Welcome to the Join Up Dots business coaching podcast Interview with Tysen Webb
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Introducing Tysen Webb
Todays’ guest joining us on the Join Up Dots business coaching podcast, is Tysen Webb.
A man who quite literally was born to be a voice on the microphone
He has been in radio one way or another since getting his first job way back at the tender age of 14.
Being one to make things happen Tysen simply hustled his way into the producers chair.
And that flexing of his “Hustle Muscle” appears to be an inherent part of his character.
Since then Tysen has worked and flourished in a myriad of positions.
Even spending sometime working with a huge mouse as his boss.
How The Dots Joined Up For Tysen
Yep, Old Mickey paid his salary for a while whilst he worked for Walt Disney Radio.
(I had no idea that Disney had a radio station!)
So what takes a natural talent behind the mike, to step away from the radio business.
Creating his own podcasts, and his own future with the The Go For It Show.
The latest motivational powerhouse podcast to hit the ears of the world.
Is it just a case of a guy who tired of the corporate gig, and needed to spread his own wings?
Or is it someone who has a passion for a subject that he felt wasn’t being provided to the world?
Well let’s bring onto the show to start joining up dots.
As we discuss the words of Steve Jobs with the one and only golden voice himself, Mr Tysen Webb.
During the show we discussed such weighty topics with Tysen Webb such as:
How Tysen saw a kid working in a radio station and thought these words.
Words that would change his life “If he could do it, then so could I”!
How he is at a fork in his life that excites him and terrifies him all at the same time, but wouldn’t have it any other way!
How he kicks himself for not taking the plunge and starting his new life two and half years earlier!
How he lives by the words of Steve Jobs “The only way to do great work is to love what you do”!
How To Connect With Tysen Webb
If you enjoyed this episode of Join Up Dots then why not listen to some of our favourite podcast episodes such as Ted Yoder, Sean Swarner or the amazing Alfie Best
Or if you prefer just pop over to our podcast archive for thousands of amazing episodes to choose from.
Audio Transcription Of Tysen Webb Interview
When we’re young, we have an amazing positive outlook about how great life is going to be. But somewhere along the line we forget to dream and end up settling. Join Up Dots features amazing people who refuse to give up and chose to go after their dreams. This is your blueprint for greatness. So here’s your host live from the back of his garden in the UK, David Ralph.
David Ralph [0:26]
Yes, hello, everybody. Welcome to Episode 44 of Join Up Dots. So as the theme tune said, Are you still going after those dreams? Or have you settled because if you have settled, this is the place for you. This is where we will shake you out of that, that settlement, shake the matter of you and push you on to a future which is bright and positive. So there’s a chap on the other end of the line today who is really in a positive state of mind and why Shouldn’t he be because he is creating a future that he’s on his own. He is a man who quite literally was a bone to be a voice on the mic. He’s been in radio one way or another since getting the first job way back at the tender age of 14, when he quite simply sold his way into the producers chair, and that flexing obbies hustle muscle appears to be an inherent part of his character, as since then he’s worked and flourished in a myriad of positions, even spending some time working with a huge mouse as his boss. Yep, old Mickey paid his salary for a while. Whilst he worked for Walt Disney radio. I had no idea that Disney had a radio station. So what takes a natural talent behind the mic to step away from the radio business and create his own podcast and his own future? With the go for it show the latest motivational powerhouse to hit the ears of the world? Is it just a case of a guy who tired of the corporate gig and needed to spread his own wings? Or was it someone who has a passion for a subject that he felt wasn’t being provided to the world? Well, let’s find out as we start Join Up Dots with the one and only golden voice himself Mr. Tysen Webb. How are you today? Tyson?
Tysen Webb [2:02]
I’m good. I’m blushing a little bit though the golden voice Ah,
David Ralph [2:05]
you have got a golden voice haven’t yet. I’ve been talking to so many Americans over the last few weeks. And I don’t know how you talk. Because I’ve toured America extensively. And the listeners must be so bored with me saying this fact. But I’m quite proud of it. So I’m going to say this back again. But I’ve done every state bar to Alaska and Hawaii and they’re all going to say tell me something different. But I can’t do your voice. I try. If you listen to the intro, that the intro guy he is so up he’s so powerful. And I just sound like a kind of small gal trying to be a proper man. How do you do it? How do you get that passion and that deep manly cowboy Enos.
Tysen Webb [2:50]
It just it’s practice, you just have to you know, you just have to be happy that that takes you know, a lot of it. Just smile when you talk. That’s all smiling. You talking bringing your energy up a little bit you need to We have a saying in radio. If you just speak normally, you’re going to sound like you’re just droning on. But if you if you increase it by about 75%. So you feel like you’re a little over the top. That’s about right where you need to be for broadcast. So
David Ralph [3:16]
he’s saying that, isn’t it? It is a weird Yeah. there because you wouldn’t do that at home, you wouldn’t go into the kitchen and go, right? Who’s gonna have a cup of tea today? You just wouldn’t do it?
Tysen Webb [3:26]
No, because people would run away from you. Right? Now, some DJ is on the radio. It’s funny, I’ve had some co workers who tap their foot when they’re on the air or, you know, they move their body in some way or another. You’d never know it from listening to them, but they’re like in motion when they’re when they’re talking. And that that helps with the energy. So I don’t know. Um, I guess it’s just 22 years of doing it.
David Ralph [3:51]
Yeah, and I think is genetics. It must be your surroundings as well. Because you’re you’re based in Utah, aren’t you?
Unknown Speaker [3:59]
Yeah, I am.
David Ralph [4:00]
Salt Lake City, I believe.
Tysen Webb [4:03]
It is gorgeous. Although it’s been a little cold. My listeners are sick of me saying that, too. We’ve had a long winter, and I’m ready for the warmth. But it’s starting to turn. So I’m excited. Yeah, but gorgeous. So you’ve been to Utah? What part of Utah? Have you been to
David Ralph [4:15]
i the only part I remember is St. George. And yeah, I got really drunk. Funnily enough, literally every place that I’ve been to in America, I was a lot younger when I was doing this. And we used to do road trips. And so we would drive vast amounts of miles during the day. And then when we stopped, it was just head for the nearest bar. And I had a very bad experience in a bar in St. George, when I really I parked the car to a hotel motel. And if anybody knows this place, it was about 1015 miles outside St. George. It was right on the road with a Jacuzzi right on the road, which was really strange. It wasn’t like a Jacuzzi sort of surrounded around the back. It was like truckers were flying past us. And we were all sitting there in our trunks. And we went off to this bar in St. George had a few too many Samuel Adams, I think it was and we couldn’t remember the name of the hotel. We had no idea and all we were saying to people, there’s a Jacuzzi by the side of the road. And fortunately this this taxi driver managed to get us back. And we found ourselves but it was it was a it was a good night, but we sobered up very quickly.
Tysen Webb [5:33]
That’s a great storey. That’s funny. I’m St. George is a pretty small town, and especially a few years ago is even smaller. So I didn’t even know that there was a bar in St. George to be honest with you. He
David Ralph [5:45]
doesn’t it has a movie theatre.
Tysen Webb [5:48]
Yeah, it’s very small, though. I’ve been in that movie theatre. so far. And it’s not a great experience anymore.
They’re getting a new one though. There’s a big one that’s being built that down there. So there very excited. on things like that. get them excited. And St. George, the St.
David Ralph [6:03]
George population. I bet they’re whooping and hollering. I bet they’re all driving their cars at the moment going. They’re talking about us. They’re talking about us.
Tysen Webb [6:11]
That’s right, because you know, everybody in St. George listens to your show. I do.
David Ralph [6:16]
Yeah, I have got a big following in St. George. So it’s
Unknown Speaker [6:20]
crazy how that happens. But
David Ralph [6:22]
I thought I will tip my hat to them. And I will salute them from afar because they are my core listeners. I don’t know how it’s happened. But they’re all sitting in education on the side of the road at the moment listening to us.
Tysen Webb [6:34]
I was gonna say I think they have a Jacuzzi with your name on it.
David Ralph [6:38]
That would be nice when they’re at join us it would be Join Up Dots.
Tysen Webb [6:43]
Now you make me want to have a meetup with you know, you may be Chris around a bunch of people, Michael O’Neill in St. George, and just hang out with drinks in a in a in the jacuzzi, that sounds like fun.
David Ralph [6:55]
I’m going to do that. I’m going to arrange it. And if any listeners out there want to join in, we will squeeze up even tighter is going to be marvellous. So So what do you do in your day to day life? So obviously, you’re not spending all your time sitting in Jacuzzis with other podcasters. So as I was saying in the introduction, you have been in radio for years and years and years. But at the moment, you are creating your own future. You are a man behind the mic with your own show. I am
Tysen Webb [7:25]
Yeah. So I started go for it on March 20, which is my birthday this year. I previously had another podcast called the shrink show that I did with the clinical psychologists. But we parted ways he got really busy and had to take care of his family and do some other things. And so we shut the show down due to some legal stuff just because, you know, so much of his content was out there. And if somebody consumed it and and something happened, you know, he could get in legal trouble if they tried to, you know, say I don’t know, anyway, we won’t go there. But we should shut it down. I started go for it show. And it’s been great, man. I’ve had the best time with this podcast. And I have in like the last seven years of radio and the last podcast I did.
David Ralph [8:14]
Why? What’s the difference?
Tysen Webb [8:17]
You know, it’s really reaching out and talking to people like you talking to, I’ve increased my friends by seven fold. I think in the last, you know, seven or eight weeks, just the people that I’m reaching out to and who are reaching out to me in this community is outstanding. I’m talking with you know, other great online entrepreneurs, I’ve had the chance to interview some really cool guests that I don’t think I would even have the chance to interview on the radio, just because they’re kind of in a different genre, right. So, and all of these people are doing great work online, they’re, they’re helping people there, they have great products out that, that help small businesses or or, or coaching or whatever it might be, it’s just fun to see people having a great time doing what they love. And, and making a living at it, while helping helping people in some way helping someone’s pain point at the same time. And, and that’s what really drew me into this world. I mean, I was really happy with my radio job. And I’ve loved radio for so long. But I got to the point to where it started to feel like a job, right? I love being on the radio. But at the end of the day, I was just making somebody else’s product better. And I was really doing nothing other than bringing in cash for that company. And so I decided that I wanted to do more like these online entrepreneurs are doing and and create some products that will benefit somebody in some way. In the meantime, continuing to do what I love being in front of a microphone and giving a great content, but doing it in a different atmosphere and in this growing wave that I call podcasting because I think that this is in its infancy right now. And so I’m just excited to get into this with everybody else and kind of ride that wave into the next few years. Do you think he’s is in his infancy because when I started getting interested in this, it was a little a little August last year.
David Ralph [10:10]
And I remember people were saying, you know, oh, it’s the Wild West at the moment, and everyone’s finding their feet. But once you actually get into an environment, and this will happen to anyone out there, you kind of realise But well, it seems like every single person’s doing it. And it’s like when you have a baby or you buy a new car, suddenly all you see is babies or cars that you’re looking at all over the place. And so I’ve kind of almost had to mentally switch off from the competition out there. Because otherwise I think I would go mad, but you still think it’s in its infancy?
Tysen Webb [10:47]
Well, I think it’s a toddler at this point. I think it was Yeah, so I do I think it was the Wild West maybe four years ago. But I think that now like you said, there’s a lot of people discovering podcasting and, and, and growing podcast, that you’re right, we have a lot of competition. But it’s also because the way that technology is changing the last five years, there’s been a lot of change in technology and a lot of innovation with online listening of some sort and radio listening, declining a little bit and more of it going online. So that I think is also a push for podcasting. Because five or six years ago, nobody really knew what the word podcast was unless you kind of listened to them. Or you you know, we’re in radio or something like that. And, and, and we’re participating in one. But nowadays that word is becoming more and more understood. And people are finding them easier, not only in iTunes, but on Stitcher on tune in radio on almost every app that that provides radio now provides podcasting, including I Heart Radio. So I think that as people discover that the content is out there. And the content and a lot of these podcasts is much better than you can get on your local radio station. Or, or anywhere else. People are are, you know, finding time in their day to listen to podcasts.
David Ralph [12:05]
Some of it is rubbish, isn’t it?
Tysen Webb [12:08]
Oh, yeah, there’s going to be rubbish everywhere, though, to be honest with you. Not everybody can put out really good content, and some people do it just, you know, just to have fun. So I guess it depends on what you’re wanting in a podcast. You know, there’s plenty of, as we just said, there’s plenty of choices out there. So you can easily kind of swipe away the rubbish and enjoy the quality that’s out there.
David Ralph [12:31]
So what do you look for in a podcast? What excites you, when you keep on wanting to say when you’re tuning through, but you don’t do when you when you click a mouse or something. And even at the beginning of the show, I always want to say thanks for tuning in. But that’s just stupid. So I tried to hold back from that.
Tysen Webb [12:52]
I guess in a way you are tuning in, you’re tuning your ears and you’re not you’re not adjusting a radio frequency but you through a click of a mouse or through a touch of a thing.
David Ralph [13:02]
I think you’re being coming
Tysen Webb [13:03]
up. I used to say, Yeah, but I’m thinking what would you call it? Well, I don’t know. What did you say? So I just I’ve never thought about it until right now. Hmm. Well, there you go. That’s
David Ralph [13:17]
Tysen Webb [13:18]
Yeah, that sounds dumb to them. Don’t say that.
David Ralph [13:20]
But Mallya just being rude? It’s true. I am. And I’m not gonna kick you know, before you came on the show. I was I was sort of getting the introduction together. And I thought to myself, Tyson web, that sounds like the hardest man alive. If I was in a bar, and somebody taps me on the shoulder and says, Look, my mike tyson web wants to fight you. It sounds tough, doesn’t it? That’s that tough, tough name. I don’t
Tysen Webb [13:49]
know. I’ve never thought about it. Although Darth Vader is my hero. So maybe that’s why it sounds tough. I don’t know. Maybe I’m drawn to tough this because of that.
David Ralph [13:57]
I think you’ll find a lot of things in this show. But you know, thought before?
Tysen Webb [14:01]
Yeah, you’re you’re making me think I love this. Oh, by the way, that was the best intro I’ve ever heard. That was like you’ve done some homework. And that was amazing that, can you write my intros, because I don’t put that much work into my own interest.
David Ralph [14:14]
should not be honest with you, Mr. Webb. As soon as I’m doing these shows, and I tried to be honest with everyone, and I’ve said sort of numerous things about this. All I want to do is switch a mic on and talk to somebody. And I spend a lot of time researching, I spend far more time researching than I do actually recording the episodes. And part of me hates back and going through LinkedIn and trying to find about pages and trying to find stuff that you know, can can give me links and hooks to talk about. But I know at the bottom of my heart, it’s the thing that will make the show work. You’ve got to do your research, haven’t you?
Tysen Webb [14:57]
Yeah, you’re absolutely right. It’s called what I call prep. And that’s a radio term, but you should be doing twice as much prep as you are on the air. So if you have an hour show, you should be doing at least two hours of prep. So you going out and finding out about your guests, and maybe finding out something that somebody else doesn’t, will, like you said, Make could make the difference in your show. Because so many of us go on so many other people’s podcasts that it’s it’s likely that somebody listening to this podcast will also be listening to another podcast that I’m on and they’ll hear me or somebody else is the same guest right. And nobody wants to hear the same interview. So you doing your due diligence in your prep, will make sure that your interviews are a cut above the rest. So that is amazing. So good job.
David Ralph [15:46]
Well, we we have a mutual friend, a colleague called Mr. Michael O’Neill, we were talking about him just before we pressed record, and he’s got a show called the solo printer hour. And I know one of his pet hates is when he goes on to a show. And somebody says, right, Michael, just spend the time telling us about yourself. And he hates that with a passion. And I don’t know whether I have sucked in he’s he’s hatred. But I now feel exactly the same way. I think if you are polite enough to come on to my show, you shouldn’t have to be introducing yourself, it should be up to me to actually find the things for you to talk about. Yeah,
Tysen Webb [16:28]
now it’s true. Um, I think that Michael just really hates the cookie cutter podcasts where the person on the other end can just, you know, ask ask the same 10 questions to everybody and, and get, you know, a show to put on I don’t think he values that and, you know, rightly so I think that going back to doing your show prep and, and really trying to get into into the mind of your guests and pulling out some nuggets that are there fresh is really important, especially with the competition that we were just speaking about as well. If you’re just a cookie cutter podcast, if you say you know, you ask the same Jim questions to, you know, the same 30 people that everybody else is interviewing, then you get lost in the in the shuffle.
David Ralph [17:10]
So what is it from a show that you like, when when you are tuning for that? That’s when I we went off on a little rant there for a moment. But yeah, when you’re tuning in, what what do you go for what what floats your boat?
Tysen Webb [17:23]
Well, I mean, when I’m going through iTunes, or some other place where podcasts are kept, obviously, the the the art is going to draw me in, right, that’s our first impression. Before we can even hit play. We are drawn in OR, or NOT by your cover art. So that’s, I look at that, and I really respect cover art, that’s good looking. So but then when I hit play, the audio quality is got to be there, because I’m an audio file. So it’s what I do, right. And so if I, if there’s any audio, or if somebody is popping their piece all over the place with their microphone, I bet everybody’s gonna do that a little bit. But as long as the audio is good, then then I can listen in and focus on the content. I’m one of those people if the audio is bad, I don’t care if the content is amazing. You could be telling me how to make a million dollars in 10 days. And it’s guaranteed if the audio is bad, I’m out because it’s like nails on a chalkboard to me.
David Ralph [18:17]
I think some of my early ones may be up to about episode eight. I didn’t realise but I had network problems. And my my whole system was just about to crash. And it wasn’t until a car drove into the exchange across the road and killed us. But once they restored it, they realised that where we should have been getting 50 meg, we won’t like not point five. So some of my know, some of my early ones weren’t that good. And I look back on them. And I think to myself, should I drop them? And I think No, because the people gave their time to support me when I was getting going. So it’s got to be out there. But I do slightly cringe with the sort of the audio quality at the beginning. And it’s another thing as well, isn’t it? And for everybody out there who is thinking of doing business, and we’re not going to spend the whole time talking about podcasting because God that’s going to be boring. But if you are spend time practising on the microphone, because it’s so important to get your mouth as close to it as possible, isn’t it? You hear some people? And it sounds like they’re putting their head in a drawer. No, get your mouth on the microphone. I’m telling people.
Tysen Webb [19:27]
Yeah, that’s true. Well, yeah, it kind of depends on what microphone you have as well. So right now I’m about eight to nine inches away from my mic, but that’s because I’ve got a high end microphone and I’m also processing it through a microprocessor. So that draws in the, you know, my voice and in does some compression to it and EQ to it, you know, in this in a split second and then sends it out to my board and then you know, through Skype, so it really does if you if you have an unprocessed microphone, then yes, you really need to learn how to get up on the microphone and use it to be effective.
David Ralph [20:00]
I’m almost swallowing my microphone. I’ll be honest.
Tysen Webb [20:04]
What kind of microphone do you have? I I’m gonna
David Ralph [20:06]
have to look now bear with me a moment. Okay, I’ve got an 80 to 100 whatever that is. An ATR two 100 there’s going to be all these techie guys out there screaming at me. How do you not know your microphone?
Tysen Webb [20:24]
Oh, yeah. Well, it’s an audio technica. It’s a handheld. Yeah. Okay. Yeah. And so that’s one I have something similar to this that when I take my show on the road that I use, and you do you have to really get that close to your to your mouth. So that’s very good. Um, do you have a windscreen on yours? Yeah, I do. Yeah.
David Ralph [20:41]
Yeah. I have a car as well. I’m sitting in a car. I had the windscreen Oh, you don’t call it a windscreen? Do you? I’m talking English language there and compete. I can hear you being confused. So if we go back in time,
Unknown Speaker [20:56]
can you really sitting in the car? Hang on? Are you really sitting in a car?
David Ralph [20:59]
Yeah, I’m actually driving at the moment. Now you’re not I’m driving through St. George are waving. For my fans.
Unknown Speaker [21:09]
That’s that’s how
David Ralph [21:12]
I thought you were in a garden in your in the back of your house? Yeah, I am. Actually I’ve got an office right at the back of the garden. Which which I I built at great expense, really. So
Unknown Speaker [21:23]
I want you to send me pictures. I will do I will do
David Ralph [21:26]
and I sit here. And I’ve got my fridge and I’ve got my kettle and my coffee. And no one comes near me. So is the perfect place Really? And yeah, it sounds like it is a man cave. And I can just come up here and pretend that I’m working. But I am working. Really? Yeah. So if we go back, you working? You have worked since the early age. And I’m fascinated. But at the age of 14, you managed to get into the producers chair on a radio station. Now how the hell did you do that?
Tysen Webb [21:58]
David Ralph [22:02]
Why didn’t they just go go away kid.
Tysen Webb [22:04]
They did. And I wouldn’t listen. I’m like a dog that you know, wanted a piece of meat and your shoe and it runs away and comes right back. So here’s what happened if you know me, but you don’t. But now you’re going to I’m like a bulldog when I have an idea or what really want to do something or accomplish something like clench my teeth. And I don’t give up until it’s done. So I really wanted to be on the radio. One day I was laying on my bed, it was a Saturday afternoon. And it was just listening to my radio, my favourite radio station. And DJ came on I don’t even know, I don’t even remember what he was talking about. But a light bulb in my head just went off. And I thought, Oh my gosh, that’s what I want to do. I love music, it feels me I don’t play any instruments or anything like that. I don’t produce music, but it just I love music. It’s always filled me and you know, made me happy or whatever. So I was like, That is awesome. I’m going to play music, I’m going to be a DJ, for radio station. Because I like people like music so that that works out. And so Monday after school, I started calling all of my local radio stations. And they all said, Hey, kid, you’re 14 come back when you’re 18. Or better yet come back when you’re in college. And so I was bombed out. I was like really, and I called them again a week later. And they said the same thing. And they really couldn’t get past the receptionist. So I actually asked my mom to call a few of them. And she reluctantly did. And they kind of she got past the receptionist, but they told me the same thing. Look, there’s really nothing we can do for your son. He’s too young. That’s great that he wants to be in radio, he’s got his life ahead of him come back when you’re at least an adult, you know when we can employ him or teach him something. And so I was bummed out. And one night, I was hanging out with my friend, it was really late. It was one in the morning or something like that it was listening to the same radio station. And this, the DJ came on and he sounded younger. And I was just you know, whatever I call the radio station, just as Hi, whatever and request a song. And I started up a conversation with this guy. His name is Brandon young. That was his era name. And I told him all about what I was trying to do and what my age was. And he said, Oh, well, I’m only 15 and a half. I’m like, what you’re not even 16. And you’re on the radio, they told me that I couldn’t do this. I said How are you there? They said, Well, my dad owns or knows the owner, their business partners and another venture. And so I kind of have an in and obviously a man in the middle of the night. I said I don’t care when I’m on I want to be on the radio, so that the Bulldog enemy came through and said this, you know, it confirmed that yes, it is possible to be on the radio at a young age. And if he can do it, I can do it. So it would it just so happened that about a month or two later. One of my friends, or an acquaintance who’s who’s a girl was what we call a radio. Not junkie a radio. Anyway, she called the radio station a lot radio groupie. That’s what I’m trying to say. She called the radio station a lot. And she really got to be friends, you know, quote unquote, friends with the night DJ at one of the competing radio stations from the station that I listened to. And she was tasked one week to give the overhead announcements in our in our school. And so she wanted to record those and make them interesting. And so she called her friend to the radio station asked if she could come up and use the equipment. He said yes, for some reason. And then she called me and said, I know you want to be in radio, I need somebody to run the equipment for this is what we’re doing come up and run the equipment. And it was like sweet. So I did. My dad took us all up there. And while we were recording in the production room, which was right through a window from the on air studio, my dad was in talking to the DJ while he was on the air just passing time and we’re in the production room. And unbeknownst to me, they were listening in to our session what we were doing, and saw that I really didn’t need any help, I was able to run the equipment just fine. I was actually directing some of the kids to say, you know their parts in a different way. And I put it on cassette. And when we were all ready to go I went in and said thank you and said this has been a dream come true. I’ve always wanted to be in radio. And you know, I’ve been told by even this station to come back when I’m in a in an 18. So I said I’ll see when I’m 18. He said, Well, you don’t have to wait that long. Why don’t you be my producer? And right then the door opened and I was a producer for you know, this guy who was on from seven to midnight at night. It was really cool. Is that not? You know, I mean? Nice with the greatest respect. Isn’t that a bit strange banner ad Oh, is saying to a child come and work with me during the night?
Yeah, probably. But he’s been talking to my dad and he wasn’t that old. I mean, at the time, he was probably only 24, maybe maybe 22. He was pretty young himself. He was actually the son of the programme director who’s the main manager of the radio station. So he to head in, but he had been doing it for about four years at that point.
David Ralph [27:08]
So what did you learn in those formative years? When you when you first got in there? Obviously, you are inherent hustle muscle. You You You really are you you that not that can’t be trained, can it? You can develop it, you know, I’m starting to bed upping my hustle muscle. And it’s kind of half fear, and half knowing that I’ve got to do it. Otherwise, I’m never going to get this off the ground. So there’s a sort of combination there. But it’s not in me. It is in you, isn’t it? It’s got to have been in you for that at that age to be so ballsy that you went for it. Yeah, I
Tysen Webb [27:44]
think so. But my hustle muscle is funny. It only flexes when I have blinders on. So it only really works when I really want to do what I set out to do. So as a kid, or even now, if I’m tasked with a chore that I really don’t want to do. My hustle muscle is feeble and weak. It doesn’t, it doesn’t work. But if it’s something that I have a great desire to get done, or, or if it’s learning something new that I’m excited about, then I will do anything and everything in my power to learn that thing or to do that thing. So yeah, I mean, radio is what I wanted to do. It was solidified when I went up that night and and use the equipment. I would listen through the headphones to the DJ on the air and hear the processing in the radio station. And I was just like, Oh my gosh, it made me so happy I trembled. You know, it’s just, it was like, euphoric. It was so exciting to me. And so every time I showed up, I was ready to learn everything. And I just sucked it all in, they started teaching me everything, everything about how the radio station works, everything about you know, anything to do with the radio station, and then I would ask questions above that. I mean, I was asking engineering questions at, you know, 15 years old to the head engineer of the radio station. And he’s like, Okay, if you really want to know how the radio signal gets to the, from the station, to the you know, to the tower and transmits out, I’ll tell you and I can draw a diagram and I loved it. Everything about the business I absolutely loved. So I just learned and I sucked it in like a sponge. And it wasn’t very long until I was being asked to run the board. So when he was the night jock, his name is Gary Michaels. I’m just a week or two into it. He had me run the radio station, he’s like, I’m going to go to 711, which is a convenience store where he could go get a drink, it was about 10 minutes away. And he’s like, do a three song set in 15 minutes, I’ll be back and just make sure the station stays on the air. And so I would do stuff like that, you know? Or when when he was even still in studio, he would be like, all right, you’re running the station for the next 10 minutes. Don’t screw it up, you know, so what
David Ralph [29:52]
type of music did you play? What year was this?
Tysen Webb [29:56]
This was really early 90s. About 9192. Somewhere in there. It was a top 40 radio station.
David Ralph [30:02]
So I’m trying to think of Madonna, you would have been playing with Donna, you would have been playing? Yeah, probably a bit of Aerosmith.
Tysen Webb [30:08]
No, not Aerosmith, that’s more rock. So it would be like Madonna back then it’d be like SW v Bobby Brown. Um, I can’t even remember the the artists back there, just google pop music in 1992.
David Ralph [30:23]
Because in the United Kingdom, we don’t really have themed radio stations, that they’re very much You know, when you drive through America, you get like rock and then you get country and you get all these ones only play the music. In the United Kingdom, we don’t really have that. And we just sort of smorgasbord of music, and you kind of choose your favourite radio stations. Some have more kind of variety than others. But it is it’s a variety thing that I go for over here. So you might hear like the Eagles, and then one next minute Miley Cyrus, and then the next minute, you know, Led Zeppelin and all that kind of stuff. He’s quite eclectic.
Tysen Webb [31:02]
Yeah, it’s probably more true to how people you know how people listen to radio than we do in the US. Because I think that, you know, most people listen to many genres of music. And so your way of doing it sounds, frankly, better than the way we do it. Because each one of us here have three or four radio stations that we like, just because they play specific genre of music. So to get Miley Cyrus and Aerosmith, you’d have to go to two different radio stations.
David Ralph [31:31]
Do you know what annoys me Mr. Web about America, and there’s not many things, I’ll be honest, I love the place. passionately love the place. My wife always says if I wasn’t born in this country, I would be American. But the thing that annoys me and I’m going to tell you because no one else is listening to this is, if you are driving through America, you have to tune your radio every 500 yards. Now I can drive from one end of the United Kingdom to the Abba, and stay with the same radio station never have to touch my dial once. But it doesn’t work live in America does it that the signal is horrendously rubbish.
Tysen Webb [32:12]
It’s not it’s not the technology, it’s that the way that each city has its own radio stations. So instead of like you said, the United Kingdom, we could have if we wanted to hear I’m sure one state could have its own, you know, three or four radio stations that are just state broadcasted. But each city in every, in every city in every state here in America, we all have our different radio stations, there’s like, hundreds of thousands of them here. It’s crazy. In fact, here in Salt Lake City, there are more radio stations per capita here in Salt Lake City than anywhere else in the United States. There are over 63 signals just in my city, which is ridiculous.
David Ralph [32:54]
It’s ridiculous that you know, these kind of facts you know about,
Tysen Webb [32:58]
well, I’m in radio, it’s my job to know him. Because I want to buy 30 of them and turn them off.
David Ralph [33:03]
Well, I was thinking that you are hit there, I’m here. And there must be thousands, it must be millions of people in America driving along, crashing because they’re having to change that dial.
Tysen Webb [33:16]
Now if no, it’s not as it’s not as often as you think it’s every 500.
David Ralph [33:24]
And it’s just when a good song comes on anything. I love this song. And off it goes. So what we should do, we should just create a radio station on I don’t know how we’re gonna do it. I’m thinking off the top of my head. But that stays with the whole country think the audience that we could get Tyson?
Tysen Webb [33:42]
Yeah, I think they’re trying to do that with satellite radio. Honestly,
David Ralph [33:47]
I don’t care about those things. This is an idea that I’m coming.
Tysen Webb [33:51]
This is already going to use? Are we going to use the terrestrial signals to get it done?
David Ralph [33:56]
All right, don’t understand what that means. He’s there’s an audience out there that must be crying out to listen to an American golden voice, Angel and some gal from the United Kingdom?
Unknown Speaker [34:11]
Tysen Webb [34:13]
you can you can get that a go for it. show.com. That’s what we should do is just put it online, and then you never have to change the station. It’s just a stream. You’re always connected to a cell service somewhere?
David Ralph [34:23]
Well, I you know, I think that you are going to make such a huge success up is because there’s a phrase that keeps on coming into my head every time you say a word. And it’s it’s from my old friend, Steve Jobs that my whole theme is based around. And it’s the only way to do great work is to love what you do. Have you ever heard those words before?
Tysen Webb [34:45]
Oh, it’s funny that you just quoted my favourite quote of all time.
David Ralph [34:49]
It’s uncanny what you can do off air, isn’t it?
Unknown Speaker [34:52]
I know, right?
Tysen Webb [34:54]
Yes, that is amazing. And I and I live by those words, even before he said them when he said them as they totally resonated with me, because that’s, that’s how I live my life. And I’ve really been lucky to do what I want to do. The radio is the only job full time job I’ve ever had. And I love it to death. And so I’ve been very fortunate to work in an industry that I love. And not only that work in the formats that I love, and play the genre music that I love to play and now transferring my knowledge online. I’m a I’m giddy again, like little school boy, again, just excited that the prospects of taking what I know and going online with it, and not only having the bottom line is our only goal, right to make money. But now I get to put out content that I hope will will change somebody somehow make them feel good about themselves, make them take that step into the dark to, to live their dream and to you know, as my show says to go for it. That’s exactly what I want to have happen. That is fulfilling. And that’s why I’m kind of going online with my, with my show.
David Ralph [36:00]
Well, I think just hearing you talk, you know, you have a passion for it, which comes out doesn’t it. And if there are people listening out there, and I keep saying this in my show, but you don’t have to be in a situation that you don’t like now I worked in Jobs for years and years and years when I was just going for the money. And some of them are great jobs, and some of them weren’t so great. But still they were paying paying the money. But now I quit that and I’m doing my own thing. I kind of look back and I think why did I stay there for so long? You know, yeah, it’s not as scary as you think you don’t actually have to just cling to a pay packet. Like it’s the only job out there. You’ve got options you can leave, go to another job. You could go up to your manager and say, I don’t like this job, can I have another one in the office and sort of reignite yourself or with the online world, you have got opportunities that you just wouldn’t have had five or 10 years ago?
Tysen Webb [36:56]
Absolutely. It’s funny, you bring that up because you you hear so many entrepreneurs or anybody who’s really online now, their, their about page or their storey is I got fired, or I you know, I just didn’t love my job, or I just needed a change in my life. I’m kicking myself right now for not starting two and a half years ago when I wanted to. Because I loved my job, right? That’s I was on the air I was the programme director of a radio station, my favourite radio station in Utah, I was the boss and directing talent directing how it sounded on the air, I was living my dream. But for some reason, it felt empty to me. I mean, I loved being on the air, but I still kind of felt empty. And I wondered every night Why that? Why that was happening. And I and I realised I’m not too long ago that it’s because I really had this push two and a half years ago to go online to take my my talents online and to start what I’m doing now. And since then, lot of people have shown up in the space that I wanted to be in right this this podcasting space, but I don’t know the space but exactly how I’m running my podcast as well. And, and the talents that I want to to teach people. So I’m kind of behind the ball, where it comes from, if I if I would have started to two and a half years ago, when I when I had that first Bush, I would have been so much more head. And I really feel like this is my future. So it’s kind of funny that you don’t have to be in a position to where you hate your job, or you think you need to change. And that’s why I really taken to heart Steve’s Steve’s quote when he says follow your heart. And I wasn’t doing that I thought I was. But I knew inside that I wasn’t. And now I’ve kind of been, you know, able to rectify that course. And I’m much happier now. You’ve found
David Ralph [38:47]
your path. And as Steve Jobs always says, or Steve Jobs, even I don’t know who Steve Jobs and Steve Jobs, you only way you can find that part is actually bad looking back and joining the dots, which would be helpful late night for a show. So what I’m going to do, I’m going to play those words now. And as I say to all the guests, at the end of it, I’m going to ask you a few questions about when you first heard it, whether it’s relevant, and your general opinion on these, these quite fantastically simple but powerful words of Steve Jobs. Here we go.
Steve Jobs [39:19]
Of course, it was impossible to connect the dots looking forward when I was in college. But it was very, very clear looking backwards 10 years later. Again, you can’t connect the dots looking forward, you can only connect them looking backwards. So you have to trust that the dots will somehow connect in your future. You have to trust in something, your gut, destiny, life, karma, whatever. Because believing that the dots will connect down the road will give you the confidence to follow your heart, even when it leaves you off the well worn path. And that will make all the difference.
David Ralph [39:54]
We love those words. Well, you don’t seem a man who lacks competence. And it seems to me that your power that was pretty etched out from such an early age. So what did those words mean to you?
Tysen Webb [40:06]
Really, I mean, I don’t know if they were at an early age, because Looking back, I can see exactly what Steve was talking about. And I and I’m, I’m at a fork in the road right now in my life. And I think I’m really excited, but also really almost terrified of what’s ahead, because I’m kind of stepping into the darkness, I look back in my life. And I look at all of the hardships I went through in radio, what I’ve, you know, when it kind of became a job less than excitement every day, instead of the hardships I went through, but what I learned, and some of the all the times that I spent crafting different skills, whether it be on the air, whether it be voiceover, whether it be production, which is assembling audio for the radio station, and, and directing talent, and all of these things that I’ve done over the last 22 years have kind of come to a head right now that I’m going online. And it’s providing me with a lot of skills and a lot of ability to not only interview and and make the show that I want but then on the side be able to help other people get to where I am now, right help other people to start a show to direct them in, in in being confident on the air in directing them in so many ways. Um, it’s amazing, all of the, of the skills that I’ve learned over the past 22 years or are being fulfilled now, you know, I’m able to use them. And I feel like
if I would have gotten out of radio before now,
I would be lacking in a lot of lot of things and especially in a lot of life. lessons I’ve learned a lot being in the entertainment industry and in crafting my skill amongst these powerhouses that surround me.
David Ralph [41:55]
Did those powerhouses I’ve got two questions, but first ones just popped into my head. So did those pants houses frighten you when you came into their world? Were they so beyond what the what your competence could have provided at that time? Or were they were they the ignition to your inner competence, when you saw them, you fall actually these are just normal guys. Normal ladies, they are just ahead of the curve.
Tysen Webb [42:24]
You know, both because I looked up to them. And I still do. There’s many people I look up to in my industry, especially in voiceover voiceover is a lot different than radio. Somebody untrained and voiceover can really make a good living in radio, especially music radio, when you only have to talk for a few seconds, you know, every time you talk, but my biggest fear and my biggest education really came when I started becoming a voiceover artist and going into auditions and hearing the calibre of quality, just the quality of these, these actors, and the way that they can interpret the scripts and the that they pull the words off and making their own and make it believable. Instead of just, you know, reading it with the proper inflexion, these were true actors and actresses that I stepped into their world. And I felt so small, and there are still times that I do now I’m much further ahead than I was. But there’s always something to learn. There’s always something to improve upon. And so I’m at the point now where I’m comfortable with my talent, and I look at those, those those icons as inspiration.
David Ralph [43:36]
So you’re at the fork of the road now. And you were saying, but you’re excited and terrified. Now, I am terrified on a daily, I’m terrified on a minute by minute basis at the moment. I’ve said this numerous times when I start recording, am I going to connect with this person? Am I going to be able to think things? Are people going to listen? It just goes on and on and on. So I try not to think about it. It’s one of those things that can stop you in your tracks? How do you overcome that
Tysen Webb [44:08]
you just have to push on and be confident in yourself. I I’ve accomplished a lot of my life, I know that I’m that I have a good skill set. And I know that I can accomplish anything I put my mind to, I think anybody can, it doesn’t matter what you have to learn if you want to accomplish something, you’ll find a way to do it. So I kind of take that I look at my past. And I think you know, I was the youngest DJ in Utah. For two years, I was on the radio, crack the mic for the first time at 15 years old, only nine months after I wanted to, you know, I had the idea. Nine months after I had the idea that I wanted to be on the air I was on the air at a major market radio station, that is unheard of. That’s my first accomplishment. And ever since then, I’ve been able to reach the goals that I really put out for myself that I want to reach. So I know that I have the the ability to the inherent willpower and and ability to learn anything. And so going forward into this new online world. And in crafting, you know, kind of forging ahead here. It might be scary, but it’s also exciting at the same time. Does that make sense? It makes today’s I again, Mike title sense.
David Ralph [45:19]
Tysen Webb [45:21]
Yeah, it’s you only have to go, you know, you have a little bit of light. And maybe it’s 100 yards ahead of you. But as you move forward, the light is always 100 yards ahead of you, right. So you know, it’s like driving your car at night across the United States, you can drive your car tonight, because you’ve got headlights, and they’re only so far ahead of you 3040 feet, but got no radio, they’re always 30 or 40 feet ahead of you, right. So as you continue move forward, things open up, you’re still able to see part of the road and the least you can make a decision so uncomfortable in that that even though the technology is changing, and in what we’re delving in here online, is news. But it’s also really exciting for me, I feel like Like I said before, that I’m that 14 and a half year old kid again in the radio station for the first time because now you know I’ve got the podcasting done, I can I can broadcast and know how to put the equipment together know how to make it sound good. I can interview people on the things that I don’t know. So well are, you know exactly how to get as many downloads I can Online How To Market Exactly. So it’s like trial and error. And that in that respect, but every day I learn something. And every day, you know, every week I have some kind of a cool success.
David Ralph [46:34]
So what was this Donny just me right from the very word go is how helpful people are, that shouldn’t or in, in my early day mind, they wouldn’t have helped me, I would think that if I asked for help, and I can remember the very first email that I sent out to do this show, and it was actually to elton john. And I sent it to Sir Elton, because I knew in my heart, he wasn’t going to respond. And and it’s a weird thing to say that. The only thing that I can think of why I did that, it made me realise that I could type something out and have the courage to press go. Now the second one I did, the bloke came back to me instantly and went, yeah, great be on the show. And I was thinking, oh my god, I haven’t even got a show. I haven’t got a microphone, I haven’t got anything, oh, if this is becoming real, and I’m not ready for it to be real. Now I look back on that. And I think that’s the way to go, isn’t it, you’ve got to do the action and become ready for it.
Tysen Webb [47:36]
Exactly. You just gotta go for it right? You just got to step forward and make the intention, put it out there and say, I’m going to do this, no matter what, and then start working towards it. And then when you get those yeses, and those doors start to open, then you’re like, like you said, Oh my gosh, now we’ve actually got to get serious about this and get it online and get it up. And so you did that. And it’s very fantastic. So many of us are afraid to do that. And so we stay where it’s safe. And we don’t press forward, we’re sitting right by the edge. And we don’t want to you know, walk over that line. But it’s that’s what makes all the difference. And when you take that first step, then you’re well on your way, right? You can’t look back after that.
David Ralph [48:20]
Why do you think people like safety so much? I heard a phrase once and I’ve mentioned this in a couple of shows. And the thing about doing a daily show is you do repeat yourself a lot. I can’t help it. And even though I’ve got devil, an angel on my shoulder, and the angels going no, it’s all like to say, David and the devil’s going our God, they’re going to get sick of this. Yeah, you’ve said it 200 times. But I saw this phrase, and it was a professor. And he it was something like, if you plant a tree in the ground, the tree is going to become the biggest that that tree can possibly become. If you put a cheetah on the ground bat Cheetah will run as fast as a cheetah can possibly run up a human, they’re going to keep themselves in the smallest position they possibly can. What isn’t that interesting? It’s really interesting.
Unknown Speaker [49:09]
Yeah, um, I don’t know. I mean,
Tysen Webb [49:14]
there is so much in our life, I wonder,
Unknown Speaker [49:16]
I really wonder if
Tysen Webb [49:18]
current modern day man is different than, you know, we were maybe 200 years ago, or 400 years ago, I wonder if those people were more adventurous or more risk taking, it wouldn’t it would i would imagine, they would have to be just because just to stay alive and, and to accomplish what they would have to do just to you know, put a roof over their head and eat every night, I would imagine they would have to take many more risks than we are willing to take today. I think that we are stuck in safety here. Because there’s so much riding on our success. And there’s so many people looking at us, and especially with the internet and social media, we’re afraid to fail. Because if we think that we fail, then we think that we’re no good, but the thing is, is that you’re going to fail many times before you succeed. And it’s where it’s the failures that teach you. And it’s the failures that build confidence. And build. I don’t know if ego is the right word, but you know, confidence and and teach us lessons. If we didn’t fail, we wouldn’t learn anything. And we would be lazy slots. But I think that it’s that fail, it’s that fear of failure that keeps us kind of in a we have to go we have to push ourselves out to a limit. And in life, that limit might be getting a job making just enough money to get by maybe to support our family or to support herself, getting a you know, just enough money to buy a car and a place to live and some food to eat. And outside of that everything else is I don’t want to say frivolous, it’s not the right word, everything else is extra, I guess. And some people I think are just satisfied stay in that bubble to not go beyond that, because they’re not sure if they have what it takes to go beyond that. But I’m, I’m here to say I believe everybody on this planet has much more potential to shine, then we give ourselves the credit for and I think that we given a circumstance or an opportunity with surprised ourselves. in many, many ways, I think that we all have something that we can give back to the world. And I think that we do as we do ourselves in the world that is this not a disfavour What’s the word is sideways, we thank you. That’s exactly what Athena, I don’t think disfavour is even a word at this service when we don’t try. I think that some people, if you look at a lot of the successful entrepreneurs, it’s funny that a lot of them have a single thread that is a childhood with some kind of problem with like maybe an immigration and poverty, maybe sickness, maybe they lost parents. It’s almost like the Batman syndrome, you know, something tragic happened as a child that push them into this mode of, well, it’s fly or die. And so they fly and they succeed, and they’re fantastic. Not all of us have that opportunity. And I think that if we don’t push yourself beyond our limits, or create that opportunity for ourselves and just try it will never find out what we’re capable of. And then, you know, the world is I think the world could be a much, much better place if we all push ourselves just a little further. Because once we it’s like running a marathon, once you push yourself a little further and a little further a little further, and then you you realise that you can run a marathon, then the world’s the limit, then it’s like, oh my gosh, you know, I can do this. And now what else can I do? And you explore that. But not trying is such a disservice to yourself into everybody around you Really?
David Ralph [53:01]
Well, when I was doing the nine to five job, I was earning a decent salary, to be honest. And at the end of my nine to five job when I’d lost my mojo and I just kind of felt like I was going through the motions. It was actually a very good salary for what I was providing. And I’ll be honest, now I don’t work there anymore. So what I gonna do, I was kind of kidding time more than actually producing. When I quit, I took a hell of a whack on my salary really did to the point that I couldn’t pay my bills. And my wife was kind of like, oh, what the hell are we going to do? You know, and I said, Look, just trust me, just trust me, I don’t know what I’m going to do. I really don’t know what I’m going to do. But I will I will try something. Well, I could develop websites, and I’m quite good at doing websites. And so I said, that’s what I will do, I will develop websites for people and I’ll bring my own income in. After doing the first one for someone, I wanted to smash my head into the desk. And I thought I can’t I can’t do this for the rest of my life. I’ve got to do something ties into what you were saying the only way to do great work is to love what you do. And I didn’t know those words, but I’ve written them down there in front of me again. But that that is how I felt. And I knew that I had to do something, but channelled my passions. And ultimately, if I channel my passions well enough, and I progress, and I develop an audience, then the monetary problems will take care of themselves. And you know, for all the listeners out there, you know, I’ve got a show now and it’s going daily, and it’s going great guns. I’m still poor, I am nowhere near what I was before. But God I’m still glad I did that. Because I know that the only way can possibly be up because I burned my bridges. Does that make sense? Tyson?
Tysen Webb [54:49]
Absolutely. Yeah. And see, that’s the scary thing that most people aren’t willing to do. That is where I think a lot of us say No, that’s too risky. It’s too uncomfortable. I’m not willing to do it. And that’s how we stay in our you know, unhappy situations. So taking action and being a little uncomfortable for a while. Listen, I’m sure your show is going to do fantastic. It’s one of the best podcasts I’ve ever heard. I love your intros and your segues, I love that they are song. They’re like jingles and I love and I it really sounds like your personality. And so, so many people are going to glom on to that and really enjoy your show. But not only that, find something to improve themselves through your show. And then things will start to happen, right? It’s the more you give back, you know, things things are bound to start coming back your way. So I’ve no doubt that
David Ralph [55:42]
you’ll be just fine, my friend, thank you, I really do appreciate that because I am still in scary mode. I really am. And I’m pushing and pushing and pushing. And I’m doing exactly what you said. And if you if I took you back to that, that night, when you found the radio station, and the 15 minutes, half year old kid picked up the phone or whatever. And you thought, if he could do it when I could do it. That’s exactly the words that I cling to every single day. I listened to people on the radio, I listened to people doing podcasts, I listened to people in all walks of life. And I think to myself, I can do that. If they can do it, I can do it. Because none of them and this goes out to you listeners, every single one of you. Not one of the people that you’re listening to now, not myself, not Tyson, not Pat Flynn, not Richard Branson, were born with superpowers may have just worked extremely hard, made more mistakes than I’ve had successes and fine tune skills to enough that they take control of our own future.
Unknown Speaker [56:51]
Amen, brother, I totally agree.
David Ralph [56:54]
I’m becoming quite profound. I don’t know what’s come over me.
Tysen Webb [56:58]
I can’t wait to hear a solo show. I want to hear more of that keep on going,
David Ralph [57:01]
Yeah, I’m gonna, I’m gonna Praise Jesus, and all those kind of things. That’s what we should do, we should know, I’m not going to get involved in that in any shape or form. But I am going to sort of segue nicely onto our very last part of the show, which is the Sermon on the mic. And this is the part when I send you back in time, as I always say, like a young Marty McFly, and you’re not a million miles away from from Michael J. Fox. I’m looking at a picture of you at the moment. And if you did walk into a room, and you saw a young Tyson and you sat down and you gave them words of advice, what age Tyson would you choose? And what words would you say? So I’m going to play the music. And when it fades out, I’m going to remain totally quiet because this is all you you on the mic the Sermon on the mic.
Unknown Speaker [57:55]
best bit of the show.
Tysen Webb [58:08]
Alright, young Tyson, come over here, sit down, let’s talk. You are so excited about your future right now, it seems like you’re on top of the world and you’ve reached the pinnacle of what what you can accomplish in your life, you’re in radio, you just started, you’re on the air on and you’re loving life, you’ve lived your dream. But let me tell you things change. Technology is going to change a guy named Steve Jobs is going to come and totally obliterate one industry and start a new one. And that is going to disrupt your industry in radio. Now before that happens, there’s going to be hard times there’s gonna be hard times after that the hard times are good. They teach you and you’re going to be asked to do things that are against your morale. Things that you think that you should do to get further life and to get further in your career, but things that you know, go against your soul, and your values. And I just want to tell you to stay true to your values. Because as you do that, the right people take notice. And they respect you for that. And then doors start to open opportunities that you’d never dreamt up will start coming your way. If you take this advice, and make sure that as you go on in life, you help people give more than you receive. That way you will be fulfilled, you’ll be happy in your life. And more doors will even open because of that. It’s amazing. The more you give, the more you actually get back. And then help people along the way. help them build build up other people, even if you’re down even if you feel like the world is against you. Praise people for what they do. And help build everybody around you. If you do this, I promise you, you’ll be successful.
David Ralph [1:00:05]
I love those words. And I’ve loved this show, because I think we’ve done an amazing job here. But we didn’t spend 15 minutes going, what’s your favourite microphone? And
Unknown Speaker [1:00:18]
and I think we agree my friend. This has been fantastic. He got into
David Ralph [1:00:21]
that. So Tyson, thank you so much for spending time with us today. Join up those dots. And please come back again, when you have more dots to join up. Because I really believe that the only way to build our future is by connecting our past and of course, developing our audience in St. George, Utah.
Tysen Webb [1:00:41]
There you go. Let’s let’s get let’s get down to St. George soon enough in the chill in a hot tub.
David Ralph [1:00:45]
That’s what we’re going to do. I’ve got me trunks on already.
Tysen Webb [1:00:48]
David, you’re awesome. Thanks for having me on. Thanks very much, Mike. See you later.
David doesn’t want you to become a faded version of the brilliant self you are wants to become. So he’s put together an amazing guide for you called the eight pieces of advice that every successful entrepreneur practices, including the two that changed his life. Head over to Join Up Dots.com to download this amazing guide for free and we’ll see you tomorrow on Join Up Dots.