A common problem that many people have in the workplace (among others of course) is that they don't feel they get "paid their worth".
They feel unappreciated. Like they aren't a valuable commodity.
And it frightens them, because it means they are easy to replace . . . at least, that's the way they feel.
In order for you to get "paid your worth" you have to really KNOW your TRUE worth. And in order for you to know your true worth, you have to understand the Law of Value.
One of my favorite books of all time is The Go-Giver by Bob Burg and John David Mann.
It talks about the secrets to stratospheric success, and one of the laws to such success is The Law of Value, which states:
"Your true worth is determined by how much more you give in value than you take in payment."
I know what you may be thinking at this point. This doesn't sound like a blueprint for wealth at all . . . but more like a sure fire plan to flat broke.
But stay with me.
You may have gotten that fancy degree and that competitive corporate gig so that you can make a shit load of money, but if the almighty dollar is your only inspiration, then you'll fall short of the success you deeply desire.
I can promise you that.
Don't get it twisted, though.
"Does this job/industry/business make money?" is a great question to ask before you start something new. However it's a bad FIRST question.
As it was well-put in The Go-Giver, the first question should be, "Does it serve? Does it ADD VALUE to others?" If that answer is yes, then you can ask if it makes money.
Let me give you a quick example. Take 3 restuarants in your home town for instance--a bad one, a good one, and a GREAT one.
The bad restaurant is built around giving customers just enough food and adequate enough service to justify its prices.
The good restaurant is built a little differently. It's centered around giving the most quantity and quality for the prices it charges.
The GREAT restaurant, however, goes above and beyond. They give a higher quality of food and service than money could buy. The great restaurant strives to provide the ultimate dining experience.
It's critical to understand that the point of the Law of Value isn't to increase your compensation, but to give more.
Giving should be a way of life because it is the only way that we can truly receive, for receiving does not exist without giving.
Another statement that Burg and Mann made about the Law of Value in The Go-Giver that caught my eye was:
"All the great fortunes in the world have been created by men and women who had a greater passion for what they were giving--their product, service, or idea--than for what they were getting. And many of those great fortunes have been squandered by others who had a greater passion for what they were getting than what they were giving."
How profound is that?
You may feel as though you're in a position where you giving more value isn't possible, but you still want to improve the quality of your life and know your true worth.
Maybe you feel this way because you hate your job and you just have no genuine desire to give more value there.
I've felt this way before when I was working as an accountant in my former life. I despised my job so much that giving more value was out of the question because I simply did not want to be there.
And I did something about it. I made a change.
I found a business where I could deliver unlimited value to the market, because I'm passionate about it. Because I want to. Because I understand the Law of Value.
AFTER I found an area where I can give copious value, I made sure it made money.
And as a result, I know I get paid my worth, so I don't worry about it.
And I'm happy (like Pharrell).
If want to leave the corporate workplace behind where it belongs, and step into an area where you can deliver real value and increase the quality of your life now . . . I challenge you not to wait another minute.
Your dreams, your family's dreams, deserves for you to take action NOW.
I can help you, if you let me.
ps. Changing your life is the result of a simple decision to do so. Don't overthink it. Don't complicate it. Just let it be as simple as it's supposed to be. Click here now.