Solving the wealth formula is dissociating time from money. In other words, you no longer need to actively work in order to maintain a particular lifestyle. It is important to know that entrepreneurship is not required in order to get to this point. In fact, if you already have a high-paying job, your quickest way […]
I approach everything in life similar to the way I approach business. One of my cardinal rules as an entrepreneur is to avoid working IN a business so much that I stop working ON it. For example, if you have a bakery, you don’t want to be the one who is baking, doing accounting, and […]
This week’s episode of Wealth Formula features the first of many episodes of “Ask Buck” where you, my fellow professionals looking to transform into entrepreneurs and sophisticated investors, ask me the questions that are on your mind. This week’s topics include questions about cash flow versus cash reserves, topics in real estate LLCs, flipping versus […]
Lane is your classic highly educated, high wage earning professional. However, he doesn’t throw his hard earned money into the stock market. Lane uses his money to buy houses and is gradually phasing out his own need to have a boss. At the age of 30, he’s already more than half way to replacing the […]
In this episode of Wealth Formula Podcast, we talk with Dr. Eric Tait, MD, MBA about his transformation from an internist to founder and president of Vernonville Asset Management LLC. Dr. Tait gives his insight into the economy and ideas about how to invest your hard earned money (hint: NOT the stock market!)
We learn to walk by repeatedly falling down. We learn to talk by first making unintelligible noises. We are hard wired to learn through trial and error but are brainwashed by an educational system that teaches us that doing things a different way is wrong and that failure is bad. The reality is that any […]
Zed Williamson was a high paid professional but was not satisfied. He shed his golden handcuffs and went on to build a company just like the one he worked for…but better. In the process, he gave him self a BIG raise!
According to the SEC, you are an accredited investor if your annual income exceeds $200,000/year ($300,000 if filing jointly) OR you have a net worth of greater than $1 million excluding your personal residence.
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