It’s not actual liquid. But money flows. Or, at least, it should. And, as I’ve said before, money needs to flow. Well, if you want it to be of good use to individuals and economies, that is.
I remember when my daughter discovered how money flows.
We had the conversation after enjoying a nice lunch together in one of our favorite restaurants. The subject of tipping the wait staff came up. My daughter offered to pay the tab, but she said she felt like tipping was spending too much.
I brought up the old saying, “What goes around, comes around.” And I added how money is definitely no exception. When you want people to buy your products, services, or information, or even to remember you, it makes sense that you should be doing the same for them. Right?
That’s how bustling, hustling economies are built. And businesses. And even governments.
Matter of fact, the more people try to hold on to money, the less effective an economy is. Think of it this way. If nobody went to Walmart to spend any money, how could they keep even one store open? Much less become a giant retail force.
You’re probably not be a retail giant. Right? And maybe you never want to be one. But you DO want people to pay you for your hard work. C’mon, now. You know you do. So, it only makes sense you should be doing the same for other businesses.
And if that doesn’t motivate you, maybe this will. If you don’t go spend some of your money, you won’t get any new stuff. Uh-huh. I thought that might get your attention.
I could practically write a book about how to make money flow.
Oh wait. I DID write a book.
And it’s available on Amazon.
The $115 price ($100 for the Kindle version) is a small investment compared to what my one-on-one clients have paid me. Especially when you consider how it can pay for itself over and over. Yes, when you buy it, your money flows to me. But then my money flows to others. And we all keep it moving.
So, avoid money stagnation. And use this link to get yourself a copy on Amazon.
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