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What are Men Honestly Looking for in Women?

James Swanwick (former ESPN Anchor) joins Corey Jenkins for this discussion.

Corey Jenkins & Zo Williams Discuss the Infamous “N word”

…and offer key insights to end racism and cultivate development in cross-cultural human relations.

The most powerful part of this experience was to hear Zo’s perspective. Unconscious attachment and over-identification with our cultural identities are the primary source of separation and conflict among humans. However, there is a difference between knowing that and taking action to connect, acknowledge, and make amends where necessary.

As a white, male American I am Aware that in the U.S., we as a nation (dominated by white males) agreed it was legal and moral to own slaves until 1865. I’m also Aware of our history with Native Americans. I’m also Aware that we did not allow women to vote until 1920. All of these were based in a belief system that represented the collective consciousness of what we call the United States at that time.

To every non white male human being—American or otherwise—I apologize. I apologize on behalf of the collective consciousnesses of this country’s forefathers. While great innovators and leaders in many ways, the perspective and treatment of non white male humans was unacceptable. I am sincerely sorry for the pain and suffering you experienced.

I also invite you into a new perspective. I invite you into the possibility that without your great sacrifice, there could not have been the evolution we have the opportunity for now. As humans we learn through observing opposites, juxtapositions and through experience. Without being able to look back at what was, we would not be able to imagine what could be. I imagine healing through conversation, Awareness and  more love-based experiences together as people—not as races.

I am  committed to creating this in my world one day at a time. Please take responsibility for this in your life too.

Our nation and our world will change collectively as each piece of it changes. Me, you, and then we!

Marry it
I’m sure it sounds like I’m joking but I’m not. Of course, I’m not suggesting that anybody marry for money only. However, I do see some Awareness-level relationships where one person holds a high-income job, while their partner provides support. Once again, both people must be deeply in touch with who they are, really love what they do and be open with their partner.
Whatever model you choose, the responsibility is always on you to be Aware of why you are doing what you are doing.
Marry it
I’m sure it sounds like I’m joking but I’m not. Of course, I’m not suggesting that anybody marry for money only. However, I do see some Awareness-level relationships where one person holds a high-income job, while their partner provides support. Once again, both people must be deeply in touch with who they are, really love what they do and be open with their partner.
Whatever model you choose, the responsibility is always on you to be Aware of why you are doing what you are doing.

Marry it

I’m sure it sounds like I’m joking but I’m not. Of course, I’m not suggesting that anybody marry for money only. However, I do see some Awareness-level relationships where one person holds a high-income job, while their partner provides support. Once again, both people must be deeply in touch with who they are, really love what they do and be open with their partner.

Whatever model you choose, the responsibility is always on you to be Aware of why you are doing what you are doing.

Manage it
Inside large corporations I’ve frequently witnessed people who truly enjoy the process of building a successful team, managing accounts or a specific component of a business. People who know themselves and truly enjoy this responsibility can easily derive true happiness and reap the financial rewards that come with management positions. In most companies, this is represented by a Director or Vice President title, signifying a level of responsibility in which your performance is directly related to the success of the company. These roles pay handsomely in exchange for the responsibility and time it usually takes to manage people and operations well.
Manage it
Inside large corporations I’ve frequently witnessed people who truly enjoy the process of building a successful team, managing accounts or a specific component of a business. People who know themselves and truly enjoy this responsibility can easily derive true happiness and reap the financial rewards that come with management positions. In most companies, this is represented by a Director or Vice President title, signifying a level of responsibility in which your performance is directly related to the success of the company. These roles pay handsomely in exchange for the responsibility and time it usually takes to manage people and operations well.

Manage it

Inside large corporations I’ve frequently witnessed people who truly enjoy the process of building a successful team, managing accounts or a specific component of a business. People who know themselves and truly enjoy this responsibility can easily derive true happiness and reap the financial rewards that come with management positions. In most companies, this is represented by a Director or Vice President title, signifying a level of responsibility in which your performance is directly related to the success of the company. These roles pay handsomely in exchange for the responsibility and time it usually takes to manage people and operations well.

Own it
Owning a business is the most common avenue to becoming a millionaire. This is any business that you build regardless of the industry or exact operations. It could be a dry cleaning store, a construction company or one of the many burgeoning tech corporations. The “own it” model of making money and happiness is the one where the joy comes in the development of something. You are still clear why you do what you do, but the joy is from the creation process itself more so than exactly what you are creating.
Own it
Owning a business is the most common avenue to becoming a millionaire. This is any business that you build regardless of the industry or exact operations. It could be a dry cleaning store, a construction company or one of the many burgeoning tech corporations. The “own it” model of making money and happiness is the one where the joy comes in the development of something. You are still clear why you do what you do, but the joy is from the creation process itself more so than exactly what you are creating.

Own it

Owning a business is the most common avenue to becoming a millionaire. This is any business that you build regardless of the industry or exact operations. It could be a dry cleaning store, a construction company or one of the many burgeoning tech corporations. The “own it” model of making money and happiness is the one where the joy comes in the development of something. You are still clear why you do what you do, but the joy is from the creation process itself more so than exactly what you are creating.

Tip 1 for Happiness & Money: LOVE WHAT YOU DO

Over the next 48 hours I’ll post 5 sure ways to make money and be happy doing it. Some of them will surprise you! Here’s the first one. 

Love It

imageOne way to experience happiness with your occupation is to love the operations of what you do. When I say operations, I mean the process that happens everyday in your business. For example, a grocery store’s operations include receiving food from the trucks that arrive, stocking the shelves, cashier’s operating the check-out stands and management of the daily staff and activities. If you love the hour-to-hour activities of what you do to make money, you’re probably going to be very happy.

I see this regularly with professional artists. I’m not talking about Hollywood’s biggest stars. I mean the lesser known actors and filmmakers behind the scenes—writers, producers and directors. For the most part, I have noticed that they are less driven by fame, and more interested in the creative process. I also see it in songwriters and performing artists. Pat Monahan who leads the band Train is a great example. I saw him perform in Vail, Colorado. In addition to the absolute thrill of hearing their music, I observed Pat regularly pause between songs and address the audience of thousands in a voice that sounded personal. I’m paraphrasing here but I recall him saying, “a sincere thanks to our fans who have supported our dream over the past seventeen years. There’s no way we could have made our dream come true if it wasn’t for you.” Shortly after, he sung the lyrics, “…it’s not just a daydream if you decide to make it your life.” If you research the band’s history, you will see they experienced their ups and downs, including rejection by a major label and a couple of the original members being let go. But Pat’s love for making music—the operations of his business—helped the band overcome all challenges. They produced their own music when others wouldn’t and replaced old members with new ones that shared their passion. They loved what they did and slowly built a business model around being able to do what they loved most. If they only wanted the emotional highs of fame, they probably would not have had the perseverance to become the world famous Train we know today. 

Interested in reading more from Corey? Get his eBook Happiness, Love, Money & Real Life on Amazon. 

Here’s your team for REAL MEN REAL ANSWERS May 15th: Corey Jenkins, Aiden Simko, Jason Stuart and Canden Bliss. Missed the show? Click HERE

Don’t miss tonight’s episode of Real Men, Real Answers! Watch Corey Jenkins LIVE on TradioV.
Don’t miss tonight’s episode of Real Men, Real Answers! Watch Corey Jenkins LIVE on TradioV.

Don’t miss tonight’s episode of Real Men, Real Answers! Watch Corey Jenkins LIVE on TradioV.