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Laura Leigh Clarke from ProsperityQM is a successful author and coach, not to mention a recovering quantum physicist cum prosperity creator, profiler, and also actor, martial artist, and die hard Dr. Who Fan. She was running a very successful coaching business following the success of her book, Wire Yourself for Wealth, when she realized she was a vanilla life coach.

In this episode, Laura talks about her realization that she wasn’t be uniquely who she is and how she pivoted her business to let her authentic self shine through… and how that impacted her business and life.

TOPICS DISCUSSED INCLUDE:

  • Realizing that you have been holding back important parts of your authentic self to have a “vanilla coaching” business
  • Accepting and embracing what makes you, uniquely you – and how that shows up in your business
  • What a prosperity shift is and how you can experience one
  • Getting limiting beliefs out of your way… regardless of where they show up
  • Pivoting a successful business into the unknown – what to consider and how to move forward

 

RESOURCES MENTIONED IN THIS EPISODE:

WANT TO GET IN TOUCH WITH LAURA?

 

MORE ABOUT LAURA LEIGH CLARKE

LauraLeighClarke_2Laura Leigh Clarke is the founder of ProsperityQM – a company whose mission it is to assist in the planet-wide shift in consciousness, helping Movers and Shakers get their money stuff nailed so they can live the life they really want.

Laura works primarily with small business owners already making 6 figures wondering “what’s next?,” and feeling the pull of something powerful within them calling them forward to a bigger mission.

Applying a mixture of inner game and business strategy she helps them grow and transition their business to support the dreams they haven’t dared dream yet!

For everyone else she has group mentoring programs where she teaches emotional mastery and energy clearing, specifically with a focus of cultivating abundance for the soul, and the bank account.

As a recovering theoretical physicist, Laura uses quantum principles and concepts like the Many-Worlds Theories to explain spiritual and energetic laws to help her clients create astounding results in their lives and businesses. She finds that using this approach also keeps folks open and wondering at the mysteries of the universe.

In her work profiling entrepreneurs and exploring the wealthy mind-set, Laura is currently developing a profiling system that helps individuals chart their emotions on the “Prosperity Spectrum,” so they can ultimately create an upward “Prosperity Shift.”

Melissa Anzman (00:00): This is the launch yourself podcast with Melissa Anzman episode number 26, featuring Laura Lee Clark.

Melissa Anzman (00:08): Hello, hello, and welcome to the launch yourself podcast, career, business, and brand advice to help you be seen, make an impact and deliver at your maximum potential. And now here's your host, Melissa. Anzman

Melissa Anzman (00:27): Welcome to the launch yourself podcast. I'm your host, Melissa Anzman. Today we're going to be speaking with Laura Lee Clark. Laura is the founder of prosperity QM, where she works with small business owners already making six figures, but feeling the pull of something powerful within them. Calling them forward to a bigger mission, applying a mixture of inner game and business strategy. She helps them grow and transition their business to support the dreams they haven't even dare dream yet. Please welcome my friend, Laura, to the show. Welcome to the show, Laura. I'm so glad to have you on today. And they said, thank you for having me. I am so excited to share Laura's brilliance with the launch herself audience. She has been a friend of mine for goodness. Has it been a year yet? I'm not sure if it has been, it's been a fast year, maybe longer, I think.

Melissa Anzman (01:17): Yeah, I think it's been longer than a year. Hasn't it? But, you know, time flies between launches, so, right, right. So Laura and I have been friends for over a year as she corrected me, which is amazing. And she sort of, I was introduced to Laura through her work with, right, why are yourself for wealth? And it's a best selling book. Super fantastic information about using your mind in a positive way to grow your business and to manage money and so many other things, but that is not at all. But I want her to talk about today. Instead what I'd love to have her talk about is something that she has launched or is in the process of launching it's sort of an ongoing thing with her own business. So Laura, if you could maybe just give us a little bit of background about the launch that you'd like to share with us today.

Lisa Clarke (02:06): Okay. Well, I think you kind of summed up a little bit there in, in, in your little, kind of a foray into what we're going to be talking about because that's absolutely right. I mean, my, my background to all aware of where the business has come from previously, if, if based on the book from where I talk about how to use your profiling, your personality and how is the right strategy for your personality and all that kind of thing. And then how to take out the limiting belief, the emotional baggage and a whole heap of cool stuff. But it's kind of with like me saying, okay, Here's all this really cool stuff. And it's danny once described it and danny. It's like my business coach, you know, Danny, Danny, he described it as vanilla business coaching. I was like, Oh, okay.

Lisa Clarke (02:56): I think he was polite way of saying that it's kinda like whatever you're trying to be like, everyone else is trying to be, and you're trying to fit into like the business coaching world where really, you're not that, tell me more about who you actually are. And so this became the garden, like a whole kind of journey of self discovery law for me to kind of peel back the surface and say, okay, well maybe I could talk about my physics background and maybe I could talk about how I'm a complete doctor who geek, or maybe I could set talk about how, like Saifai really rocks my world and to how maybe, maybe I could start to tell people that's a lot of work that I do is, is based on intuition and how to tap into your own intuition and how to take out the limiting baggage through, you know, things like emotional releasing and energy clearing.

Lisa Clarke (03:46): And, and then I go, Oh, I couldn't possibly tell people that. So yeah, but the, the, the, the pivot or the relaunch with kind of me overcoming the, these demons saying that, look, Lori, can't talk to business people about that kind of thing to realizing that actually, that, that brings me closer to who I am and it brings, therefore it brings other people closer to where I want to be and where we can actually kind of peel back some of the fluff and get right to it and they can get to me quicker and they can get to what the messages and they can get more out of it and more value and all that kind of thing.

Melissa Anzman (04:24): Yeah, I think what's so interesting is when we start these businesses and I'm just going to use the collective, we overhear, whether it's a coaching business or a consulting business, or what have you, we come into it with some limit more than some, a lot of limiting beliefs of whether we've seen somebody we idolized do and approach their business in one way. Or we've seen certain people get successful and grow their business to six figure in one way, we feel that that's kind of how we have to do it, right. We have to be the vanilla life coach or the vanilla business coach, or really, you know, we're told to niche, but we think we niche about our customers and not really who we are and what we provide and what I think is so brilliant in what you just described after working with Danny, who everyone on, who listens to the show knows I am obsessed with, is that flash and get embarrassed by that. That's okay. But what the brilliance of what he said to you is when you become more of who you are, your audience can connect to that a lot easier, right. And understand what you can provide to them a lot easier. Oh,

Lisa Clarke (05:35): Totally. And like, I think they come closer to you as a person as well. And I, I think I've also noticed this, I mean, like I, I'm a personal development junkie. I have gone through so much kind of clearing of my, my own and working on myself and like one of the things that I've noticed that as I've dropped my own barriers, as I've dropped, you know, like trying to pretend or trying to fit into someone's idea of who they think they should be. As I, as I got rid of all that, I've noticed that that's where I can start to really connect with people and really kind of meet them where they are, where I am, and, and have meaningful conversations and meaningful relationships rather than, you know, having, having this kind of almost dealing with people systems. And I, I think that, that I see it now in other people now that I've come through it myself, you know, that they'll try and deal with their customers at arms length rather than really letting them in.

Melissa Anzman (06:31): Hmm. Interesting. So Laura one of the things I think that we glossed over that I want us to definitely come back to. So that's attached for offline conversations. One of the things that I think is really important is that you had a best selling book and a very successful coaching practice as a quote unquote vanilla life coach. So how, what was sort of your frame of mind or your yeah. Your frame of mind, I should say when this idea popped into your head from Danny of changing everything that you worked so hard and built already, that has been successful. My goodness. Okay. So the real story of how this happened was I I've gone through a series of months that were really busy months. So I, I come off the back of a method acting course. So anyone who's ever done messed-up thing knows that it can be very rewarding, but totally traumatic at the same time.

Lisa Clarke (07:34): And sounds like so much fun. Oh, it is. I love it. But by the end of the month, you end cause it's so like this, this particular course is like four days a week for four weeks after the month. And you, you kind of go into it, like they rehearsing beforehand, you work on your scene work, and then you come out of it at the backend and you have to kind of piece yourself together. And it doesn't help that the teacher that that took this course, he looks a little bit like Freud and he thinks he talks like Freud and he wants to like deconstruct your whole childhood and everything that you've come from. So that was coming into it. I started to feel myself feeling like a little bit like unsure of my own identity and what the hell is going on and what do I have to do to get through this, this course.

Lisa Clarke (08:20): And then coming off the back end, it was, it was just like I in pieces, but couple that with a whole series of conversations that I've been having, like with people, like from my past, from like my physics, the age about the work and about like, we were talking about publishing books and we were talking about like audiences and, you know, he had some contact with, with people who are quite significant in the personal development industry and like how they using physics or not using physics and all this kind of thing. And I'm like, well, somebody should do this correctly. You know, someone should really kind of take, take these insights and actually talk about them competently. And so, so, you know, this was like laughing and joking over coffee. And so all this was kind of percolating in my mind.

Lisa Clarke (09:03): I thought it's like doing a refresher course on quantum computing and all this kind of stuff. So it was kind of like this whole massive stuff. And like at the end of one coaching call it, we had like 15 minutes left and I just kind of blast it out to Danny. I kind of said, Oh, you know, I have been kind of mulling this over. And I just kind of told him what had been going on. And he goes, Oh, well, this sounds really interesting. Maybe you should do a pivot in your business. I'm like, yeah. Okay. Okay. And I was thinking, okay, maybe this is something that was scheduled into my content calendar, six months down the line. And he goes so I think that we should get moving on this and do it sooner rather than later, I'd like we had had a plan to kind of do a video a micro tele summit, like on video that was going to be planned for like that in November or something. And I said, yeah, but what about you guys? No, no. Forget about that. Just say, put in building your list in the wrong direction. I'm like, okay. Fair point. So like let's scrap that and if he said, okay, he put, he paused and I get worried when he pauses. Cause it

Melissa Anzman (10:10): Yes. And brilliance follows, but it's not necessarily easy. Brilliant. Sometimes great. Straight away

Lisa Clarke (10:17): He put it. I panicked cause he paused and he goes okay. So, so let me just put this out there. We could kind of work on this so we could do it over Skype, over sessions that are done. But how about you come to Montreal and we sit down and we hash this out and I'm going, Oh my goodness, me. So like not only am I already totally overwhelmed and totally scattered and not knowing which way is up, but then he's saying I need to come to Montreal sooner rather than later. Anyway, long story short by 12 o'clock the next day I had an email from him saying that Boomi has his wife had booked the flights, they've booked an Airbnb for me and that they were looking forward to seeing me on such and such a date before my next commitments. I can't remember what it was that I needed to start straight into when I got back.

Lisa Clarke (11:02): And I thought, Oh my goodness, this is happening. Isn't it. And so what happened was I went and spent a week with them and like, got it, got there and I didn't know what was gonna happen. And we, we, by the end of like the first day, second day by the, the middle of the second day, we've had most of the brands and everything else kind of sorted out and hashed out and you know, various people working on graphics and this and that. And then the rest of the time, I just kind of hung out at five pole marketing and you know, the guys there, they've got 15 that they're all very cool. They're very, hip like very savvy. I mean, they're so clued up. So we just hung out and kind of piece the, the last bits together. But like just being able to sit down with him for like a day and a half and hash through all these different ideas, we have this new idea of what, of, where we were going to take.

Lisa Clarke (11:53): And so it incorporates like the physics incorporates the, the prosperity stuff and the actual science like prosperity QM. So there's the prosperity part, but the QM is like a nod to the quantum mechanics. And he said like, you do have to, if you're coming out about these things, like do do everything. And he goes, well, what, what were you bondable about? What's what, what are your hesitations? And so we listed out like all my hesitations about starting to talk about all this and like another one of them was being, being a girl and being in physics. And like, you, I don't know whether like, anyone else can relate to this, but like it we're in Maxim, physics and computing. There's kind of like hardcore science areas. There aren't many girls that study that kind of thing straight away in like your undergraduate class.

Lisa Clarke (12:41): You're like, there's 10 of you out of plus the 200. So already you feel like a little bit of an outsider. And so you don't quite fit in. I mean, it's kind of cool because, you know, it's, it's, it's fun. I like being in that kind of masculinity, but you feel like an outsider. And then there were other things that kind of come out of that when it can be intimidating for the people. And like, what used to happen is that I mentioned that I was into physics and, and people go, Oh, I don't like math. And that would be it. And like, you need to be having this conversation in the bar. And like, the lights would go off and they turn around, they go, Oh, okay. So maybe it's not okay to be a fit, but it turns out I was just hanging out with the wrong people.

Melissa Anzman (13:23): There you go. Yeah. Absolutely. And it sounds like, I mean, it happened so fast. You almost didn't have time to really you know, seep in that fear of changing your whole business around. It sounds like you had the idea you were pondering it. And I mean, I know personally we were talking at the time of like, and I'm going to Montreal tomorrow. Like it was really so that you didn't have time for that fear that, you know, probably came about a little later, like what happens to my list and what happens to this business I've already created and what happens to all of those things to bubble up. So this, do those type of fears, maybe not instantly since you were so head down working, but did those ever kind of come into your conscious brain as far as you know, now that I'm making this change, what happens?

Lisa Clarke (14:15): Right. Okay. So, so then like on the sixth day that I was there or something like the day before I was about to leave Danny and I went for a walk and we were talking and he paused and I was, Oh, what's, what's coming out. What now, after all of it. And he goes something you need to be prepared for. So up until this point, I hadn't even considered it. It hadn't crossed my mind. And I, I just kind of feel like when you, when you have an online business, you secure, let me see, you kind of keep doing stuff and you keep getting out there. It's all going to be all right. That, that's just like the belief that I come from. And he goes like in doing this pivot, you may lose 60% of your list. Oh my God. Well, do I want to do this? I mean, like what, what is going to be the knock-on for revenue? And I mean, like, I'm lucky to do at that point, because like, in terms of revenue, probably about 80, 90% of my revenue comes from one on one clients. So I can't see my one on one clients when they're going, Oh, you're a physicist. I don't want to work with you anymore. I mean,

Melissa Anzman (15:18): You can't do anything now.

Lisa Clarke (15:21): Right. So I didn't think that that was going to be much of an issue. And actually what happened to after the pivot with like my one on one clients, as well as like the, the list generally came out in force and it's like, we had a whole sequence where we slowly kind of introduce all of these different vulnerabilities, like the physics thing, they, the thing about the geeky stuff, the spiritual stuff. And, you know, all the whole shebang were just kind of laid out, but piece by piece. And for each email, like my engagement went up, people started emailing me and say, Oh my gosh, I'm so glad you're sharing this story. And thank you so much. And you know, it's really great to kind of see you do this because I've been through something similar. And, you know, so I think like being, taking the risk and stepping out there and like being that, that fundable with people, allowed them the space to kind of come forward and say, actually, no, we want more of this. And, and, you know, we appreciate you doing the citrus, even if they don't necessarily resonate with dr. Who, for instance,

Melissa Anzman (16:26): Or that, or the Wu stuff as you and I always talk about. Right.

Lisa Clarke (16:30): Yeah, exactly. Yeah.

Melissa Anzman (16:32): And let you go so much there. Okay.

Lisa Clarke (16:34): Yeah, yeah, yeah. So like people may not be able to relate to you know, being able to see auras or being able to clear energy patterns and stuff, but they can definitely relate to limiting beliefs. And I just figured as long as I kind of started talking to people about it generally, you know, if, if, if it goes too far for people to be uncomfortable about it, then that's okay. They can just take like the first part of it and find a way in that way. And if they come around to the other stuff and that's great,

Melissa Anzman (17:07): That's so fantastic. And I think it also gives a different model, right. For people to look at it and say, wait, she's doing that. So I can too. Right. And not, not the quantum physics that to you, we know we don't want me going into anything in that realm, but more of the space out there. Absolutely. Absolutely. But it's, it's being in a, in a non vanilla type of business, right. To actually be yourself and to engage in a way that is different than mainstream or different than what you see other people doing is, and can be very successful. So I think that's, what's so important about what you're doing and what you talk about when you, when you talk about the pivot that your business went through. I'd also really like to just sort of help others who are listening to this. You mentioned that 80% or so of your income stream comes from one on one clients. And I'm curious to know how has acquiring new clients been different since you've done the pivot.

Lisa Clarke (18:14): It hasn't, it hasn't, it's just, it's just still the same. So like people would find me either through joint venture partnerships. So we'd, we'd rock out of webinar. And then so people would join my list there and then there'd be stepped through an autoresponder sequence. And then, you know, they just get the feel for what I do. And then they email and say, Hey, can you help me? Or they'd read the book and then come to me that way. So the only, so the system it's like the, the mechanism hasn't changed I've created a new product, new kind of gateway product that's in the, in line with the new work, like the prosperity QM stuff, and it's called prosperity shift. So it's, it talks a little bit more about the the quantum physics like models that you can use to apply to your life, to, to pulling the reality that you want.

Lisa Clarke (19:05): And it also talks more about the limiting beliefs and how to take those out. Whereas the previous one was more about the personality profiles and stuff. So like the content slightly different, but the mechanism still the same. So that still goes out to JV partners. We do cross promotion and then people join through that channel. And like the book is still out there and still selling. So, you know, people are finding me through that. And when they come to the book website that they're through on the same autoresponder listed as always. So, and in many ways that hasn't changed, but what has changed actually since the pivot is for, I took on two new members of staff. So I think by nature of that, some of us strategies and approaches are changing to, to come out of that model, that 80% model, because quite frankly, if I were to stop working or if I wanted to take like six months off or whatever, it would mean that then, then I'd lose all the income. I wouldn't have a revenue contract.

Melissa Anzman (20:06): Right. So creating more scalable areas to grow and take your business in those directions. So sustaining is very important. What I find really interesting right is because the fact that those mechanisms haven't changed, it's very interesting to me because to me, your book why yourself for a while, if such a different platform than prosperity QM, but they have the same undertones and messaging. And I think what's so important about that is you're still doing the same work. You've just labeled it differently now. Yeah, that's exactly

Lisa Clarke (20:48): Right. It's, it's like the front door is changed almost so that when people come knocking on it, they can see like, Oh, it's, it's more about this. Whereas like one of my clients really described it. Well, he said he calls me with it and cause it's like the wu wu stuff and whatnot, but he he's really cool. He he was saying that like when he had the first introduction, he came through the guests on set program, which is the woman with the profiles and the strategy and all this kind of thing. And he, he, he went treat that and then he came and had a one on one consultation with me and we did a strategy for him and all that kinda thing. And he, he, I kind of brought, and he introduced to him the the emotional release thing. And so I started with limiting release, emotional releasing, and clearing.

Lisa Clarke (21:37): And now we do like full on energetic clearing on, on calls one-on-one and he gets it. It's kinda like you, you, you treat treated us like little little animals that needed like gently bringing into the hole. So it was like, he was scared to scare us off. So you'd like, you, you've got to give us like a little piece of Chrome of something and we take that. And if we took that, then you give us the next 12 and the next you kind of threw a thin and I'm like, well, yeah, that's exactly what I did because I was afraid to just kind of come out and say, all right, dude, we're going to have to date since like the leaf clearing here.

Melissa Anzman (22:12): Yeah, no, absolutely. So with that in mind, it is a big change. It is a big shift in, and the big sort of coming out for your business. Right. For lack of a better word, but how, how can other people take this experience, take what you've gone through and apply it for them? Like what, what part of this transformation and pivot do you think is most applicable to another vanilla life coach out there?

Lisa Clarke (22:39): Well, okay. So I think, I think the key thing to, to, to remember, so like, I probably wouldn't advise them as quickly as I did. Cause I didn't even think about it. It was just like playing book to go kind of thing. But I th I think like the, the beginning point is to kind of decide who are you underneath all of their business coaching, so, or Fidel or whatever it is. I mean, it may or may not be that you're, you're doing the exact same thing, but it's like, what may, what, what makes you, who you are? So, you know, look at all the different things that are you and that have been you over the years, and then maybe try and find the themes that run through them. And like some stuff may be like way out there. It may be like, there's something that's happened in your personal life.

Lisa Clarke (23:24): That's completely nothing to do with your business. But like, if you do that enough, you can pass it. What characterizes me and part of what makes me who I am like as an individual. And it may not be stuff that you particularly want to talk about. I mean, some of the most powerful things are the things that make you vulnerable. So, you know, I talked about my baggage and my fears about like, people talked about the, the physics, for instance, like, cause if I talk about physics and people are going to reject me and they're going to think that I'm like some weird, super free cause something we should do anyway, which is fine, you know, kind of, I tell you that

Melissa Anzman (24:01): Brilliant, perhaps. But

Lisa Clarke (24:07): But like, I think then it's a case it's like becoming okay with all those parts of yourself. So there's a lot of like kind of inner world stuff that has had came before for me. And I think that that's necessary to get to the point where you can say, Oh, okay, now I'm ready to make a pivot where we're really all you're doing is turning the inside out and just saying, okay, these are all, all these things that I know about me, Hey, is the thread and the theme that runs through them and that called, this is my message to the world. And it comes from, from your message, if you've got your message nails, then you know, the branding, the products, the funnels, the, the, the content and all that kind of thing. It's kind of secondary because I think ultimately what you leave people with is the message, you know, they may have been through your course, so they may have listened to an interview or they may have, you know, done whatever.

Lisa Clarke (24:56): And I think that your story is kind of key and the message that you have to give to the world is what is the most, the most powerful thing that you see most powerful asset that you have to what's out there. And then it's just a case of saying, okay, well then how do I want to spend my day? And like, I want to spend my day talking to people and clients and helping them one on one with the business, but I also want to have that flexibility to come away from it. And then it's just like the next stage of what we're working on, what we've been talking about. And that's having like the big mastermind group and having people slide into a venue and be able to kind of talk to them belly to belly and do the, do the real kind of the real transformational work, both on the business and posts and on themselves. You know, like I keep saying to people like, it's like 60% each this year in the game and you gotta be spending your time on that. And I think knowing that, that thing doesn't see the strategy, you know, so, so I will start talking to my list about the kind of things that are to come and I'll start kind of producing products that are in line with that and so on. So yeah. Does that help?

Melissa Anzman (26:13): It does. Absolutely. And I had one follow up question to that and he may get mad at me for asking it, but like, do you think that this is something that I'm a business owner starting out can do or should try, or is this sort of better for those who've already created a funnel and have some sort of runway?

Lisa Clarke (26:32): Okay. That's a really good question. I think that when someone's talking out there, the thing to remember is that you're not going to get it homed right off the bat. And so when you're starting, I think we just need to get out and do something. And I think like everyone that, that has kind of got to, you know, like further along the track, they'll have gone through the, the websites, the abandoned websites and the abandoned brands. And it becomes the joke, you know, when you sit around the table with people that are doing it and we kind of like compare, go daddy account. So we say, Oh yeah, look, I'll tell you the story behind that business, as I say,

Lisa Clarke (27:15): Because it's true. It's so true.

Melissa Anzman (27:18): It's beyond true. Like, and I, I mean, I'm so with you on that, it still happens. And we all watch big brands go through that big name. People go through that all the time too. So I agree with you. It's not, I think what makes your pivot so great and such an example is it's a natural evolution of what you were doing and, you know, fully stepping into yourself, but also what you'd learned along the way presenting itself to

Lisa Clarke (27:45): Totally, totally. Yeah. But I think that for like, for any stage, I, I think you can, you can contemplate, you know, what your message is till the cows come home. But so you start like working with clients and getting out there and talking about it and doing it, then it's all kind of theoretical. So, you know, the rubber has to meet the boat. And like, if you're just starting out, like just, I would say, like, just start doing it, just thought, you know, talking to clients, just start delivering something and then allow who you are to kind of come through that. And you'll learn more about yourself and what you have to offer by actually doing it. And, you know, six months down the line yeah. Do a rebrand. And then like another 18 months, do another rebrand, keep, keep in line with who you're becoming, you know.

Melissa Anzman (28:33): Absolutely. I agree with you a hundred percent. And that's also why, I mean, I tell my clients, don't spend a whole bunch of money on your first business idea. Don't spend thousands of dollars on your first website. It's going to change. You know, once you start working with people and clients, you're going to decide and figure out what works for you, what you like, what you don't like, you know, those skills that you think you that are, that comes so naturally to you or so difficult to others. Like you have to explore all that. And you can only do that whilst working with clients. I mean, that's the, you know, whatever your client is, whether it's through a product or service, that's definitely the most efficient way to figure it out and be fully who you are

Lisa Clarke (29:15): Totally, totally And the other thing is that you and money wants to working with those people as well. So that again, you're putting your gifts out to the world and you're getting an income so you can afford it. You've got the resources to then do more development on, on whatever it is that you're working on.

Melissa Anzman (29:31): Absolutely. Well, I can't believe our time has flown by so fast. I need you and I would have a great call. We can usually chat forever. But that said, I, I would love to let people know where they can find you. So if you could let them know where you hang out online, that would be great. Absolutely. Well, my new home is that prosperity.com. So the prosperity is obviously, like I said, prosperity. And then the QM stands for like quantum mechanics, hint.com. And I'll be sure to include that. And also some other links too, so people can find you on the show notes, but for now it's been such a pleasure having you on Laura. I really appreciate it. And I know that people walked away with some great lessons about your pivot and Melissa. You've just been amazing. Thank you so much for what you do.

Lisa Clarke (30:22): And thank you for having me on your show. I hope you enjoy today's episode with Laura Lee Clark, as you could tell, she is a friend of mine and she's brilliant. I love her take on her vanilla business coaching into making her prosperity shift. And I hope that you learn so much to look further in yourself when you're thinking about your own business and capabilities. If you'd like to get the show notes for this episode, you can go to launchyourself.co/session26. Again, that's launchyourself.co/session26. And if you enjoyed this episode, please be sure to leave us a great review on iTunes and Stitcher until next time.

Melissa Anzman (31:00): Thanks for listening to the launch yourself podcast. Join the conversation at www.launchyourself.co.