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Done For You Emails

Done For You Emails April 10 – 16th, 2017

[DFYE] 16th April 2017 “Why your career depends on you watching baseball”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

Why your career depends on you watching baseball
Four business lessons from baseball
If you like watching baseball… you can start a business

Email Body Copy:

Baseball may not be the most exciting sport to watch, but it may be the healthiest.

And I am so glad the season just started.

Here’s why I think more people should watch baseball:

– The most successful hitters only succeed one out of every three times. They may see an average of 2,800 pitches a season and only reach base on 200 of them.

– The most successful fielders aren’t hailed for their flashiness, but for their consistency.

– Including Spring training and the playoffs, a team can play 200 games in about 240 days.

– Even pitchers go through the exact same motion and only make slight variations. Starting pitchers will make the same motion an average of 3,500 times a year, not counting practices and warm-ups.

If you can survive the mundane repetitiveness of baseball—showing up every day, fielding your position, swinging and missing a lot, and practicing the same motions—you can succeed in online business.

Starting your own business is one of the most natural, human skills.

It just takes more patience and character than many people are willing to learn.

If you want to become that kind of person, good on you.

Let us help:

Click here.



[DFYE] 15th April 2017 “This copywriter wrote murder mysteries”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

This copywriter wrote murder mysteries
What this novelist says about Work is brilliant
Are you an accompanist or a soloist?

Email Body Copy:

Dorothy Sayers took writing to a whole ‘nother level.

Not only did she writing powerful sales letters in the early twentieth century, she also wrote plays, murder mysteries, and a crap-ton of other fiction and non-fiction.

Throughout her writing, she deals with the interplay of themes of gender, work, romance, and calling.

In one of her more autobiographical novels, she summed up her philosophy of work best in one image: “I’m not a meek accompanist.”

But her insights about work are not confined to the early twentieth century, and they’re not confined to conversations about gender and work.

The fact is, people are different. Some are content to be ‘meek accompanists.’ Others aren’t, but they also aren’t bold enough to do the work they were made for. A very slim minority do have the boldness, and they get to be actual musicians like Sayers.

I know you’re not content to be a ‘meek accompanist.’ But I’m not sure whether you’ll take the opportunity to develop into an ‘actual musician.’

Will you?

MTTB is the perfect, low-risk place to find out.

Of course, it will take more investment the further you build—like anything—but you’re free to test the waters today.

Click here.



[DFYE] 14th April 2017 “To be a human means to be creative”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

To be a human means to be creative
Does your job Stifle or Stoke your creativity?
Live at the intersection of reality and creativity

Email Body Copy:

To be a human means to be creative.

Sadly, most jobs stifle rather than stoke our creativity.

When we were younger, many of us dabbled in music and the arts, or made little inventions out of ‘stuff’ we found lying around.

At some point, most of us ‘got realistic’ and traded in our creative selves for something more practical (by which I really mean sterile).

But work doesn’t have to be sterile.

With MTTB, you could re-join a community of other outside-the-box, forward-thinking, skill-developing, profit-growing entrepreneurs.

Life at the intersection of reality and creativity is good life.

I’ll bet you that’s what’s been missing.

If you think I might be right…

Click here.



[DFYE] 13th April 2017 “The most powerful three letters in the English language”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

The most powerful three letters in the English language
The most powerful verb in the English language
You have not because you ______

Email Body Copy:

The most powerful world in the English language is only three letters long:


It astounds me how many good things go ‘un-had’ in the world just because no one has the guts to ask for them.

Lawyer Bob Goff tells his story of pestering his law school admissions office until they finally broke down, changed their minds, and decided to let him in.

Whether you support the policy or not—the reason more people aren’t on food stamps is that they never get around to filling out the tedious forms.

The reason online businesses owners don’t get the customers they want is… they don’t ask people to buy from them.

Even the Bible backs this up: “You have not because you ask not.”

MTTB trains their partners in what is probably the central craft of successful business: the ask.

The only people who don’t succeed are the ones who fail at the first step: not asking to be taught.

Overcome right now by…

Clicking here.



[DFYE] 12th April 2017 “Another parable about passive income”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

Another parable about passive income
It’s like forgetting to cancel an subscription
I’m trying to get rid of my credits

Email Body Copy:

Something like two years ago, I subscribed to

For the first few months, it was great.

At the beginning of the month, I downloaded two audiobooks, and I listened to a little bit every day.

At some point, this went the sorry way of all good habits—soon, I dropped the habit altogether.

My only current involvement with is the monthly reminder on my bank statement that, Yes, I am still paying my monthly fee for credits I will likely never spend.

Why in the world am I telling you this story?

Two reasons:

1. If you need Audible credits, we should talk.
2. This is an opposite example of how a passive income stream works.

Instead of being debited $14.95 every month, imagine being credited $3,000.

Imagine checking your monthly statement and remembering, “Oh yeah, I totally forgot I had that check coming again this month. Wait a minute, remind where is this coming from again?”

But give people like this some sympathy: sometimes it gets hard to remember where all the money is coming from.

If you don’t mind running the risk of memory loss…

Click here.



[DFYE] 11th April 2017 “Is your workplace an arena of wisdom?”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

Is your workplace an arena of wisdom?
Is this guy’s view of work too romantic?
Is your office a mudpit?

Email Body Copy:

Ephraim Radner wrote a book on the way humans form each other in our daily interactions.

Here’s what he says about ‘work.’

“Work is a central aspect of learning wisdom. Not only is work something done for the life of others; it is something done with others, in the sense on engagement and relationship in an immediate and ongoing way. After our infancy and childhood, and beyond our immediate family, our work is the place we learn.”

Is your workplace a school for true life wisdom?

Or is it a place where you bury your head and try not to get in an argument…
… a place to get a paycheck
… a place to pad your resume
… a place that will be a lot better once _______ finally gets the guts to fire ______

I don’t know about you, but the people I talk to have a more ‘realistic’ view of work: it’s just a thing you have to do, unless you’re one of the lucky few who has the resources to land something more ‘meaningful’ or with more understanding management.

But it’s almost hard to sympathize with them.

I work with highly-motivated, incredibly encouraging folks who have each other’s backs. We trade best practices and work on growing our commissions.

I haven’t met a co-worker who hasn’t become a friend.

Again, is your workplace an arena of wisdom or a mudpit?

Click here.



[DFYE] 10th April 2017 “No one bakes cake anymore”

3 Possible Subject Lines (Pick One):

No one bakes cake anymore
I just really want chocolate cake. Amen?
One of the profoundest mysteries of the human life is…

Email Body Copy:

One of the profoundest mysteries of the human life is why so few people bake cake.

Everyone loves it—no one bakes it.

Ever since I started watching The Great British Baking Show on Netflix, I haven’t been able to get cake-baking out of my mind.

After watching some of the UK’s most talented amateurs sweat furiously over an oven, trying to bake the most creative cakes with the most innovative flavors, I realized this:

Professional baking is hard.

But then I remembered something even more important: All I want is a standard chocolate cake.

So, last night, I asked Professor Google “chocolate cake recipe easiest”

(Immaculate grammar, I know…)

45 minutes later, I pulled a homemade chocolate cake out of the oven.

As it turns out, for people who can follow directions, building good things is possible.

MTTB has turned amateurs into business owners in just a few weeks time, simply by coaching them through our 21-step process.

Given these standard procedures for starting a stable online business, it’s a wonder more people don’t.

What’s stopping you?

Click here.



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