Positive Writer

Write with More Confidence and Greater Satisfaction

Focus is One of The Most Important Blogging Lesson You’ll Ever Learn

Are you a blogger of musings and other random things, believing the more well-rounded your blog is the better your chances are of attracting a larger audience?

I made this mistake, too. The good news is it’s fixable.


Jack of all trades

It’s cool to be a jack of all trades. Such people can do almost anything and are pretty darn good at most everything they do.

But, there’s a problem, they hardly ever get paid what a skilled craftsperson gets paid for doing just one thing exceptionally well.

It’s great to have handy people around, we need them, but they’re a dime a dozen. They’re dispensable. I know, it’s not fair, but this isn’t about being fair. Sadly, it rarely ever is.

You can call up any handyperson and expect more or less the same results as from any other, but when you want a specific job done very well, who do we call?


The fatal mistake all too many bloggers make is that they are not focused.

If a blog’s topics are all over the place and readers never know what to expect it’s probably not worth their time to subscribe, unless, of course, they’re very close friends and family (and even then it’s a gamble).

Don’t get me wrong, I like reading about a wide range of topics. I’m sure you do, too. But when it comes to filling our inboxes with blog feeds, we’d like to know it’s something we want to read, otherwise we’ll unsubscribe so we can focus on email we actually do care about.

Become a Specialist

There’s something you know extremely well (kite flying, bungee jumping, writing, – something), something you know so well that if you were to write interesting and helpful articles about it on a consistent basis you would attract a very specific readership and you’d become viewed as an expert in that field.

That’s what you want – a specific group of readers interested in what you’ve got to say.

What do you know better than anything else?

What can you write about week in and week out?

When you get the same answer for both questions, blog about that for at least 6 months and see how it goes.

Your audience is waiting for you.

We need you to share your knowledge with us in your unique way, with your unique understanding from lessons you’ve learned.

Your audience is waiting for you. (Click to Tweet)

Upside-down Skydiving

Get Specific

It’s normal when you start writing in public that you want to attract as many readers as possible, but the mistake is believing that writing about any and every topic will help build your readership.

As bloggers, we attract readers who know who we are and what we are about. Our readers can then recommend us to people who are also interested in our work by saying something like “Bob has a great blog about upside-down skydiving. Check it out!”

Bob can write the heck out of upside-down skydiving, his readers regard him as an expert and they highly recommend him to others who are into jumping out of perfectly fine airplanes.

And that, my friends, is how it works.

I know how counterintuitive it sounds, but it’s true, if you pick a topic and narrow it even more to something very specific in a subtopic you’ll increase your ability to attract new readers.

The Paradox

And that’s the paradox. It might seem reasonable to expect you’ll reach more people by blogging about a wide range of topics, but what you’ll actually do is reach fewer, because few will be able to identify what your blog is about.

If blogging about random stuff really is your thing, that’s okay, go for it, but at least try to create a theme around the randomness we can identify and connect with.

The Tagline

One of the most difficult things for a blogger to do is create a short, descriptive tagline that describes what the focus of their blog is about.

There are a LOT of helpful articles about writing a great tagline, but most of them go on forever describing all of the “perfect” strategies to come up with the best possible slogan.

But here’s the truth, most great taglines come about over time through evolution and lots of rewriting. You start out with what you think is a great tagline for your blog and over time you refine it again and again.

There’s no magic formula. You can wave a wand, but I can’t promise you it will work. But hey, try it. It can’t hurt.

Every now and then you get lucky and write the perfect tagline in a moment of euphoria. It’s rare, but it happens.

So allow me to give you just a few brief tips on writing your tagline:

It should be limited to no more than two sentences.

One sentence would be ideal.

Hip and cool isn’t your goal.

Concise, descriptive and memorable is what you want.

Keep it simple.

The more you overthink it and complex you make it, the longer it gets.

Please, whatever you do, don’t get all focused on verbs, adverbs, or any supposedly super-power words, or the word count for that matter, simply write what you think your blog is about.

Hell, you might even write a fifteen sentence paragraph to start out with, and guess what? That’s fine!

Write fifteen sentences if it helps, then edit a little, then edit a little more, and then refine, edit, refine, edit… until you come up with something that works for you. Get it down to two sentences or less, and BOOM! That’s your tagline.

It might change over time, but you gotta start with something. Just know this, there are no perfect taglines and yours doesn’t have to be, either.

Great taglines that resonate and stick around, do so not merely for their sharp-witted words, but for what and who they represent. Taglines on their own are nothing, it’s what you create and what your blog becomes that make taglines stand out, such as:

Unmissable Articles on Writing

Write to Done

Write Better, Get Published

Writer’s Digest

Seth Godin’s riffs on marketing, respect, and the ways ideas spread

Seth Godin

On Writing, Ideas, and Making a Difference

Goins, Writer

Write with More Confidence and Greater Satisfaction

Positive Writer


Are you ready? Take a moment in the comments to describe your blog in two sentences or less. Can you do it? Go!

If you don’t have a blog yet but are thinking of starting one eventually, what would it be about? Can you describe it in two sentences or less?

About Bryan Hutchinson

I'm a positive writer and when that doesn't work, I eat chocolate. I help fellow writers overcome doubt and thrive! In my free time, I love visiting castles with my wife, Joan. Join me on Twitter and Facebook.

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Like a good friend, Bryan guides you through the process of facing your inner demons, conquering the craft, and creating work that matters. ―Jeff Goins



  • Hi Bryan,
    It’s been awhile. I struggled through a period of writer’s doubt and sort of gave up. I’m back now, with a clear focus and a specific topic. You see, I used to write about “this and that.” My readership never grew in two years. So, like you have done and Jeff Goins before you, I abandoned my first blog. My enthusiasm is renewed. My new blog is MyDogMyTeacher.com. The blog is about the life-lessons we can learn by paying attention to dogs. I can combine my experience as a dog trainer with my passion for writing. It took me two years of experimenting and doubt and frustration, but I’ve found my niche. Thanks for quietly helping to bring me back!

    • Hey Peter, good to hear from you and I’m glad you’ve started a new blog. There’s nothing wrong with starting over and actually it’s a good thing, because we all go through a bit of trail and error and once we get through that stage it’s usually a good idea to start fresh. As a dog trainer, you’re clearly an expert and I’m sure with your unique take you’ll be able to reach people who could use your advice.

    • Renia Carsillo

      Peter, I LOVE hat idea! Can’t wait to read about it!

      • Thanks Renia. I hope you stop for a visit. I’ve got a couple of posts up. More coming soon 🙂

  • Yolanda DeLoach

    Thank you Bryan – very helpful!

  • Bryan ~ what a great post! I’ve been thinking about this very thing lately. My blog, http://rawstorylife.com & it’s companion Podcast are both dedicated to “Helping people breakthrough resistance, to find their purpose and do work they love, so they can live a better story…everyday.” I do this through my fiction stories, I have a non-fiction book I’m working on about that topic and then the Podcast where my goal is Interview many different people (like your amazing interview Bryan)where they tell their story, how they got through obstacles to get to doing work they love. Anyway, I guess I have a question. I’m not sure how I would narrow it down even more? I talk about many different types of resistance, how to believe the truth about ourselves, character traits that help us live a better story and many other encouraging articles. Would love your insight on that Bryan – you have narrowed down your blog quite nicely and it differentiates yours from all the rest. Would love any tips you send my way ~ thanks for another great post !

    • Lorna Faith, I think you’re doing that rather well with “they tell their story, how they got through obstacles to get to doing work they love.” – Maybe you could be a little more clear on what type of obstacles, but that’s not absolutely necessary. What you’re work requires is reaching out and finding ways to share your message either via FB, Twitter, fellow bloggers (guest posts) in your niche.

      The biggest one is to connect with bloggers in your particular niche and THAT’s what you have to work on identifying. Is your niche clear to anyone you’d reach out to? If it is, great, but if it is not then work on your blog’s identity so it’s clear when you reach out to your fellow bloggers. If they don’t need to ask, then you’ve got it. 🙂

      • I hadn’t thought about getting clear on what type of obstacles, I guess I mostly talk about many types of resistance(fear, insecurity, doubt, etc.), but I’ll to think on that a bit more – maybe narrow that down. You’re totally right that I need to connect with and identify who the other bloggers are in my niche… so I’ll focus more on that. Thanks for the helpful insights – you are very wise Bryan… appreciate the help.

        • I think by identifying the other bloggers in your niche it will help you identify what your about. However, I think you’re pretty clear on that. How about instead of just saying obstacles, say what they are like you listed above, fear, insecurities and doubt and any others you can think of… 🙂

  • Cecelia Lester (Quiet Spirit)

    Thank you for your input. I have been blogging since 2008 I will be looking at my blog with new eyes.

  • Loved your post, but hated the fact I still haven’t narrowed my focus yet. I can’t seem to get past the feeling that when I narrow my focus I will be excluding some. I know it’s crazy, but if anyone knows me for any period of time they see the craziness oozing out.

    Also, I don’t think I’m an expert in any field. Would love your input, Bryan.

    • Renia Carsillo


      I totally can relate! It took me YEARS (and 3 blogs) to finally be willing to confidently say many many women probably wouldn’t like my style, but I’m writing for the quirky offbeat ones like me who do. The question that finally really helped was this one: What’s your purpose for your blog? Once I could answer that, it was easier to niche down.

    • Hi Anne, and that, my friend, is the paradox. You’re smack dab in the middle of it. By worrying about who you are excluding you end up excluding your real readers. It’s great to have friends and family reading your blog, but if you want to reach more people you’ll need to eventually focus on something specific. As Renia said, ask yourself “What’s the purpose for your blog?” – What can you write about regularly and never tire from it? Go with that. Don’t worry that you’ll be excluding people. If you still think you’re excluding people, then by all means exclude them on purpose. 🙂

    • Anne, just out of curiosity, if you had to pick one thing to write about, what would that be? Try not to think about it, just go with whatever comes to mind first.

      • Yeah, I’m stuck.

        • It’s not always a bad thing to be stuck, because it’s driving you to go deep to figure out what YOU really want. Once you figure that out the rest will be history. Write down a list of as many things you can think of and then hone the list to only 5, then 3, then 2 and then, finally, the hardest part, 1 thing. Consider it an exercise.

          • Bryan,

            And this isn’t something others can really help you with is it? Because even though they can give you feedback as to what they enjoy as far as you’re writing, it still does not take into account what it is you enjoy writing, is that right??

          • Anne, others can help you in the sense that they can ask you questions or even offer suggestions, but ultimately it is something only you can decide. It’s not easy, and that’s why so many bloggers find their true niche with their third or fourth blog, or changing their blog’s theme the third or fourth, or even fifth or sixth time. Also take a look at what type of writing you do that gets the most responses. Usually when we write from our passion we write in a unique way and this attracts attention in the form of comments or other types of reactions. – I hope this helps a little.

          • Bryan,

            I get a LOT of responses from my memes. Sometimes it will be one of my poems, sometimes just a portion of it. I had one last week that reached about 1100 with 24 shares. For me, that’s significant. My writing tugs at people’s hearts.

          • That is significant, Anne! And I think it’s helpful to you to help you figure out what you want to focus on. Do that for a while and see how it goes. When we focus on something specific and connect with others we can turn out blogs into reading destinations.

  • Scrollwork

    My blog’s tagline is Quirkyisms from a Tropical Transplant. I write from the viewpoint of a midlife Filipino immigrant to California. The posts are observations about life here, and that includes my reinvention from corporate ghostwriter to ballroom dance instructor to yoga instructor/meditation advocate. I used to feel some discomfort about the seeming lack of focus, but during a Skype chat with author Jeff Goins, I realized that the thread that runs through all the posts is my writer’s voice. Paraphrasing Jeff, “It’s not what you write about, but how you write it. Have a worldview.”

    • I agree. You must have a worldview and it’s not necessarily what you write about, but even Jeff, myself and many others have blogs within a specific niche and we share our worldviews writing about that. I think for Jeff, he can teach to anyone who blogs so for him it’s not important what you write about, it’s more important that you develop your worldview (your opinion mixed with your personality). But you still have to pick what your blog will be about and I think you’ve done that, which sounds like an important blog for Filipinos traveling to CA.

  • Renia Carsillo

    A community of offbeat, creative women working together to break the beauty mode. Sharing recipes for life, love and dinner too.

  • Ann Marie Thomas

    My personal blog covers my writing and my faith, but when I tried to add my local history books to the mix it just became a mess! Thanks to Danny Iny at Firepole Marketing I realised I need a professional blog to market my local history books, separate from my personal one. So my niche is British medieval history with particular reference to Swansea and the Gower in South Wales.

    • That’s specific, Ann Marie. And I agree, that’s an excellent idea!

  • After 27 years of writing fiction and with over 50 published short stories, I began my writing blog to pass along what I’ve learned about the craft of writing and to share my experiences. I also hope to hear from other writers, both new and experienced and share with them thoughts and ideas.

    • Thanks for sharing, Adelaide. Do you have a particular focus about the craft or do you prefer a more general theme?

      • Hi Bryan,

        My blog posts are not about only one aspect of craft, but are more general. I’ve written posts on point-of-view, on description, on
        stream-of-consciousness. I’ve also posted pieces which (I hope) give
        encouragement: dealing with rejects and budgeting time for writing (my very next post). If possible, I try to give some personal information on my own experience dealing with a particular problem. I’ve also posted some of my stories.

        I try to keep the posts short and to the point. I feel that readers, when browsing through blogs they like, need something to catch their
        attention. I do not want to give detailed tutorials about craft, but rather give highlights regarding a specific element of craft. If any of what I say strikes a receptive chord, then the reader can get more detailed information in a number of books or on the internet. What I give are points to look for and learn about for the inexperienced writer and can be thought of as reminders for the experienced writer.

        I don’t know if my approach is sufficient to attract a readership and followers. I began this blog six months ago and have very few
        readers and even fewer followers. However, I’m not giving up.


        • I think you’re doing great, Adelaide. You have no reason to give up. Sometimes when we start this adventure it seems like it’s slow going, but we keep doing it because we enjoy doing it. And that’s what it takes. Keep writing. Keep blogging.

  • Michelle King Eigemann

    Hi Bryan,

    The goal for my blog is to bring encouragement to others through my own struggles and lessons. I write about the things i’ve learned through my relationship with God. However lately i’ve been feeling like it’s too “all about me” I beleive I am writing what I know and what I am passionate and led to write about, but how do I narrow this down and make it about others while still sharing my experiences? My blog is http://www.allmichelleking.com i’d LOVE your critique 🙂

    • Hi Michelle, maybe this has been practice for you to write in public. The next step might be to write for others and a great way to do that is to share the side of you you’re not always proud of, the side that’s vulnerable and then share how you’re striving and overcoming. People relate to true stories and that’s how you can start making your blog more about other people. Share your story, but make sure you’re providing a lesson your learned and how it’s making you a better person and hopefully your lesson learned the hard way can help someone else avoid any mistakes you made. … Maybe that’s something you can work on?

  • Great post, Bryan. Like Anne, I’m still searching for my niche. As a fiction writer, it’s often difficult to incorporate a (non fiction) blog.

  • Alison

    I’m just getting started with blogging, haven’t gone live with my site yet, and don’t know if I can do just “two sentences” but I’m going to try. Here goes. Most of us know what foods are bad for us, the fact that we need to find a way to put more physical activity into our lives, and that addictions to things like caffeine and cigarettes are bad for us, and yet we still don’t change what we are doing. As an unhealthy Registered Nurse I’m going to address the mindset shifts, the tasks, and the learning that needs to take place in order to find true health in our lives and I’m going to do it by sharing my knowledge and my story as I find health in my own life.

  • It’s so easy to get lost when blogging, so this post is a great reminder to hone in your skills, expertise and passion. I have started writing about what I love (writing) and I must admit staying focussed and ‘getting specific’ can be difficult but you’re right it is so important. Thanks for the solid reminder Bryan!

  • “Maybe you’re a blogger of musings and random things.” You got my number, brotha! But one question: What about becoming a specialist in being a generalist?

    Tim Ferries has built an empire at being the “jack of all trades” kinda guy, so have people like Robert Kyiosaki (or Rich Dad, Poor Dad), and Mike Dillard (of Elevation Group). And I know it’s a long shot to get the success they’ve gotten, but what if being interested in lots of general topics, is what I do best?

    I don’t like knowing everything about one thing… I keep hearing “have a focus” – “get nitched” – “find ONE topic.” But for me it just doesn’t feel right.

    Any advice?

    • Well, I know where you’re coming from, so I get you. But the truth is, all of the people you mention do something extremely well and they maximize that one thing. That doesn’t mean they don’t have many different outlets, but each outlet is a focus of one thing, not every outlet is a focus of all of their outlets because let’s face it, everyone would get confused even if they didn’t. There’s nothing wrong with being a Jack of all trades, just separate all the things you do so they can be understood and followed by others.

  • This is absolutely spot on Bryan. I’m just now discovering a real focus to my writing, almost the journey my writing is on, and it all has one real focus – identity. People discovering their own unique identity, and living their unique story. Read a post by Seth Godin today on a similar subject, and this compliments that superbly. Appreciate this post Bryan.

  • Bryan, I love this. My blog Finally Writing blends writing strategies and personal development to get people finally writing and doing so from the inside out.

  • renee

    Bryan! I’m so late to the party! (wind, storms, no water, no electricity, a crazy road trip couldn’t keep me away.)

    Welcome to the Renee’s Kitchen Community! This is my 4th blog, finally I feel like my gift, my passion and my season in life have brought me to this niche.

    I didn’t do it all alone–I have had some great mentors; Marie, Bryan, Derek, Danny, Megan, Jeff and Michael to name a few. At first I didn’t want to reach out then realized that I needed to learn from those who have traveled the road before me.

    The turning point for creating my niche is when a client I was coaching said “why would I read your blog? It’s just a bunch of recipes.”

    In that moment it became crystal clear to me that I needed to create a website/business that was unique to my gifts AND would change the world. A place where I could proudly stand in my truth. I poured my soul into the bowl for so many years, in so many ways, for a wide variety of people. My heart knew that I not only nourished the stomach but the souls of those I fed and continue to feed. I served dinner with love and light on the side!

    I all of that experience, emotion, and skill to create Renee’s Kitchen. It is transparently Renee!

    FYI, the client still doesn’t follow my website. I’m fine with that–Renee’s Kitchen will be joyfully available when they decide to eat with L.O.V.E.

    Bryan, thanks again for having faith in Renee’s Kitchen. I hope that I will be able to serve you and all my readers to make the best choices on the personal journey to health.

    Be blessed as you are a blessing.

    • Thanks for sharing with us, Renee. And THAT’s how important asking this question about what we’re about (our blogs) is. Be sure to send your client a thank you. 🙂

  • Hello Bryan, Its truly helpful.One thing I am never tired of is ‘Books’ So what I started as a book review blog,now seems a mess to me with musings,children,craft ,challenges,movies and travel tales all at one place …sigh! Am going to clean up the mess and then report .Thanks 🙂

    • Outstanding, Kokila, when you get it cleaned up be sure to share the link with us!

  • Ross Mountney

    A timely reminder – thank you! My blog sentence: a place for parents and home educators to find support and reassurance. http://rossmountney.wordpress.com

    • Thanks for sharing, Ross! And I love how you do your best to reply to all of your comments. I think it’s important to remain connected to our readers.

  • Hi Bryan
    You brought to the notice a very important point which we don’t take seriously and proudly say in blogging you should be jack of all trade. To get the things going no doubt we should have a little know how of every aspect of blogging but we must be master of one of its aspect and outsource the rest and become a successful entrepreneur. This is the biggest mistake many bloggers do and try to do all the chores by themselves and as a result they can not produce quality in any of their chore and remain an ordinary blogger who miserably fail to win the attention of others.

  • Interesting Bryan. I like that you recommend being specific. You want readers to feel like they are gaining something with each visit–avoiding generalities is one way to accomplish that.

    I agree that being a niche writer can be advantageous, but I think that there is still room via blogs for a writer to experiment with new things (not be a jack-of–all trades, but exploring different topics).

    With my blog, I focus on crime, policing, and investigations with a dash of current events and inspiration.

    • Sounds like you know what you’re blog is about! That’s focused. 🙂

  • I agree with this post in principle Bryan but I worry, sometimes, that by finding (and keeping) focus in your writing that you might tell yourself you ‘can’t’ write about a specific topic etc because it doesn’t fit in with your speciality.
    I began travel writing but after a couple of years realised that I had so much more I wanted to say but didn’t move forward with it because I felt as though I couldn’t as it wasn’t in my blogs’ genre. When I took the plunge, however, my posts were celebrated for not ‘sticking to routine’ so much so that I have now started an entirely new site dedicated to my other writing.

    Also, I associate a speciality/focus with finding your voice and that can take a long time to achieve so a blog might not be able to become a speciality until that person is there on a natural level.

    On the whole though I think you’ve written another fantastic piece! 🙂

  • Catherine North

    My blog is a personal perspective on writing, psychology and the creative process.


    • Writing, Psychology and The Creative Process. Nice! I noticed you’re on wordpress.com and you’ve got a lot of great content. Have you thought about getting your own domain and stand alone blog? I highly recommend it. You’ve got too much good content.

      • Catherine North

        Thanks so much, Bryan – it’s lovely to get positive feedback from you! I am self-publishing my first novel early next year and I was going to set up a proper author website and blog then, but now you’ve suggested it, I will do this sooner rather than later. It would be great to be able to reach a wider audience. Thanks again.

  • La McCoy

    Very well said Byran.

  • Interior design and home improvement blogs often feature pie in the sky interiors. Ones that only the privileged few can achieve. Our bog, and our design firm, believes in the philosophy that there is a Perfect LBD (littleblackdomicile) for everyone and no one is the same. It’s a big world out there and why not have an interior that welcomes you home everyday …not one that is for someone else?

    • as an Interior Designer i can appreciate this!

      • Sounds like you truly get to know and enjoy your clients as we do. 35+ years strong in the firm and yet new to blogging and social media. A whole new avenue and one our clients appreciate. We are checking your site now. Invite you to check ours and hop you choose to follow us!

  • thank you, Bryan, when i started blogging i was all over the place. i’ve narrowed it now to specific features – guest posts, reviews, and interviews mostly – and i recently redefined my tagline, “the battle [critical word] for identity, one story at a time.” next is to focus more on some of those issues…

  • Judy Peterman Blackburn

    It’s good to focus. I get out of focus a lot. I have two blogs purplesagewesternridinggear.com and the tag line is A Cowgirl’s Ride and All Things Horse. Probably kind of long on both there. This is an affiliate site. My writer’s site is judy-blackburn.com and the tag line is Listening to My Characters. Be pleased to know what others think and thank you for taking the time.

  • Well Bryan, I enjoyed your post and I changed my tagline.
    My new tagline is…”I write words for those who hurt.”
    That sounds like me, wouldn’t you say??


    • I agree, you write words for those who hurt. We all hurt in one way or another.
      Good job, Anne!

  • Billie L Wade

    Thank you for this post, Brian. I’m now rethinking the purpose of my blog posts and the overarching message I want to convey. I’m a guest blogger, and my posts so far have covered issues of Black American race relations. I also want to write about issues affecting women, LGBTQ, seniors and the effects of life’s vagaries on us all, but I’ve been unsure how to introduce new areas. I didn’t have a narrow focus. I now want to home in on how each of these groups faces discrimination, marginalization, and hate crimes. After reading your post, I think my focus is still too broad. Hopping from group to group may be too inconsistent even if the theme ties them together.

  • Right now, my tagline is “Helping Creatives Engage With the World”. My blog is centered on helping writers improve their writing, find their voice, and increase their impact on the world around them. I do this by providing inspirational yet practical tips to help them hone their craft and become better at what they do.

    Essentially, I help writers write! 😉

  • Mike Harper

    I’ve got it narrowed down to “Dumming for Drummies”: You CAN Play the Drums!
    1) Tell me your thoughts, please!
    2) How do I physically GET a blog?
    Thank you!

  • samcarter44

    Excellent article! I need to work on a tagline for my blog and narrow its specificity a bit. Putting this in my folder of saved blog posts so I can refer to it again. Thanks!

  • Beth Rypkema

    BethRunsAway.com covers travel, culinary, arts, culture and the wild green yonder.

    If you love our wonderful world and want to be inspired by its sights, stories and souls, with a little savvy sauce thrown in, you’ll feel right at home here.

  • At the moment, mine is writing for busy professionals – writing tips, techniques, and strategies to get the words out. But you’re absolutely right, with a wide range of personal interests and a desire to write all the things, it’s hard to narrow things down to a more specific focus.

  • http://www.prosepoetryhood.com.ng
    Everything literature

  • FilmPoems: Poems about movies. (www.filmpoems.com)

  • Jamiel Cal-Pin

    “Vibrant Excellence: living for glory and for good” a blog where thoughts, wisdom, and ideas are shared to help us live a more purposeful life. (http://vibrantexcellence.com/)

    Thanks for the helpful advice, Bryan! Definitely useful tools to put into practice.