention, you might be able to catch something like that right away. And then in your power hour time, you will actually take the time to cancel that thing. Like that’s important. So sometimes it’s doing it whenever if it’s on a weekly basis, or monthly basis, those kinds of things you can easily do. But when it comes to really assessing the services that you’re using, I don’t recommend doing it that often. Because I think as especially as neurodivergent people, we can go down little rabbit holes, and we can continually question like what we’re using and utilizing and obsess and spend time on that instead of actually getting out there and like getting more leads and making money. But I do think like assessing it, you know, periodically is really important. So I actually do it twice a year, I find that that is enough time where I can utilize something and know if it’s working for me or not. And just take a look at things and say hey, do I have another something else I’m paying for that could do this thing? Or do I need to find a new solution? Or do is everything good? And I just can keep going? So that kind of analysis, I would say do less frequently, just because it keeps you from just constantly switching services, which takes time and effort and learning curve and all of that. So I do not recommend that. Yeah, so whether that’s quarterly by annually or even annually is fine as well, right? For things like that. Because sometimes what you’re doing and the work you’re doing actually changes as well. All right, so another thing that I think you can put on your money power hour is renegotiating services.

Amber Hawley 23:28
This might be looking at, you know, if you have a package with some buddy and you realize you’re not fully utilizing it and seeing if they have different tiers or levels that you can be at. But mostly, I think the ones that I do the most when I’m when I’m assessing this and again, I do this twice a year is I go back and negotiate or try to find deals for like my internet providers, my my cell phone, my TV programming that I subscribe to, because I love TV and we have like literally every program, but going in and checking that and or even having in your calendar. Like I use Google Calendar and I put it under a task. Like let’s say you have Comcast, you know, internet or TV or whatever. And you have you signed a contract and it’s one year putting in a reminder one month before it expires to call them and try to negotiate a rate because if you don’t often what ends up happening is after that year, like you usually will get discounts to begin with and then they’ll disappear. So then your prices go up. And then you end up and again I’ve had this happen where I’m like, What the hell Why am I paying $50 For a month for this thing? And it’s been like four months, you know, so I’ve just lost $200 Because I didn’t proactively get on top of that. And often when you do call them once before and kind of negotiate with them. Sometimes you can get lower rates than what you’re actually paying now because like their packages changed their options that they offer change. And that’s where again, you can reassess like, you know, I’m paying for this level of internet speed or bandwidth. And then I realized, like, I actually my needs are much higher now. So I need to go up a level, like, those are the kinds of things to kind of look at. But I have really found that, you know, I think sometimes saving little bits of money here, and there really do add up. And I have found that there are times where I save, you know, a couple $1,000 a year because of what I was able to eliminate on a monthly basis. And so yeah, it’s, I think it’s worthwhile to put that on your money, money, CEO time, but like I said, you have to determine is that something that happens on a monthly basis, or quarterly or yearly or whatever. So another thing that you might add to these, the CEO money time is analyzing your profit, the profitability of your offerings. This is an important one, that again, I think, sometimes we find really overwhelming to if it’s like, I don’t understand even how to determine the level of profitability of something, this might be something you want to seek outside support to get a consultation on. Sometimes certain bookkeepers and bookkeeping services that I know friends have, that are all encompassing, they include this in like their monthly report, or they’ll meet with you on a monthly basis and give you feedback about this stuff, which can be hugely beneficial. And it may seem like that’s an expensive thing to pay for. But again, if they’re helping you make better decisions about the offerings you’re you offer, and how you’re pricing things and how profitable they are, it actually will make you money in the long run. So I do think this is one of those things that can be really worth it, especially if it’s something that feels too overwhelming and outside your wheelhouse. But it is important to look at, because I have seen people, you know, when people are, you know, have multiple streams of income, you know, even within one business, and they’re feeling really overwhelmed or stretched thin. And they’re like, Okay, I’m doing this one thing, and it makes me this amount of money. And maybe it’s like, I’m just gonna say $1,000 a month, and they’re like, I absolutely need that $1,000 a month, like that makes a difference, you know, in my profitability overall, but they don’t actually look at, maybe that’s something they offered at one time. And now they just hate doing it. Or it’s a lot of effort. And it really when they when you analyze the profitability, it’s just, it doesn’t make sense for how much effort you have to put in. And that if you actually got rid of that and focus your efforts on your other offerings, or your main offer that’s much more profitable and easier for you to do, then that time that you dedicate to that other thing would actually make you more money, utilizing that time for that up for a different offer, right. So that’s why it’s important to look at that stuff.

Amber Hawley 28:04
And I think, you know, some of it is now if you’re doing something else, and it brings in $1,000 a month, but you friggin love doing it. And it’s super easy peasy to you, then keep doing it. Right? Like, that’s fine. But it’s, I think when we, you know, seeing so many people who are on like in burnout are teetering on burnout. And they’re so stretched, stressed out and overwhelmed. It’s like realizing, Oh, this is such a small portion. And like, let’s say they say, Oh, it’s $1,000 a month. But then when you look at it, you say Oh, but actually, you had to pay for this service to offer this thing. You have to pay your assistant, you know, five hours a month to manage this thing. And you know, whatever else goes into it, and then you start to realize, oh, actually, I’m only making you know, $500 Right. So that’s why it’s important to look at that stuff. And this is kind of utilizing the concept of like the 8020 rule, like, you know, 20% of your efforts produce 80% of your income, you know, your revenue. So looking at, do I need to streamline things? Is it still profitable? Do I need to change the pricing, all of that makes a difference. And if we don’t look at it, we can let ourselves just look at like the big number and say, Oh, that’s $1,000 that’s 12,000 a year of course, I’m gonna keep doing it. And it’s an emotional decision, rather than really analyzing what’s going on and making a more informed decision. So again, not telling you to get rid of extra lines of income but question like ask yourself these questions, take this step back and use the data instead of just a motion. All right, and the last thing that I had on this list was you know for your your money CEO time, that may or may not go into your actual co2 time but it’s money mask manifestation act ivities I like to say I’m singularly whoo like I’m part whoo part like Data Science person. And I’m definitely involved in into so many things that people would consider woowoo like double, double Whoo. And have many lovely friends and mentors who are very woowoo. And I love it. I think, you know, anytime you’re keeping something front and center and paying attention to it, it does help you. And this is where I think, you know, if you’re into this stuff, especially like making time and putting it on your schedule, or putting it in your habits, or routines, these money manifestation things and there’s so many things you can do, can be really beneficial. So that might be something that’s a little different from the rest of the the money data stuff that we’re looking at, but I think holds a lot of value. Again, because I think it keeps it top of mind.

Amber Hawley 30:52
And so just like having revenue goals, when I’m paying attention to my revenue goals, and I’m looking at them on a frequent basis and realizing like, Oh, I’m off the mark, I got to step up my game, or I’ve got to do some kind of either lead generating activity or money generating activity, to make sure that I hit my goal for the month, it creates that sense of urgency for you, and that it’s the same thing with money manifestation stuff, I think it keeps it front and center and, and make sure that you’re like, Okay, I’m keeping my mind on this. And then, you know, when your mind is on something, usually your behaviors will follow, right? So you’re going to be doing things that help you in that sense. So I just wanted to add that one to it. Because I do think it’s a, it’s an important one that can be really helpful. And if you are not into woo at all, you are not even singularly Woo, then that is fine. You do you This is about you figuring out what’s important to you. So for other businesses, there might be other things that are unique to your business that would fall into this money CEO time, then, you know, make sure you think about that and put that on your checklist, or however you’re structuring these times. So yeah, put that there. Like when I think about, especially product based businesses, there might be additional things like money wise that they that maybe don’t fall into one of these categories that maybe you need to add. But this is where it’s like, I’m giving you the structure, because sometimes I think we don’t even know where to start. But you might have to add stuff. So the other thing you want to do, too, is look at as you’re going through this and you’re determining what’s on your list, my recommendation is, you know, start with one thing, get that as a habit, get that as part of what you’re doing every week or every month, whatever you determine your your cadences, you know your frequency that you’re going to be doing these CEO money times, and add something in whatever you feel is the most your biggest priority. So it’s about identifying top priority with doing that, and then adding things in slowly. Because again, when we when we try to go all in, we overwhelm ourselves. And that really isn’t sustainable. I mean, I don’t many people don’t ever, they just kind of let it fall by the wayside. And so it doesn’t, it’s not really helpful. But yeah, so it’s, you know, taking all of this information, I’m hoping it helps to kind of be thinking about these are some of the things you could be doing during that time and structure that time so that you’re actually utilizing it well. And, you know, I hope that’s a helpful start to getting you to set up some SEO time. And I’m a big believer that if you don’t mark that time on your calendar, or put it into you know, your schedule at all, you you just won’t do it. So getting in the habit of that.

Amber Hawley 33:41
So you may have other items or activities that are money centric for you to do in your business, as I said, Is there something that you would add to this list? If so, I would love to hear about it, you can email me at and let me know and if you want to dive deeper into structuring your money power hours, the October workshop in the inner circle membership does just that. We just went through all of this stuff and you know, get a little more in depth and you know, give you an opportunity to help you prioritize and figure out your schedule. So when you join the membership, you get the back catalogue of trainings and workshops and group coaching sessions. So if you’re interested in that, you can head on over to for more information. So I’m hoping this was helpful and I hope you will take the time to determine what is the one money task you’re going to do. And how often are you going to block out time for yourself to do your CEO money time.

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The Inner Circle

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