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My Year In Review For 2014

Summary: My business did about $447,000 this year with close to $250k in unexpected or unavoidable expenses, and another $50k or so in business overhead.

At first, this might seem like the most depressing annual review you’ll read this year. It starts pretty shitty, but it ends well — and further drives home just how blessed I am to be able to work for myself and make more money on my terms, rather than at the whim of an employer.

This year didn’t start out too great

I’m often labeled a perpetual optimist.

Every year, at around this time, I create lots of lists. I try to list out where I want to be at the end of the next year, and then I work backward to deconstruct these goals into concrete milestones.

So going into 2014, I had a lot of goals in mind: I’d rewrite, redo, and relaunch my flagship course, Double Your Freelancing Rate. I’d recruit a team to work with me on Planscope. I’d systematize and automate the gaps in my business — namely, my Consultancy Masterclass, the Freelancers Guild, and more. And I’d finally figure out this whole work/life balance thing.

…And then, just weeks into the new year, I learned that my wife was going to need to go away for 6 weeks. Now, I’m no stranger to this sort of thing, but as I was riding the high of the new year, it upset me. It wasn’t the hospitalization that necessarily was upsetting; rather, it was that something I had zero control over was derailing me, my business, and everything I had planned.

So, Deborah went away for a month and a half, and I basically shuttered my business and went into full time dad mode (which always trumps any business concern). However, I tried my best to keep up “business as usual.” I still wrote my weekly newsletters, and I think I was even able to teach a Masterclass. Thank God for family — I don’t think I would have been able to otherwise deal with the separation, anxiety, and the unending questions of, “daddy, when’s mommy coming home…?”

To make matters worse, we learned a week into her stay that insurance wouldn’t cover us — despite the fact that we had pre-authorized the stay. My stress levels… spiked. We were going to fight the insurance company, but if we lost (which we ultimately did, “this is a pre-existing condition”), we’d be on the hook for about $100,000.

And a few weeks later, I had to deal with yet another curveball.

I was sued by a former employee of mine. Had I been wiser when drawing up my employment and commission agreements, this wouldn’t have happened. So rather than dealing with talking with my lawyer and coming up with what options I had available, I decided to settle for about $40,000 — this being on top of the six-figure check we’d be cutting to the hospital.

I put away my goals and ambitions, and instead depleted my entire savings account and most of the sanity I had left. Ugh.

My health slipped. I stopped exercising. I was tired. I wanted to give up. And the icing on the cake was that my financial plan this year was to totally pay off our tax liability from the year before, and it looked like that wasn’t going to happen.

Things got better… slowly

After Deborah came home, I was able to think and function again. Throughout her hospitalization, my mind was in a fog. I had a hard time focusing. Some friends, who were legitimately trying to help, recommended that I just defer working until after the girls were in bed. The problem, though, was I didn’t want to do anything. Writing, teaching, and even coding requires a lot of creative energy — and my tanks were empty.

But once she was home, I was able to think again. We were a family again, and I was able to… get stuff done!

I rewrote and relaunched Double Your Freelancing Rate (which I’ll talk about shortly), and then took about a month off to visit family and to just relax together. I traveled a bit, and took my wife to Las Vegas and then San Francisco for our eight year wedding anniversary. I also was able to knock out most of the goals I had for 2014.

What went well


  • Spoke at MicroConf Vegas in April, and Deborah came along. We had a great time, and she got to meet a lot of my “Internet friends”.
  • Spoke at BaconBiz in Philadelphia. Got to hang out with some of my best friends, and stayed for a few weeks to work with the Freckle team.
  • Traveled to Colombia for a client project — and this is the team that’s now working with me on Planscope.
  • Spoke at a publishing conference in Edinburgh that Rachel Willmer invited me to. First time in Scotland, and as a lover of whiskey… I had a great time 🙂 I then took the train down to London and visited Charlie, Ali, and others, and spoke at the local bootstrappers meetup.
  • Went to Austin to hang out with Noah Kagan and James Clear. Had a great time, and go to meet up my sister and her fiancee (who I’d never met).
  • Spoke at MicroConf Europe in Prague. Had a great time, seeing even more Internet friends (most of which were, not surprisingly, European — though I got to hang out with Nathan, Ryan, Rob, Mike, and others I’d seen recently at the Vegas conference.)
  • Spoke at the WooCommerce Conference. Convinced my wife to come along and made it an anniversary trip. Explored Sonoma, drank a lot of wine, and had great sushi.


I moved ALL of my educational content (3+ years worth) to This includes my newsletter, my blog, my podcast, and my books and course. This was really risky and it definitely impacted traffic early on, but it proved to be one of the best business decisions I made this year. (I finally have a single domain to point people to.)

My list grew by 2.5x this year, and is now at just north of 23,000. Also, I spent a lot of time optimizing who sees what, and the various call-to-actions across the site.

Right now, about 9% of all new visitors who visit my site opt-in to either my newsletter or email course. I’m VERY happy with that stat.


Double Your Freelancing Rate (DYFR)
I redid Double Your Freelancing Rate, which is my most popular product. The version 1.0 was the first teaching product I had ever created, and it showed. So with two years of production data and plenty of discussions with customers, I rewrote and expanded it… and the feedback has been exponentially better. More people are getting direct results from the course, and adding an accountability element (follow-up course and live office hours) has increased the likelihood that someone will consume the content, rather than just buying it.

Revenue: $201,611.75 for version 2 of the course; $6,125 for v1 (prior to May).

Gumroad sales for DYFR

Sell Yourself Online: The Blueprint
This course was a follow-up to Double Your Freelancing Rate, and it’s all about how I brought in $100k+ a month to my agency. It’s highly focused though: it centers on generating and cultivating leads through educational seminars. I’m in the process now of redoing this course, much like I did with DYFR, and expanding the scope to include networking, job boards, referrals, and more.

Revenue: $40,796.70 with zero promotion.

For most of the year, Planscope stagnated and lost a lot of money. It used to be easy for me to switch context and jump from writing an email newsletter to writing code, but I really struggled this year in giving Planscope the attention it deserved.

I tried out a few partnerships later in the year, but ultimately I knew I had to more-or-less hand off the reigns of managing the product and its development, and instead focus at a high level and do what I do best: sales and marketing. I’m now working with Koombea, a past consulting and coaching client of mine, who is handling all the design, development, and management of the product. I’m still leading support and direction, but I’m no longer needing to both respond to a bug report AND jump into the code to fix it myself.

Over the last few months, we’ve shipped a ton of new features, including a brand new dashboard. We’re shipping more now each week than we did in the entire last year, and I’ve never been more excited about the future and growth of Planscope.

Revenue: $71,209.

Planscope Dashboard

The Consultancy Masterclass and the Freelancers Guild
I used to teach my Masterclass once a month, but over the last year have dialed it back to just a few times a year. I haven’t been as proactive in selling it — so most students tend to stumble upon its website and apply unprovoked. And I think a part of the reason why I haven’t been as proactive is because, well, I’ve had a lot of other stuff going on and it’s one of the few things I need to actually block out on my calendar.

But I love the class, and those who go through it get a lot more value out of it than they’re able to get through my self-serve courses (it’s two solid days of group coaching and live teaching, limited to just 14 students). I’m hosting another class in about two weeks, and there are still some seats left.

The Freelancers Guild is no longer something that people can join directly, but each new customer of DYFR automatically gets two months for free (and probably more — I still haven’t written the billing logic associated with the DYFR trial!) The Guild has continued to grow and mature, though I’m still struggling to really systematize certain aspects of the Guild, like monthly Guild meetings and guest interviews.

Revenue: $44,382 over the span of 3 live classes.

Freelancers Guild

Consulting and Coaching
I love consulting, and it’s a good thing I do. Otherwise, my weekly articles, podcast, and more would be little more than a chore.

Because of the hole left in our savings from the hospitalization and litigation, I needed money. And consulting is still the best way to get it quickly. In a little more than 6 weeks of work, I billed $89,000 and replenished a lot of our savings.

I’m now working on creating a new agency, which will be a more productized equivalent of what I’ve been doing on-site and in the span of a week or two for my clients. My intent with this agency is to remove myself as a dependency, while also allowing me to focus on my business as a whole when working with clients (I had to put a halt to anything else I was working on when consulting on-site with clients this year.)

Revenue: $89,000 in client revenue in 6 weeks.

Work and Life Improvements:

  • Hired Gina Horkey to help me manage my inbox, my schedule, and everything else I have going on. This has been hugely helpful.
  • I ditched the addiction to my inbox (Gina’s helped a lot with this). I try to check email only occasionally (and by “check”, I mean I only look through the “ASAP” folder that Gina segments incoming email into).
  • I’ve cut out as many distractions as possible, and try to only work while my kids are at school. I’ve hung out with them a ton this year, and it’s become evident in how much closer my daughters are with me now. This is the “end goal” of every other strategy and success I’ve outlined in this review.
  • 30 years after my Christening as an infant, I’m going through RCIA and hope to be in full communion with the Roman Catholic Church on Easter Vigil. This is a business blog so I won’t go into much detail here, but if you’re interested in knowing why don’t hesitate to reach out.

What didn’t go well

  • I’m still struggling to get back in the habit of exercising. I’d love to get into running — it’s a great way to see new cities when traveling and it doesn’t require me driving to the local gym — but I enjoy free weights so much more…
  • Missed all my estimated tax payments this year, primarily due to everything that was going on earlier in the year plus the backtaxes.
  • For the better part of the year, I ignored Planscope. It stagnated and shed MRR. That’s being reversed now, but I overestimated my ability to switch from teaching and writing content to writing code.
  • Supporting WordPress plugins isn’t for me. The support overhead in dealing with obscure setups and systems makes selling my WordPress plugin not even worth it. I’ll probably shutter it soon, and just continue using it on my own site.
  • Consulting took me physically away from my family at a time where they really needed me most. This new agency I’m starting is remote and won’t require me to be on-site at all, so this problem should now be a non issue.

What’s next?

My big goal for 2015 is to ship the new version of Sell Yourself Online: The Blueprint, which is now going to be named Double Your Freelancing Clients (it was going to be Double Your Freelancing Leads, but “clients” is ultimately more attractive than “leads”).

Afterward, I’ll be heads down in helping to bring Planscope toward making tens of thousands of dollars a month in revenue.

And since my website funnel is highly optimized and performing well, I want to focus on growth and traffic. I only get about 500-700 unique visitors a day to my site (with close to 10% of them opting in), so I’m going to be focusing on growing that number and attempting to maintain (or lift) my existing opt-in rates. I’m aiming for 200-300 opt-ins a day, which would be 3-4x what I’m at now.

I’m also going to be working on growing and sustaining my new agency, using the exact tactics I cover in Double Your Freelancing Rate and (soon) Double Your Freelancing Clients. I have two clients so far, and am working on finalizing my the processes I’ll be using to fulfill engagements. This has been a ton of fun so far — I love sales, and I also love delivering unique value to people/companies… which is something that’s not easily doable with more mass-market products, like my courses.

Finally, I’ll be working to better refine how my products all relate to each other, and make it easy for my readers and customers to know what products are right for them. I’m also going to be highlighting more success stories from students, and hope to feature one student a week with a dedicated blog post. (If you’ve ever emailed me with anything testimonial-ish, you’ll probably be hearing from me soon.)

And thank YOU!

For all of you who knew what I was going through earlier this year and sent me little notes of encouragement, thank you.

For all of you who trusted me to help you grow your business this year, thank you.

And for anyone who’s ever commented on my blog, left an iTunes review, sent an email or tweet, or referred someone to my work… thank you. You guys are amazing, and I couldn’t be happier doing what I do for a “living” 🙂

Checkout my earlier annual reviews: 2013 and 2012.

  • Great review buddy! Glad to hear everything worked out. I’d love to hear (or read a post) on how you went about getting everything under DYF. I’m in a similar situation with multiple brands etc and am trying to figure out the best way to accomplish this. Insights would be helpful.

    • Thanks Greg! A technical writeup on consolidation, or more of a conceptual how-to?

  • Great post. A great summary of the highs and lows of entrepreneurship/life 🙂

    Glad things have settled out. Hope to cross paths in 2015!

    • Thanks Grant! We haven’t ironed out the cruise details yet, but it’d be awesome to meet down in Orlando.

  • Great job! You’re really inspiring, I hope to do the same for the french market 🙂

  • Nice man. So around 150k was profit? You should be proud. I’ve been a long time follower of you and what you preach. I even purchased your book last year. Im working on my new blog and hopefully will grow to your level this year.

    • Yep, $150k was profit. Not the percentage I would have wanted, but yeah — I’m happy, and to be honest… if I still had a single source of income (a real job) I probably would have had to declare bankruptcy, which WAY too many people need to do with med situations like this.

      • Robby

        To be fair you really shouldn’t be including the $250k in medical expenses under the business, right? If you take that out you have a pretty healthy business.

        • Correct. But since my business is just myself, the line between business income/expenses and personal income/expenses is pretty blurred. I still have a health business, regardless — I have plenty of assets now that pay me independently of my time.

  • touchopia

    Man, tough year… so glad you are still standing. Love your new books!

    • Thanks! Yeah, it started out rough and I was really demoralized… but it definitely improved.

  • Richelle Futch

    Thank you for sharing your personal story. I find this vulnerability refreshing. You are doing wonderful work and I admire your commitment to family and business. You’ve been a help to me and my business and I thank you for that too. Good luck in 2015.

    • Thanks Richelle, and I’m SO happy to hear that I’ve somehow benefited you and your business 🙂 Best of luck also in 2015.

  • Cathy Goodwin

    Amazing story! Re your wife’s hospital bill – did you know there are people who will go through bills and negotiate for you to bring down the total, especially if you pay yourself? It may be too late but worth checking into. I also hope you reported your insurance company to your state insurance commissioner. They’re like the mafia; in fact, I’m convinced Tony Soprano is alive and well and running the health care system.

    • Thanks! We pretty much exhausted all of our options… the hospital required all payment upfront, so there was no room to negotiate a payment plan or any sort of debt negotiation. We did do the state insurance commission thing also, but it was shot down :-/ We’ve officially put it behind us now, so outside of this post, I’m trying to not think too much about it all.

  • Hello from Montana, Thanks for spending so much time with your daughters. I am a parent educator and how I wish more girls had involved male role models. That is the most important work you will ever do.

    Good luck in your new year, Judy Helm Wright aka “Auntie Artichoke”

    • Hi Judy! Thank you. Both of my parents were heavily involved in my upbringing, and I know it’s really affected who I am today. I was just talking with someone the other day about how I’m the *only* dad who shows up at my daughter’s ballet practices 🙂

  • Nick

    One of the best things I ever did was build a home gym. It is an amazing addition if you’ve got the space, and it really doesn’t take that much. A recommended starter kit is:

    * Squat stand
    * Barbell
    * 2 45 pound bumper plates
    * 2 25 pound bumper plates
    * 2 10 pound bumper plates
    * Movable bench
    * Some rubber stall mats

    It won’t cost you that much and you’ll never have to go to a gym again. You can work out and immediately get to work afterwards. It is amazing.

    Hope this helps with your exercise issues, especially since you mentioned preferring free weights.

    • I have a few free weights lying around at home, but the issue is our garage (only place with room in the house for a gym) occupies the litter box for our 3 cats… If I ever get serious about it, I’d love to build a standalone office shed in the backyard, and make it big enough to support a gym + workspace.

  • galestaf

    Brennan. Hello from a new fan of yours in the San Francisco area! I am enjoying your DYFR product. I am grateful you shared such a personal story here. Since I am getting ready to launch my consulting business full-time in a few weeks, I am preparing to take a big risk — and my family will take that risk too with me. It gives me strength to read your story and to see how you handled your business while still dealing with major stress.

    • Hi SF friend! Consulting might appear risky, especially if you don’t have a plan for finding and selling clients, but I think having ONE source of income (a job) is even riskier. And… you’re in SF. Your backup plan is getting a job at one of the million startups out there who will willingly throw money at people like us 🙂

      • galestaf

        Thanks Brennan. That’s right! The biggest risk of all is inaction: staying put your whole life, dependent on one job.

  • Retired By 40

    I love seeing this type of stuff! While my blog income is super low compared with yours (no surprise!) I find that my readers have totally embraced my transparency with my blog & traffic income updates. It wasn’t too long ago when I was excited to have 100 visitors a day, and now it’s really cool to inspire smaller bloggers, just like this report does to me. thank you!

    • That’s why I do it. I read posts like this back when I was a no-name freelancer, and these sort of posts inspired me to create that Mailchimp list, which led me to my first subscriber, then my second, my 100th, and so on. I don’t want to sound cliche, but it’s really all about baby steps.

  • What an honest look into a brilliant business! Thanks for the shout out:-) Here’s to 2015 bringing us all health, success and ample time with our loved ones!

    • Thanks Gina! It’s been GREAT working with you.

  • raisononline

    Makes me appreciate living in the UK with our national health service which would cover the costs. What a heavy burden for Americans. Thanks for sharing

    • Yeah… Pros and cons for everything I guess. Thanks for reading!

  • Great review, Brennan. Thanks for your honesty about the beginning of your year. Hope all is well with your wife now. I just bought DYFR and just started digging into it. It has given me some great inspiration for goals in 2015. I’m curious if you have a specific strategy you’re deploying to increase your opt-in rate 3-4x.

    • I plan on writing about it shortly once I get my agency blog up, as it’ll be great blog fodder for attracting prospective consulting clients. Boils down to personalized CTAs (based on who someone is, what they’re reading), exit modals for people who aren’t cookied as in my database, and getting rid of distractions – like the sidebar.

      • Cool! Look forward to reading your blog on the subject.

  • JoAnne Henein

    Thank you so much for serving so many over 2014 (I’m blessed to refer often to the Complete DYFR and the challenge to approach creative biz differently) — and who knew how much pain you went through. Thanks for changing the way the world views an agency. My favorite thing about you is (amidst your successes and massive achievement) is your authenticity that always shines thorough. I love that you act with a priority on your wife, your family and those who matter most. Thank you for the real stuff, for being totally transparent – why so many trust and count on you. You’re a hero for taking Deborah on those get-aways. All the best for 2015!

    • Awesome JoAnne! So happy to hear that DYFR has helped you change your approach to business. I think by being an “open book” it allows my readers to see that I’m a human who deals with the same bullshit that everyone else has to deal with 🙂

  • Hi Brennan, thanks for sharing your insights, great advice and even your figures with us all. I know I’ve already taken a lot from working through the DYFR course and I’m only half way through….Best wishes to you and your family for 2015 and beyond.

  • jasonmblumer

    Dude, you are always so transparent!

    Thanks for this post. I know this year has been hard – here’s to 2015!

  • Timothy Johnson, VA

    Congrats Brennan, great to hear ho you pulled out of everything this year. e too have been there with medical issues and having to take a break from the business for the family. And I know how hard it is to get back into the flow. Looking forward to your new courses.

    • Me too 🙂 I can’t wait to get this new course out the door. The format is quite different than anything I’ve done in the past, and I think it’s really going to help a lot of people.

  • Thank you for providing so much value with your posts and podcast. It’s inspiring to see how you pulled off through the difficult times and what you have been able to do after that. This year wasn’t good for me on a personal and business level but I am hopeful that 2015 will be a great year. Keep the good stuff coming and good luck for 2015.

    • 2015 will be better – for the both of us (and anyone else reading this). Life is good at throwing curveballs, but it’s how we respond to these curveballs and push forward that separates the success from failure.

  • Many thanks for the insight – I’m inspired by your transparency. May your successes in 2015 unfold with grace.

  • Thanks for sharing, Brennan – I always enjoy reading your annual reviews. Glad to hear your family’s doing well, and that your business is, too. Good luck with DYFC!

  • Tracy Bradley

    Really appreciate that you share this stuff. 2015 is my growth year (if all goes to plan!) and it’s so helpful reading things like this, from REAL people who aren’t afraid to be genuine and vulnerable.

    You’ve been a huge help to me in my planning… so thank you! Looking forward to hearing about your journey this year.

    • Tracy, happy to hear that! What are you planning on doing in 2015 to grow?

  • Tom

    Brennan what percentage of your sales for your freelance rate product came through your 9 day autoresponder course vs. affiliate/partner promotions and webinars? Of the 207k or so? Thank you very much!

    • Tom, I haven’t run the numbers, but ~$100k came from webinars (my own or joint venture), $32k came during the initial launch window, and the rest ($70k-ish) are residual sales or sales from the free email course.

  • Brennan, thanks for the awesome transparency and honesty. I hope all is well with Deborah now, that issue demonstrates just how fragile life (and business) are, I’m glad you guys got through it. Keep up the good work on the site and podcast, and have a great 2015 with your family as well as your new products and services.

    • Thanks so much, Alastair 🙂 Cheers to you and your family also.

  • paul

    hi brennan, your honesty is certainly very awakening and turning it all around is even more inspirational. it was a tough year for all, it was good, but hard. alot of problems and some great solutions. its gonna be an exciting one ahead of us, i wish you and your family all the best for the big 15. cheers, paul

    • Cheers Paul, and happy new year. It’s going to be a great year for us all 🙂

  • If this isn’t uplevelling what is. Good on you for triumphing out of adversity Brennan and thanks for being candid. All the best for 2015.

  • Carey Baker

    I bought DYFR and Sell Yourself Online and have not open either. But after reading this posts I will make it my priority. This kind of transparency is what I needed to start 2015 and beyond. Your wife is a lucky person and Im sure you are lucky too. I feel lucky to have had a break in my day to open this email. Thank you for all you have done. Also great reading all the comments.

    • PLEASE DO! One of the reasons I attach an accountability element to each is because I know how easy it is to let courses and books rot away 🙂 Give them a go, and drop me an email with your thoughts and any ?s you might have when you’re done.

  • Midas Select

    Hell of a year. Congratulations and thank you Brennan.
    – Michael Piercy

  • Always appreciate how honest you are with what’s going on with you, both personally and in your business. I know the things I’ve applied from DYFR have helped my business this year, and I can’t wait to really dive into the updated course. I’m also getting back into running, so if you ever want to meet up and knock out a few miles, let me know!

    • That’s awesome. So have you gone through the new DYFR yet? Or just v1?

      • Just V1 right now. Haven’t sat down to focus on the new.

  • I can sympathize with personal problems getting in the way of work. It’s not only a time drainer but it takes its toll on your motivation mental and overall energy.

    Well done for seeing it through, despite setbacks you’ve achieved a lot! Thanks for the share! Hoping 2015 will go smoothly for you and you’ll forget all about it (the bad stuff at least) 😉

    • Thanks Marcus! Yeah, balancing work with life — especially when life couldn’t be any worse — is grueling. I’m glad I was able to push through, because the year ended wonderfully, both for me and my business.

  • I thought I’d see something about your collaboration with Brent Weaver (uGurus) this year. How did that go?

    • Great! It was one of the 12 or so joint venture webinars I did over the summer. Those partnerships have been great not only because I’ve been able to introduce myself to new audiences and expand my audience, but people have seemed to really like the training and it also resulted in a good amount of sales for both me and my partners.

  • Good stuff Brennan. Hope the wife is healed! Look forward to meeting you at MicroConf this year!

  • Brennan, You’re killing it! 2015 will be the year you turn the corner on your finances. You and I are at similar points our businesses. You might be interested in a book that helped me a ton when I had a hard time separating my personal finances from my business finances. I hope this helps. I can’t wait for your 2015 update.

    • Fantastic Dale, just picked up the Kindle edition. Thanks for the recommendation!

  • Hey mate thanks for the honesty here. These annual reviews are great for people getting into what we do I know they aren’t easy to write at times. Best of luck in 2015 and let me know if I can help with anything. Maybe we’ll even meet this year who knows!

    • Thanks man! And I agree, if it weren’t for reviews like this, it’s doubtful I would have ever started down this path. Hope we can meetup sometime — you should come to MicroConf Vegas this year 🙂

      • It was really tempting but I have quite a few conferences in the early part of 2015 and I’m not a huge conference guy. I am keen to get along to one at some stage.

  • Great post, Brennan! Good luck in 2015, I’m sure it’s gonna be a lot better!

    • Thanks so much for the support Jure. It WILL be better.

  • Sorry the beginning of the year was so rough for you! Sounds like you’re dealing well with it, though. Best wishes for 2015!

    • Thanks Noah! It did suck, but it’s only going to get better 🙂

  • Shannon Lewis

    Hi Brennan.. thanks for sharing your 2014 story with everyone. I can’t imagine what you went through. Most people would have crumbled under such an enormous financial set back. I have great respect for you and your ability to rise above it. I think 2015 will be a great year for you. I can’t wait to see the Double Your Freelance Client course. I still struggle in this area and can still use all the help I can get. Best to you on 2015!

    • Thanks so much Shannon! To be honest, there were so many times where I just wanted to give up. I’m also looking forward to DYFC — just met with the editor/videographer the other day, and it’s going to be AWESOME 🙂

      (Hope you’re doing well. How’s RI? I’ve never been to the Boston-area around this time of the year, and I don’t think this Florida boy would be able to survive it!)

  • inspiredworlds

    Thanks for sharing your journey over the year. If there’s one thing I’ve learnt in 2014, its to prioritise your healthy and family. Your post is def encouraging. Keep up the good work and see you in the freelancer guild forums!

    • Thanks inspiredworlds! Glad this post was encouraging.

  • Steve Struemph

    Thank you for sharing. I had no idea about what you went through earlier in the year. I’m happy to hear that things are looking up. I always appreciate your input and advice. Here’s to an awesome 2015!!

    • Thanks so much, Steve, for your encouragement and support!

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