How to Trick Your Wife into Letting You Quit Your Job (2014 Review)

Bryan Harris —  Bryan Harris - January 9th, 2015

How do you convince your wife to let you quit your job?

Good question…

Let’s examine the options:

  • Option A: Show her the late-night infomercial you are CONVINCED will change your life.
  • Option B: Don’t tell her you are quitting. Just quit. Deal with the fallout later.
  • Option C: What wife?

All of these options suck. That’s why I invented and successfully implemented Option D.

2014 was my first full year in business after quitting my job and starting this blog. It was an incredible year.

No stupid bosses.

No commuting to work everyday.

No long nights in hotels away from home….

…and I made more money than I’ve ever made.

But before I could do any of that I had to convince my wife to let me quit my job.

Option D: How to convince your wife to let you quit your job

Option D is how I convinced my wife.

It’s a long play. But it works incredibly well.

Here are the details:

Step 1: Don’t quit your job.

Step 2: Don’t talk about quitting your job.

Step 3: Start a side business and make $1,000 in the next 14 days.

Step 4: Over the next 6 months, share with her several “Year in Review” articles written by people JUST LIKE YOU crushing it in their online business. (example).

BONUS DOWNLOAD: Download the 9 most motivating Year in review post I’ve ever read.  Read and share with your wife. (Click to download )

There is a stereotype that only 21-year-old sleazebags who peddle porn and gambling make it online.

So, if you want to quit your job and start an online business, you have to escape that stereotype.

Fortunately, there are people like Brennan Dunn, Nathan Barry, Caleb Wojcik and James Clear who openly share their successes, failures and income for everyone to learn from.

These are normal dudes.

Dudes with families and dogs and cancer.

They are relatable and allow you to easily kill the 21-year-old sleazebag stereotype.

In the summer of 2013, I started sharing these stories with my wife to introduce her to the idea that a different type of life was possible. And not just possible, but that other people like us were doing it.

Now, I want to do the same thing for you.

I’m going to share with you all of the highlights and lowlights from Videofruit for 2014.

What worked.

What didn’t.

Income numbers.

The whole deal.

Use this for motivation for yourself. Use it to help convince your wife to let you quit your job.

What Went Well

1. Videofruit Platform Growth

Seeing the Videofruit platform grow has been one of the biggest joys of my career.

It’s wild to see something that started off as a passing thought grow and influence thousands of people.

Here are a few interesting numbers from the past year:

Total Unique Website Visitors:

Total Email Subscribers:

Total Number of Blog Posts:

Total Number of Words Written:

NoteCheck out this post to learn how to count your total words written last year.

And a few other random things…

  • 4 of the top 8 refers (accounting for 12,847 unique sessions) were from guest posts. Guess what I’ll be doing more of in ’15?
  • Facebook sent 4,270 and Twitter sent 3,963 people to the blog. But Twitter sent 500 more UNIQUE people.
  • Most popular post has 8,509 unique visitors and 1,115 email subscribers, for 13.10% conversion rate.
  • 4.8% net conversion rate last year. 84,000 unique visitors and 12,510 new email subscribers.


2. List Building

When you only have one goal, writing your year-end review is pretty straightforward.

How to grade the past year for your business

My only goal for 2014 was to get 10,000 email subscribers.

And on October 11th…I hit it.

Hit the 10,000 subscribers mark in October (woot!)

This was an interesting journey.

14 months ago I had no idea that an email list was important, much less that it would be my singular focus for an entire year.

However, after studying countless other successful online businesses, one theme came up over and over again.

They regretted not building an email list sooner.

Jon Acuff told me this: “(Not building an email list is) the biggest social media mistake I’ve ever made. Email matters.”

In total, I experimented with 18 different strategies to build my list.

Four of them accounted for over 80% of my 10,000 subscribers.

Here are four of the best strategies I used:

1. Expanded Guest Post: Guest posting the traditional way is a massive waste of time. The Expanded Guest Post routinely brought in 300+ new subscribers from each article.

2. Content UpgradesBy using content upgrades on 40% of my blog posts, my site-wide conversion rate beat the industry average by 500x. This allowed me to turn 14% of everyone who saw my website in 2014 into an email subscriber.

3. Giveaway:  This produced the single biggest leap in my email list, with more than 2,000 subscribers in a 10-day period.

4. Hopkins FormulaOne of the more controversial strategies I used this year. But it produced 800 new email subscribers and over $5,000 in sales.

Growing an email list has made being an entrepreneur SOOOO much easier.

It’s like a fast pass for business.

Here are eight additional benefits I’ve experienced since growing my list:

  1. Quickly validating new product ideas
  2. Instantly getting thousands of readers for anything I write
  3. Teaching 10s of thousands of people the marketing formulas that I learn
  4. Personally coaching 25 people on rapidly growing their businesses
  5. Selling out my coaching program in 2 hours
  6. Selling out access to The Vault in 4 days
  7. Gaining the respect and attention of people I’ve looked up to for years
  8. Speaking opportunities at multiple conferences


3. Coaching

In March I was listening to an episode of Mixergy when Stu McLaren and Andrew Warner started discussing membership sites.

By the end of the interview, I knew I should start a membership site.

Only I didn’t want to go through all of the effort of creating the product before I validated that you guys would actually want that.

So, I decided a quick way to validate that model would be by offering a coaching program. After all, if you were willing to pay multiple $100s of dollars every month for personal coaching, surely you would pay $25 per month for a membership site.

A few days later I launched the program by sending one email to my mailing list.

The email was sent to launch the coaching program.

2 hours later it sold out.

I only accepted 5 clients in the first batch. This was the test round.

Before I went all in on coaching I wanted to know if I would enjoy it.

Would I be good at it?

Would it be helpful to my clients?

Could I actually help them grow their business?

Could I make good money doing it?

Now, 8 months later, I’ve conducted over 150 coaching calls with 35 different Videofruit readers and it’s been a blast.

Was it helpful?

Multiple coaching clients have seen significant growth in their businesses since working with me.

Next week I’ll be featuring one of my best students right here on the blog. He went from making $2,000 a month at a failing start-up to over $10,000 in recurring monthly revenue in 3 months.

One of his pitches was featured on

It’s an incredible story. I’m honored to have played a small part in it.

The coaching program has been helpful for me as well on two fronts:

  1. It helped me understand my target readers even more. There is nothing like talking to your readers for 10 hours over the course of a year to get a deep understanding of their fears, concerns and desires.
  2. It helped my become a better teacher. It was quite interesting to see people from COMPLETELY different industries struggling with the exact same problems. Whether I was talking with a Jewish rabbi or a tarot card reader, I found that they faced the exact same issues. By helping them solve these real life issues, in an industry so completely different than mine, I became a better teacher.

Did I enjoy it?

Honestly, I had no idea If I’d enjoy it or not.

But it’s been a blast.

A few caveats here…

When I first started the program, it cost $100 per month.

This was a bad idea as it attracted a lot of tire kickers. Some of my best clients came at this price point but MANY others came with no intention to stick around or actually execute the action items discussed in our calls.

THAT was no fun.

However, once I raised the price to $500 per month, the type of person I started attracting completely changed.

Instead of attracting people who had no business, no idea of a direction and no execution skills, people with legit businesses starting signing up.

These people were FUN to work with.

Even those in the beginning stages who paid $500 were different types of people.

They showed up on time. Had always completed their homework. And they were quality people.

Could I make good money doing it?

My primary motivation with Videofruit is not to make money.

I do talk about it from time to time, because at the end of the day, it is important.

So let’s talk cash.

Like I said above, when the program first started it had 15 members at $100 each.

Subtracting all of my overhead and time, each client generates $50 per hour in revenue.

Over the course of 6 months I raised my price multiple times…

$100 per month

$150 per month

$175 per month

$350 per month

And finally settled on $500 per month as my entry-level offering.

Currently I have 10 clients @ the $500 price point and 5 other clients spread out between the other price points.

Total recurring revenue from the coaching program is $6,500 per month.

The coaching program allows me to spend one hour a day helping my readers one on one grow their businesses while spending the other 8 hours a day working on new products, improving old products and generating free content.

I love this arrangement and plan to keep this model through 2015 and into 2016.


4. Product Launches

I had one OFFICIAL product launch in 2014. (The coaching program launch and the Hopkins formula could technically be counted as launches as well, if you wanted.)

In September I launched The Vault.

It is a yearly membership site that gave access to the contractors list, workflows, templates and swipe files that I’ve used to grow Videofruit.

Because it was the first product I had sold since building my list, I had no idea what type of response to expect.

Would it flop?

Would people actually want it?

No clue.

So, I followed a 3-step validation process to do everything I knew to make sure I was creating something people actually wanted.

That resulted in $10,000 in sales in the first 24 hours and a complete sell-out within 4 days.

5. Travel

Stacy and I did more traveling in 2014 than ever before.

I’ve taken multiple long-term international trips over the years, but I’ve never done so much consistent traveling over the course of a year.

It was a lot of fun.

I would have never been able to go to the places we went and spend so much time away from work with my old job.

Here is a rundown of our destinations:

  • Los Angeles for the first time
  • San Diego for the first time
  • BCS National Championship Game at the Rose Bowl (War Eagle!)
  • Ski trip to Snowshoe West Virginia with close friends
  • Austin, TX for the Monthly1k Members Day (watch my talk)
  • Cincinnati, OH with close friends
  • Tampa, FL with guy friends for my first MLB game and Berns Steakhouse
  • Back to Austin, TX again for some co-working with Noah
  • Costa Rica for 10 days. Just me and the wife. Great trip!
  • New York City. Surprise 30th Birthday trip for my wife

Early last year, the dad of one of our closest friends died. At the funeral her mom got up and gave one of the best speeches I’ve ever heard.

One thing she said was, “Take time to build lasting memories with your spouse. Big houses, expensive cars and all that stuff don’t build memories. Take vacations. Go to cool places. AND TAKE A LOT OF PICTURES so you can remember those times. You never know when they might abruptly end.”

That has stuck with me. So we took a lot of pictures.

Here are 6 of my favorites…

Zipline in Costa Rica

The view from our AirBNB house in Beverly Hills

Me + Wife doing the snow thing

Dudes trip to Tampa to see Yankees and Rays (Also ate at Berns Steakhouse).

Wedding of a childhood friend in Mobile, AL

National Championship Game at the Rose Bowl

What didn’t go well

That’s all the good stuff.

We’re all experts at talking about what went right.

But what went wrong?

1. SEO

At the beginning of the year, I thought SEO was nebulous, ridiculous thing to even try to focus on.

That was dumb.

There are plenty of weirdos and black hat techniques out there that make SEO a moving target.

However, at the end of the day there are a few fundamentals I should have been doing. As a result, I’ve thrown away a ton of traffic.

Currently only 2% of my gross traffic comes through search engines.

That’s ridiculously low.

Think of it this way…

Every blog article I have written is a salesman with a unique sales pitch.

If I spend 10 minutes on each of those articles to make that sales pitch MATCH what potential customers are looking for, the salesman immediately becomes more effective.

I have not done that.

I’ve just blurted out a bunch of stuff, not taking 5 minutes to figure out if that message matches what people are actually looking for.

Everything I’ve learned about SEO has come from my good friend Brian Dean. I HIGHLY recommend you subscribe to his blog and read these 3 posts on SEO. They have completely changed my thinking on the subject.

1. 21 SEO Techniques You Can Use Today to Get More Search Engine Traffic

2. Keyword Research: The Definitive Guide

3. Viral Marketing Case Study: How a Brand new blog generated 17,584 visitors in one day

Also, get on the waiting list for his course SEO That Works. It is by far the best SEO course that exists.

2. Traffic

I am disappointed by my website traffic.

The beginning of the year it grew very rapidly but then leveled off. And I’m not exactly sure why.

Traffic isn’t a metric I track closely or make goals around but it is a good barometer of overall platform growth.


3. Letting People Down

I hate letting people down. And I did way too much of that last year.

One thing I discovered about myself is that I’m good at selling services but bad at implementing them. In all of my previous jobs, I was a salesman, not a fulfiller. I would go out, find prospects, meet them, figure out their needs and then sell a product that fit that need.

But the problem is…a bunch of other stuff happens after the sale. And now as a business owner I have to take care of EVERYTHING.

From January to August, one of my main income generators was service-based business.

For example…

I have an ongoing monthly contract with KISSmetrics to create videos for them.

However, as the year wore on and my platform grew, I found it increasingly harder to stop doing Videofruit work and start working on someone else’s business. I’m not really sure why.

It’s good money.

It’s interesting work.

Maybe it felt like a job? I dunno.

Whatever the rate, after missing multiple deadlines without any good reason I determined that I didn’t need to be doing service work anymore.

So I quit doing services.

What’s Coming in 2015

I’ve taken a fresh approach to goal setting in the past 6 months and I’m carrying that into this year.

Instead of having a litany of goals for the year, I’ve simplified.

I’ve picked one big thing and three medium things that I want to accomplish this year.

Here is my list:

Here is the secret to accomplishing these goals. I don’t focus on them.

Rather, I break them into quarterly goals and focus on that instead.

For me, it’s incredibly hard to visualize December 2015. That’s a long way away. But March. That’s doable.

So I’ve broken down and prioritized each of these into quarterly goals. That’s all I think about and focus on.

At the end of Quarter 1 I’ll pick my head back up, see where I’m at and adjust accordingly.

 What you need to do next

So, what’s the next step?

How can you make 2015 better than 2014?

Three things…

Step 1: Download 8 of the most motivating “Year in Review” posts I’ve ever read

Step 2:  Commit to making $1,000 in the next 14 days.

Step 3: Email this article to your wife on day 15.

PS: What is the #1 thing standing in the way of living the life you want to live? 

  • Awesome post Bryan – great to see all of the details.

    Already signed up for the email list building course! Looking forward to 2015! 🙂

  • Nice, good work. Thanks for sharing, specially the things that went bad.

  • Thank you for the excellent article jam packed full of great resources! I’m looking forward to seeing you grow your influence even further this year.

    I will be digging into this post further and taking a look at all the info.

    Keep it up!

  • Jesse

    Hell yeah. Best of luck on those goals! I’m going through a similar goal-setting process myself.

    • Thanks Jesse.

      What is your 1 big thing?

      • Jesse

        The number of stores I’m carried in (I want 50 new ones this year).

        Second and third are:
        average size of orders (Above $1100)
        cost-of-goods-sold (under 33%)

  • Sue Anne Dunlevie

    Hi, Bryan,

    Wow – the Yankees and Bern’s! That was a good guys’ trip. I live in Tampa Bay and Bern’s is my favorite restaurant – and now you know why!

    I didn’t have to explain to a wife why I wanted to quit – just my dog. But it was still a big decision and one I’m glad to have made.

    I’m in for list building – I’m at 3,000+ and ready to do 10,000 in 2015.

    • Great work to get to 3k! That’s no small feat.

      Dogs are easier to convince 🙂

    • How did you do on your list goal for 2015?

  • Your posts just keep getting better and better. Entertaining yet highly practical. Love how you threw in the advice from the funeral speech too. Such a great bonus lesson there.

  • Good stuff man. And I love what your friends mom said. That will be one of my goals this year. 🙂

  • Derrick Horvath

    Great post Bryan. Good luck on the continued success, I’m sure you’ll hit your goals. My single goal this year is a 10k list.

  • Oleg Starko

    You and Stacy look like the happiest couple in the world (which you probably are). Best of luck to you two in 2015. 🙂

    My #1 thing holding me back is lack of consistency. I don’t have the habit built up of working my butt off, and only do it sporadically. So awesome things like making a $1000 sale in one email get interrupted by much-less-awesome things like binging on YouTube or missing deadlines. I essentially shoot myself in the foot time and again.

    I’m getting my shit together this year, maintaining unbroken streak of daily work and keeping track of my goals, so this will change. In no small part I have you to thank, Bryan, because by observing your work I learned a ton and got that final spoonful of determination to do what needs to be done.

    Thanks a million!

    • This is the most honest comment I’ve ever read.

      I suffer from the exactd same issues. But what I’ve found is that buidiing up good habits in 2-3 areas overcomes the lack of discipline from time to time.

      For me those habits have been:

      1. Getting up at 5am everyday
      2. Writing 250 words per day
      3. Pressing publish once a week

      • Oleg Starko

        Thanks for a quick reply Bryan!

        Well, your blog is the most honest one I’ve ever read, so tit for tat. 🙂

        Yes, habits are absolutely key. Willpower is good, but it fails too damn often. Habits and systems don’t care about that, they work anyway. That’s why I’ve committed to:

        1. At least 25 minutes of focused work every day (I just use Pomodoro timer and track it). More often than not I breeze through 2-3 hours without even noticing it. Just knowing that I need 25 makes it incredibly easy to start, and once that ball is rolling there ain’t no stopping it easily.

        2. Pitching one potential client every weekday. Either a simple cold email (I use the ones from Ramit’s Earn1k course) or an email with a demo like you’re teaching in the “make $1000 in 14 days” post:

        And to help me not fall off the wagon I set things up so I literally just have to swallow my morning tea, sit down and start typing.

        1. My browser auto-loads the Google Doc I’m working on as soon as it boots;

        2. Along with that, it loads the website of the company I want to pitch (pre-selected the day before) and the email client with the template (pre-written) already in place. All I gotta do is bang out the demo in short focused bursts, save it, paste the link, hit send. Boom, done.

        3. Pomodoro timer and my work playlist are all loaded up automatically, too.

        I learned this system from this post here, maybe you’ll want to check it out when you have the time (the founder is one of Ramit Sethi’s students):

    • awesome to see you on a better track! I am in the same boat, and watching Bryan this past year has been really really motivating.

      I have read (The Power of Habit…good book!) that breaking through and establishing/breaking a few “keystone habits” help you get the ball rolling and cracking other habits as well.

      Good luck this year Oleg!

      • Oleg Starko

        Thanks Brad! Yes, watching Bryan is incredibly invigorating, he’s the biggest baller I’ve ever been subscribed to. 🙂

        I hope you and me both make major amends to our procrastinating ways this year. Godspeed! 🙂

        I haven’t read “The Power of Habit” yet, but I did watch an hour-long interview with Duhigg on the subject, and it was crazy useful. Definitely will pick up the book this month.

  • I think your coaching portion is something I may do later on in this year. I like the increasing price points that you have used. Will be great to see how the awesomeness changes as people pay more.

    Thanks for sharing a glimpse, via your full open door policy, into your business.

  • Terrance Collins

    Great year-end wrapup, Bryan. Your honesty about the hard and unsuccessful things is great to see…makes me beat myself up a little less when I see a baller like you also struggles in that area.
    I’ve had a major opportunity show up in the last 24 hours and will need the focus/dedication your posts always engender.
    Yours is one of the few ‘always open’ emails I receive. Thanks for all you do and here’s to a great 2015!

  • Another top-notch post, thank you Bryan.

    I’ll share my story here because I quit my job in Oct 2014 and I knew it was time when…

    I was on a walk with my wife. I was going on and on about my favorite topic at the time – how much I hated my job – and was stuck in the same, tired thought loop. Do I quit? Is it time? What happens after I quit? Will we be okay? I asked her if she thought it was time and she said…

    “Just f*@$ing do it already.” Okay it’s time. Let’s review how I got there.

    Jan 2014 – I went out for a job interview and it was quickly apparent that it would be a bad fit for me. There were a few specific projects that needed to be done on Day 1 of that position, so I turned down the job and offered to manage the most important project for them. That was my first $10k as a consultant. I shared the whole story with my wife and she was STOKED. I set a goal to net $30k in side income in 2014 – she thought I was crazy. I knew I was one-third of the way there.

    Feb 2014 – I signed up for the Copy Hackers copywriting course and studied copy day and night. I started to see some leads come from the Copy Hackers site, but nothing significant.

    Mar 2014 – I implemented more of my home study projects at my day job. I was on the lookout for projects that would help the company and further my own personal career goals. On a side note, I landed a $1.1M contract for my day job. March was a good month.

    Apr 2014 – Got married. No time for side projects.

    May 2014 – More leads started to come into my business for copywriting and marketing services. I was writing 1 proposal a week with no hits.

    Jun 2014 – I wrapped the original $10k project. I began to focus on developing more leads and prospects as I now had more time.

    Jul 2014 – I landed a copywriting gig after begging for it. Seriously. “No one will work harder for you than me. I might not have the most experience, but you can’t afford that anyway. Let me knock this out of the park for you.” He agreed, and I had another project. I took my wife out to dinner to celebrate.

    Aug 2014 – I wrote about 8 proposals and continued working on my first project. I landed a third project and now I was developing a portfolio. I told my wife how I was working with a company in Holland and she was stoked. Not so much when I woke up at 5am to take client meetings, but still…

    Sep 2014 – I began turning away prospects (leads still coming from Copy Hackers) because I closed proposals at such a high rate. My pipeline began to fill and I spent at least an hour every day reviewing my pipeline and the status of all leads. I landed three more projects and began working on them. I made sure my wife knew three things: the volume and consistency of the leads I was getting; the number of proposals I was sending out; and the expected revenue. Anytime I sent another invoice she heard about it. Anytime I collected a payment, I showed her. I know, I’m boring.

    Oct 2014 – This was the first time I really felt like I had a business. And that was an uber-important shift in mindset. I knew I could do it. In the first week of October I landed a few more projects, and began referring work out to other writers and consultants. By this time I had a proposal-to-close ratio hovering around 75% and I was getting more work than I could handle. If I took everything that was coming my way, I could have replaced my full time income while still working full time. My wife and I took a walk. She told me to pull the trigger, and I drafted my resignation letter that night. I quit soon after – and walked away from a CMO position.

    Nov 2014 – I hung onto my job through the month to continue to book consulting gigs and slowly transition away from the day job. This allowed the company to have me around to train my replacement, and I got 50% of my salary and 50% of my time back for my own business. I booked myself solid through 2014 and 50% for the month of January. Win-win for everyone. My wife felt much better about the transition knowing that I had guaranteed income along with my consulting fees that were rolling in. Everyone is happy (except maybe my former employer). I made more money that month than I had ever made in a month in my life.

    Dec 2014 – I was self-employed. After just 1-week of self-employment I got an incredible offer. The team at Copy Hackers asked me to join their new startup – at the time it hadn’t launched – and run the business with them. After a few weeks of back and forth I accepted. I continued to deliver client work and become acclimated with my new reality. Shit was going really well. By the end of the month I told all of my clients (8 total simultaneous clients by then) that I was joining a startup and had to wrap their projects. They thanked me for my honesty. I finished the year with $41k in revenue from my business with only 1-month of full time work on it. I also had about $13k on the books for January, while walking away from $6k. My wife knew all of these details.

    Jan 2015 – I continued to work on client projects and the Snap Copy project with Copy Hackers. We launched on Wednesday Jan 7th – just two days ago – and landed $35k in revenue. My wife likes that.

    Let me recap why my wife supported this idea:
    – I proved that I could deliver good work and have repeat customers
    – I showed my dedication to my own business, and my aptitude for it
    – Deal flow was demonstrated with regularity, from leads through to new customers
    – Revenue was coming in for 10 months before I quit
    – Retainers were taken on all work, which gave us a lot of cash flow assurance
    – I built a bridge as I transitioned away from my day-job that weaned us off a steady paycheck over the course of 6 weeks
    – I kick ass at sales and she listened to a few sales calls 🙂
    – I turned away work repeatedly and told her why

    And ultimately, at the end of the year, this allowed us to make an informed decision about taking another risk with another company.

    2015 is going to be a fantastic year.

  • Daniel Stephens

    Awesome post. Lots of actionable stuff (beyond your 3 point cta). What did you do in October-Novemberish to drop your bounce rate so much?

  • Bryan! I think this is one of your most content-rich posts to date. I read plenty of year-in-review posts, but yours left me with multiple takeaways for my own business. Fantastic job.

  • Epic post, Bryan. Still working on rolling out content upgrades throughout my most popular, evergreen articles. I’m with you though – I’m sucking at SEO and getting solid organic traffic. That’s #1 on my hit list this year 🙂

    Congrats on an amazing year!

    • Have you guys thought of going back and performing seo best practices on previous content?

      Same as going back and adding content upgrades, add in keyword variations (if they make sense) as well as similar terms. I don’t see many people do it, but i’ve seen content jump in rankings after the changes have been implemented, driving more traffic to the site and that content itself.

      Don’t forget to also “Silo” your links between articles to help boost rankings again!

      Daniel Daines-Hutt

  • Great post Bryan!

    I have a question. How do you continue to promote your coaching?

  • Robert Nagy

    Great job Bryan, something inspiring for me too! You’ve got a fantastic plan for 2015, and I wish you will accomplish it, as you deserve it!! I’m preparing something awesome for 2015, and hopefully get you involved too 🙂 Will email you close to the launch!!

  • I want to help you get to 100,000. I love this post.

  • This post is freaking awesome. Thanks for sharing it.

    My email list is at 67 people right now and I’ve been working at it for 6 months pretty hard. I need to pull up my socks, it’s pretty pathetic.

    Any thoughts on what I should target over the next 12 months? 1,000 feels like a good number to me…

  • mahendra

    Excellent post