From Broke to $10,000 per Month at Age 24 – Sean Gray | PREI 050
How does a 22-year old go from being broke, clueless, and sleeping on the floor of a small home with ten other broke college buddies to making over $10K per month, traveling the world, meeting his business heroes, all within six months?
Well meet Sean Gray. He started by asking himself better questions, and as he likes to say, “being the person who he is becoming.” Today, at age 24, he’s an author, speaker, real estate investor, business owner, and Rich Dad Education rep.
Join me for a great interview with many nuggets of great information.
If you missed last week’s episode, be sure to listen to What You Need to Know About Cash-Flow – Frank Gallinelli.
Enjoy the show!
– – – – – – – – – – – – – –
Download your FREE copy of: The Ultimate Guide to Passive Real Estate Investing.
Get your FREE coffee mug by leaving us a Rating and Review on iTunes. Here’s how.
See our available Turnkey Cash-Flow Rental Properties.
Please give us a RATING & REVIEW (Thank you!)
Real estate investing tips, advice, news & articles.
From Broke to $10,000 per Month at Age 24 – Sean Gray
Welcome to Passive Real Estate Investing. I’m your host, Marco Santarelli. If you’re a millennial, I really want you to pay attention to this show. But if you’re not a millennial, I still want you to pay attention to the show because I have a question for you. How does a 22 year old go from being broke, clueless and sleeping on the floor of a small home with ten other broke college buddies, to making over $10,000 per month, traveling the world, meeting his business heroes all within six months? Meet Sean Gray. He started by asking himself better questions and, as he likes to say, “Being the person who he is becoming.” Today at age 24, he’s an author, speaker, real estate investor, business owner, a Rich Dad education rep. With that, welcome to the show, Sean.
Thank you, Marco. That was quite the introduction.
It’s all true. You have an amazing story. What impressed me a lot about you is you were 22 at the time, you’re 24 now, if I’m not mistaken.
That puts you in the millennial category. It depends on whose numbers you read, but there’s over 82 million of you guys out there. I think a lot of millennials really are lost. A lot of them still live at home because they just don’t have the income, because they don’t have the jobs. A lot of them are in school or they were in school and dropped out. They’re trying to find their way. This is the reason I wanted to bring you on the show, is because I think you can be a massive inspiration for a lot of these people. It’s not just those people that are listening to the show. We have everybody, from 18 to 70 year old people listening to this show. You can be an inspiration for everybody. I’m very happy to have you on the show.
I’m happy to be here.
Let’s begin with a very basic question. What do you do?
That is a great question. It seems like a basic question but it’s like peeling back layers of the onion. I get asked that question a lot. I’m not sure how to answer it. Sometimes I answer it with just basic, “I do sales, marketing,” because I can’t tell if they’re really wanting to know or if they’re just making small talk. For the conversations like this, when you really want to know what I do, at the 30,000 foot level, what I do is I travel around and I build my brand, I build my network through building relationships and keeping my eyes open for opportunities. When opportunities present themselves that align with my values, where I want to go, the things that I want to accomplish, I put myself in those environments to take advantage of them. I know that’s a 30,000 foot view level and not very specific but I’m sure we’ll get into more specifics as we go on.
Like you said in my introduction, I work with Rich Dad Education, do some real estate investing. I have a couple different businesses. One that teaches financial education and entrepreneurship to millennials. One that is more or less an online marketing, lead generation business for various business and more or less affiliate marketing. Obviously, I have my real estate investing where I do majority of that through my asset management company. My main focus in real estate is syndications, which is really just a fancy word, as you know, for saying raising money to do bigger and more deals. I go out and I raise money from investors, bring the deals based off the relationships that I travel around and take the time to develop and I put the two together. 30,000 foot view, that’s what I do.
I’m sure a lot of people want to know how you went from sleeping on the floor with your college buddies who apparently were all broke to the turning point in your life that took you out of that down and out state, if you will, to getting on this upward momentum that has brought you to where you are today. What was that chain of event and what was the turning point for you?
Really the catalyst of it was when I read, and this is like so many other people’s stories out there, when I read Rich Dad Poor Dad. That little purple book gave me a huge paradigm shift and changed my focus from wanting to make money to not only wanting my money to work for me but wanting to be a part of something bigger and make a difference. That was the a-ha moment that sparked it. But when I got out of school, like you were talking about earlier, so many young people get out of school and they feel very lost. What’s sparked my transformation was asking better questions. I know that’s something that you mentioned. I think it’s extremely important. Most young people, they get out of school and they say, “What do I do to make money?” This makes money the end goal. Just by saying those words, it makes money the end goal and it makes doing something, trapping yourself on the left side of the quadrant, exchanging your time and effort for that money as the means to get there.
Luckily, I was very fortunate to be introduced to some great mentors, my dad being one of them, who’s also in the investing world. He challenged me to ask myself a better question and that question was not what do I do to make money, but what can I build that will afford me the lifestyle I want to live? See, there’s a huge difference there. Now lifestyle is the end goal as opposed to money and building something as opposed to doing something is how you get there. Sure, both require work, but building something is putting yourself on the right side of the quadrant and setting up systems and processes and building streams of income around the lifestyle that you want to live, not the other way around. It was really just a combination of where I was at in life, the book that I happened to pick up and the mentors that I chose to surround myself with and then the questions that I chose to ask.
That’s a good segue to the core thing that you talk about. I think this is something that you probably have created. You just referred to it as your three keys to success. I know if you probably ask different people, you’ll get different answers to this question. You broke it down into three categories. The first is change how you think. You just touched upon that here a minute ago. Let’s talk about that. Break down the whole thing about your mental state and your mindset and how you think. Why is that important? Where did you go in the beginning to where you are today in that change in mindset?
It’s really a transformation. It starts again with asking yourself the right questions. Our words are extremely powerful, as you know. Our minds are extremely powerful. If you study any personal development or a thought leader or a philosopher, from Plato and Aristotle to Napoleon Hill and guys today, every single one of them has a very consistent message. They all deliver it in different ways. Henry Ford, what does he say? He says, “If you think you can or you think you can’t, you’re right.” Napoleon Hill, he titled his book Think and Grow Rich. He didn’t title it Work and Grow Rich.
To me, if you want to be rich, do it what the rich do. What I did was just studied and immersed myself in the way rich people think, the way wealthy people think, the way successful people think and what they do. All of them say that success starts in your mind. If you believe that what you think and believe affects how you behave and how you behave affects the results you produce, it’ll make sense that if you want to change your results, whether it’d be financially, whether it’d be career, whether it’d be whatever it is, that it first starts with changing your thoughts.
I can say, “Don’t think about the Eiffel Tower.” What are you thinking about? The Eiffel Tower. This is why a phrase that I use is ridiculously intentionally. We have to be ridiculously intentional with the words that we not only choose to say but the words we choose to thinking because our thoughts manifest in our actions and our actions dictate our results. It’s really the catalyst. If you ask any successful person, where does success start? You have to start thinking like a successful person. You mentioned that quote that I often say, “Be who you’re becoming.” That starts with thinking like the successful people, thinking like the way of the rich. Kiyosaki says, “The greatest difference between the rich and the poor is the way they think about money.”
That’s so true. There’s a lot to be said about your outside world. What you become is a manifestation of your inner thoughts. This is why self-talk can be so dangerous. It’s critically important to have positive self-talk. If you’re negative and you think that bad things always happen to you, that tends to manifest itself in your life, does it not?
Absolutely. When you set out to do something and you’re afraid of failing, you’re like, “I hope I don’t mess this up. I hope I don’t mess this up. I hope I don’t mess this up.” Messing this up is the focus of those words that you’re saying right there. Chances are, that’s going to be the results that happen.
There’s also the argument of having a scarcity mindset versus an abundance mindset. I’m a big believer in having an abundance mindset. You see this play out in the political world, and I’m not political and this show has nothing to do with politics, but so many people think that there’s a finite size to the pie out there. Be it, whatever, tax revenues or resources or whatever it may be. Why don’t more people just stop to think, instead of having a finite pie, why don’t we just make the pie bigger? That way, everybody can share in larger slices of that pie.
Absolutely. I couldn’t agree with you more. Zig Ziglar said, “You can get all you want in life if you just help enough other people get what they want.” I couldn’t believe in that any more.
It’s very powerful. That first part of your three keys to success if change how you think. Obviously, that’s the starting point with virtually everything in your life. Then you talk about mentors. I think this is a very important part for many, many people. Talk about that.
Again, I’m a big fan of quotes so I’m sure I’ll probably say a lot of quotes on this show today. I think they’re just great ways to say a powerful statements succinctly. Kiyosaki again, he says, “If you want to get some place, it’s best to follow someone who’s already been there.” The cost of a mentor, the cost of getting education or getting in the right environments where you’re able to build those relationships is so much cheaper than the cost of ignorance or the cost of a huge mistake that you’re likely to make if you’re trying to figure things out on your own.
In light of this show being about millennials, I think that’s a big problem with millennials. I rarely talk bad about my own generation. But we have a sense of pride and we don’t like to be wrong and we don’t like to be told what to do. That’s just not the way successful people think. Successful people are coachable, successful people understand that there’s multiple different answers and they’re able to set their egos aside and their pride aside for the sake of learning and going from a life and a society of growing up in school systems, sports, religion where we’re constantly being told what to do by everybody.
We get to a point in our lives, for me it was when I graduated college where I had that freedom to really choose to listen to whoever I wanted or not listen to anybody. I see a lot of young people think that they have it figured out that, they got this plan and so they just start doing without taking the time to get a bigger perspective or getting more exposure or leveraging the experience of people who are where they want to be.
I really like that quote from Tony Robbins, he says, “If you want to be successful, find someone who’s achieved the results that you want and copy what they do and you’ll achieve the same result.”
That’s it. Everything I put out there in terms of the three keys to success and the things that I’m working on, none of it is really new. It’s just the same information with my perspective and my experiences that I know a lot of people, especially today, the millennials can relate to.
Exactly. I have to ask you the question, and I’m not making any assumptions here, how much of an impact or an influence was your dad? Because he is a successful real estate investor. He’s somewhat a high profile person and a great guy. I spoke to him many years ago several times. He’s a super person. How much of an influence was your father on you as a mentor? Part B of this question is really, how much did he help you in getting started or going from virtually zero to where you are today?
Great question. I’m very fortunate to have an amazing dad, like you said. He’s one of my best friends. We work on different business ventures together. Obviously, he has his own things, I have my own things. I believe the greatest thing that my dad did for me in terms this transformation and becoming the person I am today is he taught me how to think and he taught me how to ask great questions. He always says, “If you want great answers, you have to ask great questions.” He was really the one who gave me that question of, not what do I do to make money, but what can I build that will afford me the lifestyle I want to live. He was my first mentor. The greatest thing he did was he taught how to think for myself and ask great questions to get great results and great answers.
Part B to that question, in terms of helping me out, the real estate guys, as you know, they have different events and they travel around and attend a whole bunch of seminars and workshops and things like that. Every single event that I’ve gone to, whether it’d be an event that the real estate guys are attending themselves, even if it’s an event that the real estate guys are putting on themselves. Every event, I’ve had to pay for it out of my own pocket. They do that for a few different reasons. One, so I have skin in the game. I’ll take it a lot more serious when it’s my own money being put up.
When you pay your own way.
Exactly. The other reason is, I don’t really get any special treatment. I spend more time with my dad than a lot of people get to spend time with. But at the end of the day, there’s tons of people out there who have access to my dad. He has a mentoring programs and different things like this. In terms of him helping me out, I think what he’s done the most is he’s taught me how to think, he’s taught me how to ask great questions and he’s pointing me in the direction of the environments that I need to hang out in. That is really the third step in my three keys to success.
That’s change the people you’re around?
Absolutely. Change the people you’re around. It is hands down the number one thing you can do to fast track your success, especially as a young person. It’s also one of the hardest steps to do. Really the first two steps, changing the way you think and getting a mentor, are a product of changing the people you’re around. People always say, “Change the way you think.” That sounds all well and good, how do I do that? You can read books, you can listen to podcasts, great ones like this one that you have, and different things to give you that context. The best way I’ve learned to describe it, you really change the way you think by the same way you learn to speak your native language. You didn’t learn to speak your native language by studying sentence structure and verbs and consonants and nouns and vowels and whatnot. You learn to speak by being around people who spoke the language. If you want to learn the language of real estate investing, immerse yourself in environments where that language is being taught.
That makes a lot of sense. Jim Rohn has a great saying, talking about quotes here, he said that you become the average of the five people that you spend the most time with. That’s pretty powerful.
I remember my wife long, long time ago, this is before we got married. She had a friend who was unbelievably negative. I don’t know how my wife didn’t see that, but she was constantly talking about all her problems and the woes in the life. I said to my wife, I said, “You can’t have friends like that. That’s going to bring you down. It’s not going to help you.” When I phrased it in the way I did at that time, she stopped to think about all the conversations she had with this woman and realized that, yeah, she is perpetually negative. That just rubs off on you and you can’t have that.
It’s infectious. Positivity is infectious also. Just, which environment do you want to hang out with?
Change how you think, get a mentor, change the people you’re around. Obviously, meaning to positive people. That’s really your three keys to success. Why do you think most people don’t know what they want in life? This has always puzzled me.
That is a great question. That is actually one of my favorite things to help people discover. The short answer and what I truly believe is I think it’s a product of their questions. Your questions determine your perspective. If you are giving yourself questions that are entrapping, like what do I do to make money, now you just put yourself into a lifestyle of exchanging time and effort for dollars, potentially doing something that you don’t like because that wasn’t structured into the question. I really think it’s a product of the way people think.
Also, and if we continue going in my steps to success in building wealth and freedom, a lifestyle of freedom, a lot of it is just the lack of exposure to how the real world actually works. A lot of people think they want money, but really they just want money for the lifestyle that it can provide. So many people spend their whole lives and their time and effort chasing money and they’re running into a brick wall, giving up what they really want for money thinking that money is going to be the answer to get them to where they want. Does that make sense?
It’s a means to an end. What you’re saying is money is just a means to an end. It’s not the end itself. What people really want is freedom.
Exactly. It’s a tool.
Just like real estate is a tool. People don’t buy real estate because they want to own real estate, they want real estate because of what real estate can give them.
That makes complete sense. I think where people get stuck with all this is that they have learned certain things in the past that has fixated their views and perspective on life and money and finance, etc. I’ve heard you say this before, it’s like Yoda, “You must unlearn before you can learn.” That’s the problem. I think a lot of people are in a rut or they have a certain paradigm that they need to shake off and unlearn before they can learn new things.
Absolutely. You nailed it. It’s a product of limiting beliefs. They think they can’t do something because that’s not how the world works or that’s not how it’s supposed to be done. They have this box that they live in. Entrepreneurs, guys like us, we’re outside of that box all the time. We’re breaking rules, not breaking laws but breaking rules and thinking very divergently about solutions. The other thing that I truly believe is that not only is it a product of that feeling, of feeling lost or uncertain or trapped in an unfulfilling lifestyle, not only is it a product of the questions that you ask, but again, back to changing the people you’re around, it’s a product of the environment that you’re in. On top of that, where I was going with this is that a lot of people don’t take the time to ask themselves the questions that bring out what it is they truly want.
An event I go to every year is a Creating Your Future event. It’s basically a goal setting event. For three days, it’s somebody asking you questions that are deep questions that you don’t really have the perspective because you’re too down in the weeds in terms of your day to day life that you rarely come up to that 30,000 foot view and look at the big picture and ask yourself questions like, what do I want to be remembered for? What value do I want to add to the world? What type of legacy do I want to live? If I had all the money in the world, how would I spend my time? Questions like that that don’t get asked very often, don’t get given much thought.
Really I have a philosophy that once you discover what your purpose is, what your major definite purpose is and you go to work on building a model or a stream of income to support that or fulfill what your purpose is, suddenly you’re retired. The line between work and pleasure gets blurred and you’re living a lifestyle of freedom because every day, you’re waking up and you’re working and acting out of passion. It’s a completely different way of thinking about things. Most people think, “I just need to go get money.”
I like your saying, “Start retired.” You say, “Don’t live to get paid. Get paid to live.” That’s brilliant. You need to trademark that.
It’s the first chapter of my book. I’ll work on getting that trademarked, for sure.
It’s perfect. Let’s stay on the subject here for another minute. I’ve heard you go through this questioning process. To help people get to their why. I believe it starts off with, how would you live if you had a million dollars today or $10 million or whatever it is? Can you go through that questioning process? Because I love it. It really ultimately gets down to the real thing that people really want. It’s not the money, it’s not the job.
Absolutely. Within Rich Dad, actually I just did some strategy call yesterday with some people about investing, they start with saying what they think they want, but it is a very surface level response generally because it’s just what’s at top of mind. Once you dig deeper, I sound like a four year old asking these questions because it’s just, “I want this.” “Why do you want that?” “So I can do this.” “Why do you want to do that?” “Because it makes me feel like this.” Now we’re getting deeper into the motive behind things. The questioning is, again, most people have money at the forefront of their mind, they think they want money. Once you take money off the table, and that’s really what that question does, it’s taking money off the table to where it’s not an issue. If you had millions and millions of dollars coming in every single day, you don’t have to worry about starting new businesses, you don’t have to worry about reinvesting your money. You’re bathing in money, you have millions and millions coming in every single day. How would you spend your time? What would you do on a day to day basis?
The responses that I get are pretty similar amongst a lot of people, they manifest in a few different ways. The top three things pretty much are always, “I’d spend time with family. I would travel the world. I would give back in some way, whether a charity or start a nonprofit or something like that.” Then I proceed to ask them, “Would you want to travel all day every day for the rest of your life?” They say, “No.” I say, “Would you want to sit at home with the family all day every day for the rest of your life?” “No.” “Can we agree that what you really want is the freedom on a day to day basis to be able to do what you want, when you want, how you want with, who you want, whether that’d be travel the world, stay at home with your family or spend time doing some charity work?”
Nine and a half times out of ten, every time, that’s what people want. They want that freedom in life. It’s funny because most people can’t articulate that because they’re so ingrained with the fact that, “I just want money. I just want money. I just want money.”
That’s what all our friends say. “I want to be rich. I want to have money. I want to be wealthy.” That’s what you hear. Nobody stops to ask, “Why do you want that? What are you going to do once you get there?” That’s not the destination, that’s just a tool to get you to where you want to go and it’s everything you just said.
Exactly. That’s why I love real estate really, because it provides that freedom. It’s one of the fastest ways to reach that freedom.
That’s why we all love real estate, income producing real estates. Real estate is fantastic. It has real value, utility, it provides income and it’s got tax benefits. There are just so many things that real estate provides us to help us get to that ultimate goal of having that time freedom, personal freedom, etc. What advice would you give other millennials listening to you today?
My advice to all millennials is pretty consistent. It’s those three things that we talked about. If I had to hone in one specific thing, and this is a question I asked Ken McElroy. I was hanging out with him and I don’t remember where we were. I asked him, it was just a couple years ago when I was just starting this journey. I said, “What is the number one thing that I can do right now to better myself, get closer to where I want to be in life and to my financial goals?” He answered me without hesitation and said, “Change the people you’re around.”
People ask me what I do and why I’m traveling around and going to so many events, it’s because that’s how relationships get built. I got connected with you and now we’re doing this podcast and who knows what opportunities are going to come out of that for the both of us. That was all a product of meeting Keith Weinhold on an investing field trip in Panama.
My advice to young people is, do not be afraid to invest in yourself. I know it’s very hard when you’re young because you don’t see the concrete return right away. There’s two different mentalities here. There’s the farmer mentality and there’s the hunter mentality. The hunter mentality is really just instant gratification, “I’m going to get up, go to work and get my meal for the day, go to sleep and do it all over again.” Where the farmer is planting seeds. You don’t really see the fruits of your labor for a while but once they do start to produce fruit, if you do your job and cultivate and nurture the seeds, in due time, it’ll bear fruit. You’ll be able to not just live off of it for one day and have to go all over it again tomorrow, but you’ll be able to live off of it for years to come, forever really.
I think the advice to young people is immerse yourself, invest in yourself. The greatest investment that you can make as a young person I believe is to get out there, attend seminars, workshops, trade shows, retreats, conferences, everything you can in the industries that you’re interested in and where there are people, not just anybody, but the best people at what you’re trying to do. Show up, be seen, dress well, lock eyes, nod heads, sit in the front row, shake hands, talk with people.
One of my mentors told me, no mentor is going to come into your bedroom or into your living room and extend his hand to you while you’re sitting on the couch and say, “Come on, let’s go. I want to mentor you and show you how to become wealthy.” You have to get out there in the real world. That requires an investment on your part. Don’t be afraid to make that investment. It’s hands down the best return that you’ll ever have.
That’s great advice. I would also add to read books and listen to podcasts because education is critically important.
Would your advice be any different to non millennials?
No, I don’t think it would at all actually. It’s funny because I’m traveling around the world and having talks with millennials but also 40, 50, 60, 70 year olds who are getting the same benefit from what I’m saying as these young people are. The reason why I’m so passionate about millennials is because I think that we have a … Everybody gets “it”, or most people get “it” in life, whatever “it” is. It’s really the mindset. Most people get it and it’s really just a matter of when. The great ones, the ones who are able to accomplish great things quickly and have a massive impact and get massive results are the ones who get it early.
Nobody wants to be that 40, 50, 60, 70 year old guy looking back saying, “Man, I wish I would have thought this way then,” or realizing that they had the power, ability and resources all along to really get paid to live their dream life if they just had a little bit more exposure, a little bit more financial education, maybe a mentor. “If I just would’ve hung out in the right environments, if I just would’ve heard this earlier.” I think the reason why I’m so passionate about millennials is because I want to get them before they jump into those long term commitments while they’re young and give them that exposure to how the real world actually works and show them that you don’t have to live to get paid, you can get paid to live.
Sean, where do you see your generation ten years from now? We talk a lot about millennials and it’s in the media all the time. Where do you think you guys are going to be ten years from now?
That is a great question. I have so much to say about this. I’ll try to keep it short for the sake of time. Actually, before we hopped on this call I was asked to do a TED Talk. I’m working on coming up with my presentation. The working title of my presentation right now is The Millennial Generation: The Rise or Downfall of America. Are we the greatest? We have the potential to be either the greatest generation in history or the worst generation in history. I say that because we are headed into, if you study macroeconomics or just where the world is at in terms of our economy and the dollar specifically, if you study that like I do, the writing is on the wall and we are quickly headed into a huge crisis.
But most people look at that and they’re like, “Oh, that’s terrible.” I think it is extremely exciting. I always say, “Flip side of every crisis is an opportunity.” The bigger the crisis, the bigger the opportunity. More millionaires were made in the Great Depression than any other time in America’s history. We have an opportunity right now to not only benefit personally, but really change the course of, again, because of the positioning of the United States, not just change the course of this country, but change the course of the world.
This is again, why I’m so passionate about reaching the millennial generation, is because if we can start thinking this way now and start taking actions together and come together, but also personally on a personal level, we have an opportunity of a lifetime to make the world an amazing place and really add a ton of value to the world. I’m a pretty optimistic guy, I see us as going down in history as one of the greatest generations ever. Not just because of who we are and the personalities that we have, but the technology that we have today and again, where we’re at in economy. I think it’s just a huge, huge opportunity.
It sounds like you’re pretty optimistic and bullish about where our country will be ten years from now.
Yes. I don’t know it for sure. I don’t think anybody really knows for sure, but I think there is a lot of crisis in our near future. If you position yourself right and you have the skills to be able to thrive in those times, it’s a huge opportunity.
You’re one of the smartest 24 year olds I’ve spoken to in a long, long, long time, maybe ever.
I appreciate that a lot.
It’s true. You’re walking your talk is what you’re doing. You’ve changed how you think, you’ve gotten yourself some mentors, you’re surrounding yourself with brilliant people. Everything you’ve just said has been proving itself with you. You’re a living example of what you’re preaching. That’s brilliant.
That means a lot, especially coming from you.
Thank you. I appreciate that. Is there anything else that you’d like to share with our listeners, whether they’re millennials or not? Anything I didn’t ask you that you wish I did?
You asked some great questions and you really made me happy because I got to talk about something that I’m extremely passionate about. I think if I had one thing to say to everybody, there’s a lot of negativity out there about the millennial generation, how we’re entitled, narcissistic, lazy, all this and more. That type of talk and that type of labeling, that doesn’t help anybody. I’m not going to sit here and defend my generation because stereotypes are true for a reason. Half the population of millennials probably does live up to a lot of those stereotypes. But there’s people out there and a lot of my millennial friends, because of the environments that I hang out with, aren’t that way at all.
One thing about the millennial generation is that we want to be a part of something bigger. I don’t think that there’s a bigger something to be a part of than right now. One of the things that I’m doing is surrounding myself with guys who are older than me and are much farther along and experienced in the business world and in life. I’m learning from them. They love being around the younger guys too because it’s that energy that it feeds them. Me and my dad are working on things together. I see other millennials and their parents coming together and working on things. I think if we can really come together and create environments where this way of thinking can thrive, I think we just have a massive opportunity. I challenge everybody out there who’s listening to put yourself in those environments, start building relationships and getting the skills to thrive in the near future.
I love it. Don’t just survive, thrive.
That’s great. This is perfect. Sean, you’re a smart guy. I’m glad we spent this time together here on this episode. I’d love to have you back on the show down the road once you get your book launched and as things start to mature even further for you.
That would be awesome. I’d love to.
Tell our listeners how they can find you. I know you’ve got a new website up, why don’t you share that with everybody?
You can find and get a little bit more information and details and break down those three keys to success at RealWorldMasters.com. You can think of it as your real world master’s degree. I have a free eBook on there. They can connect with me through that. A lot more to come. I’m working on building some more resources and creating some more environments for millennials to get some more insight and exposure to how the real world works and financial education and entrepreneurship. RealWorldMasters.com is how they can connect with me.
Great. Sean, thanks for being on the show today.
Thank you very much for having me. It was a pleasure.
– – – – – – – – – – – – – –
Download your FREE copy of: The Ultimate Guide to Passive Real Estate Investing.
Get your FREE coffee mug by leaving us a Rating and Review on iTunes. Here’s how.
See our available Turnkey Cash-Flow Rental Properties.
Please give us a RATING & REVIEW (Thank you!)