How To Achieve More Doing Less?

How To Achieve More Doing Less?

Is it possible at all? In today’s society we get bombarded with information everywhere we turn, whether it’s emails, TV, Facebook messages, phone calls or co-workers screaming for our attention.  It’s almost as if taking the time to simply reflect or sitting still was a sin! There’s this unspoken rule that the more do more you achieve. We’ve been conditioned to think that the moment we stop doing anything the world will grind to a halt. It’s almost as if we didn’t exist at all! Western society certainly does not favour mindfulness  or deliberate action. In fact, employers openly encourage multi-tasking without realising its damaging effects on our brain.  Our modern day consumerist society certainly does not favour mastery. Multi-tasking and information overload are what’s on our everyday’s menu. How to get passed all this noise and succeed in the economy that favours quantity over quality?

Do less and do it better, to completion

As John Assaraf, once said “Do less and do it better, to completion”. He even took it further but saying “do not overpromise and overcommit to yourself or others.” All too often we overextend ourselves by saying yes to the things that don’t matter to us, whether it’s helping a friend or family member in need or doing your boss or co-worker a favour knowing all too well that you won’t be able to deliver on your promise simply because you have too many things on your plate already! The end result being you end up being frustrated, miss a deadline and are not moving towards your goals! Worst of all, you get told off for your half-hearted approach  by your friend or poor quality of work by your boss. Steve Jobs even said, “It’s what Apple said ‘NO’ to that ultimately made them successful.”

Don’t be afraid to say no.

Don’t be afraid to say no. All too often we are afraid to say no for fear of being seen as selfish. We’ve been conditioned to think that people who say no are egocentric and self-centred when the opposite is true. Oftentimes, people with low-self esteem are the ones who get taken advantage of as they lack the power of saying no. The ones who get ahead in life are the ones who are not afraid of saying no. It’s OK to say no. Would you rather compromise on things that matter to you simply to please others? If you’re not going to do a great job better don’t do it at all. Rather than committing yourself to too many things start saying no to anything and everything that does not bring you closer to your goals. Easier said than done!

Do you suffer from a shiny object syndrome?

There’s an epidemic affecting our society that has a negative impact on the quality of your results medically known as ‘Shiny Object Syndrome’ (aka SOS). The symptoms of the disease include, unrelentless and obsessive need to purchase one product after another in the hope of finding a ‘magic pill’. It’s a bit different from your average female fashionista addict going on a shopping spree though as the motivation behind it is different. What motivates shiny object syndrome sufferers is their relentless  quest for knowledge versus the need to fill emotional emptiness. Products that were supposed to help them in the first place eventually lead them off their chosen track. Now, I’m not saying purchasing knowledge is bad. All I’m saying is anything in excess can be harmful. A coaching student of mine suffers from a very serious case of Shiny Object Syndrome buying one information product after another without implementing any of them. Not surprisingly, when questioned about it he denied as if he had a problem at all! Every time I speak to him he’s onto the next ‘magic pill’. To this day he’s yet to find one that works. The last time I spoke to him he was onto the next ‘BIG THING’…

The thing is if he stopped buying one information product after another and simply implemented one and mastered it he would become successful. Period. This brings me onto the next thing…

Mastery Over Information Overload

“Contrary to popular wisdom knowledge is not power – it’s potential power. Knowledge is not mastery. Execution is mastery. Execution will trump knowledge every day of the week” Tony Robbins

Rather than focusing on a few things all at once focus on implementation and mastery of just one and become a master at it. Don’t move onto the next thing until you have mastered it. Only once you have become an expert at it move onto the next thing and become a master at it. Being a master in one area of expertise will trump being above average in more than one every day of the week. 

tony robbins

You’ll never achieve mastery if you don’t apply what you’ve learnt. Unapplied knowledge is useless. Focus on mastery and implementation versus information overload and multi-tasking. What’s the best area of expertise to focus on? The one you stick to!

As the saying goes, less is better! What area of expertise are you going to become a master at?

Why You Must Get Comfortable Feeling Uncomfortable.

Why You Must Get Comfortable Feeling Uncomfortable

People don’t like to feel uncomfortable in any situation.

It feels… well…uncomfortable.

As a result, people will go to great lengths to avoid situations that make them feel uncomfortable.

Unfortunately, that avoidance strategy is a killer of creating change, achieving the results you really want and living and working on your own terms.

Here’s why:

Change doesn’t happen by staying in your comfort zone. Change only happens by stepping out of your comfort zone.

And thereby lies the challenge.

To create change and strike out in new directions requires doing something you haven’t done before.

It means rocking the status quo. It requires deciding not to settle for mediocrity.

All those things can feel scary. It can bring up all sorts of feelings like fear, resistance and self doubt. And that feels uncomfortable.

So, unless you are willing to expose yourself to feeling uncomfortable you are going to stay stuck. Believe me, I tried for many years to change a number of areas of my life in my safe little comfort zone and it does not work.

It was only when I stepped out of my comfort zone that the really good stuff started to happen in my life, work and relationships.

You have to get out there and frighten the pants off yourself. You have to take risks. You have to feel fear and carry on regardless.

Here is something worth thinking about:

Thinking staying in your comfort zone is safe is a huge mistake. It’s not safe at all.

It’s not safe because you are risking a lifetime of just existing rather than living. You are settling for mediocrity in your life, work and relationships. That’s not safe. From where I’m sitting that is downright dangerous. It is a hell of a gamble to take with your one and only life.

The bottom line is this:

If you are serious about creating change you have got to get comfortable feeling uncomfortable.

If you are willing to do that the sky is the limit. You could transform your life, work and relationships. You could have the quality of life and fulfillment that you really want.

To me, that sounds like something worth feeling a little uncomfortable for.

So I invite you take a look at what sort of feelings come up for you when you want to create change or achieve different results. What do you need to do to manage those feelings so that you can learn how to get comfortable feeling uncomfortable?

This article originally appeared on

Written by Ali Davies


Why New Year’s Resolutions Almost Never Work…

Why New Year’s Resolutions Almost Never Work…

This year I decided to do something different. This year I decided not to bother with New Year’s resolution. They suck! Here’s why…

Here’s a list of Top 10 New Year’s resolutions for 2015. 

Lose Weight
Getting Organized
Spend Less, Save More
Enjoy Life to the Fullest
Staying Fit and Healthy
Learn Something Exciting
Quit Smoking
Help Others in Their Dreams
Fall in Love
Spend More Time with Family

Source: Statistic Brain

How many of them will be accomplished by the end of the year? Let’s find out…

50% Of People Who Make New Year’s Resolutions Fail

40 to 45% of American adult make one or more resolutions each year. Of those 75% will maintain their resolutions past the first week, 71% past 2 weeks, 64% after one month and only 46% after 6 months. (Source: Positive Change) What’s the moral of the story?

More than half of the people who make New Year’s resolutions will have failed by the end of June.

New Year’s Resolutions Can Hold Us Back…

There’s something about the never-ending list of things we think will make us happy… Resolutions can actually hold us back. In order to understand this we need to have a closer look at our resolutions. How many of them actually reflect your true desires? Maybe you feel under pressure by your family to settle down. Is this truly what you want? Maybe your family and loved ones are expecting you to go and get a job once you graduate. But does getting a job will make you happy in the long-term? If your resolutions don’t feel right it’s very unlikely you’ll stick to them…

Every Day Is A New Beginning

There’s no magic about the New Year. Each and every day is a new beginning. Most people get too attached to dates as they think they’ll get a clean slate on New Year’s day. New Year is a day just as good as any. The fact that it’s a new year won’t magically make things happen! Do the best you can every day not just for a few days until your short-lived resolve associated with the magic of New Year burns out. Take baby steps. Do something little every day for the next 365 days…

I don't make New Year's resolutions.I don't need to -I work on myself 365 days a year...

Jeff Goins suggests a different approach, “Don’t waste your time with resolutions this new year. Instead, focus on something far better: resolve.” He puts it bluntly “This year, a lot of people will make resolutions and then immediately break them. Why? Because they’re not really resolving to do anything different. They’re just wishing.” Ever heard of wishful thinking?

He goes even further claiming that “Goal-setting, while admirable, is essentially pointless. Goals, in and of themselves, aren’t sustainable. They tell you where you want to go, not how you’re going to get there.” Essentially, this is what differentiates losers from achievers.

Are your New Year’s resolutions sustainable or are they just wishful thinking? “If you’re interested, you’ll do what’s convenient; if you’re committed, you’ll do whatever it takes. ” John Assaraf


12 Ways Women Unknowingly Sabotage Their Success

12 ways women unknowingly sabotage their success

12 Ways Women Unknowingly Sabotage Their Success

Did you think the glass ceiling was a relic of the past? Not so much.

Even if there weren’t plenty of statistics to demonstrate continued gender bias in the workplace, the marketplace, and in financing for start-ups, a depressing stories out of Silicon Valley makes it brutally clear just how far we haven’t come.

Unfortunately, according to Wendy Capland, CEO of Vision Quest Consulting and author of the bestseller “Your Next Bold Move for Women,” there’s a lot women do ourselves to make matters worse.

“It’s not that I don’t think there’s a glass ceiling,” Capland explains. “More women now graduate from college than men, and women are the breadwinners in almost 50% of American households. But only 22% of executives in Corporate America are women, so that number is pitiful.”

But, Capland says, her work coaching executive women has given her a different perspective. Her company has trained thousands of women leaders, both Fortune 500 executives and small business owners. And from what she’s observed, women business leaders often fail to put ourselves on the same footing as men. Thus, she says, we suffer not only from the glass ceiling, but also from what some call “sticky-floor syndrome.”

As a woman in leadership and a lifelong feminist myself, my first reaction was to dismiss Capland’s view as just another case of blaming the victim. But as she began listing the ways that women leaders undercut themselves, I had to admit that many items on her list were things I myself have done. So have other women leaders I know.

Here are 12 things Capland says we women need to stop doing ASAP so as to claim our power in the business world. See if any of these sound as sadly familiar to you as they did to me:

1. Using minimizing language.

Women use words that minimize their own impact,” Capland says. “Like ‘just.’ ‘Let me just tell you something.’ ‘I just wanted to stop you for a minute.'” That simple word sends the subtle message that our statements and opinions aren’t that important, she says.

And there are other belittling words women are prone to using, she says. “‘I’m feeling a little bit concerned about something.’ I doubt you’re really feeling just a little bit concerned or you probably wouldn’t have brought it up,” Capland says. “You’re feeling concerned.”

2. Apologizing.

Women in business are prone to apologizing when there’s no reason to do so, Capland says. “Many women’s voicemail messages begin, ‘I’m sorry I’m not able to take your call right now.’ Even in our voicemail, we apologize!”

3. Asking permission.

Women are prone to asking questions when they already know the answers, Capland says. “We don’t want to be too overpowering, and we want to get buy-in up front. And we ask permission to say something when there’s absolutely no need to do that.”

4. Waiting until we’re experts before taking on a new role.

“Often when offered an opportunity, women will feel like they need to be fully skilled before taking it on, while a man given the same opportunity will say, ‘It’s about time they picked me!'” Capland says. “Men will say, ‘I’ll take the job and figure it out when I get there.'”

And, she says, age doesn’t seem to make a difference. “I just talked to two 20-year-olds, one man, one woman, both unhappy in their jobs. The woman says she wants to get a new job but doesn’t know what else she can really do. The man says, it’s no problem, he’ll just get another job because he’s so marketable.”

5. Focusing on cooperation rather than competition.

Yes, there are a thousand business articles that tell us collaboration is the more effective approach. The problem with that? “It’s not the structure of Corporate America,” Capland says. “Corporate America has a hierarchical structure. It’s not set up for collaboration to be effective long-term — I don’t care what people say.”

6. Questioning ourselves.

“A lot of women I’ve been exposed to — including myself — spend a too much time thinking about these common concerns,” Capland says. “Will I be a threat to my husband if I surpass his income? Will people think I’m a bad mother because I’m working so hard or running my own business? Will I lose my friends if I upset the balance of power or popularity? And who am I, anyway?”

7. Not setting clear goals.

“You have to be really clear about what you want,” Capland says. “Do you want a promotion or a job change? Funding for your new company? Do you want to write a book or be a keynote speaker? You have to be really clear so that you can set priorities and boundaries. You’re going to have to make big asks. If you’re wishy-washy about what you’re going after, everyone else will be too.”

8. Only setting goals we know how to reach.

“Don’t be stopped from setting a goal because you don’t know how to get there,” Capland says. “No one does when they set a goal where they’re stretching themselves.”

Years ago, she adds, she found herself declaring during a workshop that she wanted to have her own television show. “As soon as I said it, I thought, ‘I have no idea how to do that. That was a stupid goal.'” But a woman in the audience came up to Capland afterward, told her she was being interviewed by a cable show next week, and invited her to come along and observe. Capland decided this was a good way to get her feet wet.

“You can head toward a big goal one baby step at a time,” she explains. In fact, it may be better that way — you’ll avoid setting off your own fight-or-flight response.

Sure enough, Capland eventually wound up with her own cable program. “It ran locally for three years and I had 2.5 million viewers,” she says.

9. Not setting clear boundaries.

Once she’d done the show for three years, Capland was done with cable. “My next stretch goal was a PBS special,” she says. So when a woman got in touch and invited Capland to do a cable TV series, she said no. “Create some non-negotiable boundaries so you can say yes to things that lead you toward your goals and no to things that would distract you,” she advises.

10. Worrying too much about relationships.

That “no” on the cable series was harder than it should have been, Capland adds. “I was really clear that was a no for me,” she says. “But I think the woman was surprised. And all I cared about was the relationship — even though I didn’t even know her.”

11. Getting too hung up on details.

Women tend to pay too much attention to little details for too long, versus seeing the bigger picture,” Capland says. “That can make it hard for them to delegate and therefore prevents them having the freedom to take on the next challenge. I have a client who’s been focusing on details for years and now realizes that she’s pigeonholed herself in a role she doesn’t want, rather than planning and preparing for the role she wanted next.”

12. Failing to build a personal brand.

A strong personal brand will help you get what you want whether you’re working in a company or running one of your own. “The way to develop a personal brand is to deepen your own self-awareness,” Capland says. “What makes you stand out positively from other people?”

A personal brand, she says, is an asset that defines the best things about you. “It’s the impression people have of you, and the impression you want them to have,” she says.

Read more:

4 Things You Need To Do To Become a Self-Made Millionaire

Not surprisingly, self-made millionaires share a  few common characteristics that position them to earn big early on, according to Peter Voogd, founder of the Game Changers Academy, who made his first million before turning 26.

“You don’t make a million by accident,” he says in a recent LinkedIn post. “If it’s not a goal you sure as hell won’t hit it.”

Related: A Surprising Reason That’s Stopping You From Achieving Success In Life

What traits do these young, successful entrepreneurs share that you too can develop according to Voogd?

1. Don’t leave anything to chance.

If you want to be successful you need to constantly work towards your goals rather than waiting for an opportunity to knock on your door.

If opportunity doesn’t knock, build a door.”

Milton Berle

 “Now matters more than any other time, and the ‘someday isle’ mentality is killing so many dreams,” Voogd claims.  Make your financial success your top priority from day one instead of deferring it until someday. Someday may never come!

Related: Top Ten Self-Made Billionaires

2. Find the right mentor. 

If you think you can get to the top on your own you’re wrong! Millionaires and even multi-millionaires have mentors at their disposal to guide them on their way to building their careers. Find the one you trust that has your best interests at heart.

“Success rises and falls on who you associate with, so make sure you stay aware of your surroundings”

Peter Voogd

Don’t try to reinvent the wheel, instead learn from those who are already successful when it comes to making the right business decisions. A good mentor will challenge your way of thinking and help you re-focus making sure you think big, Voogd adds.

3. Focus on leverage.

Time is money but trading your time for money won’t make you rich. “At some point you have to focus on scaling and leverage,” Voogd advises. ” Maximize your time to make sure you have positioned yourself to earn as much as possible by utilizing the power of leverage. 

4. Ignore what other people think.

“People who care what others think of them will always be limited to others’ opinions”

Peter Voogd

Don’t waste your time trying to please people who don’t believe in them or win over those that don’t support them. Instead, focus on your own vision and learn to believe in yourself. To become truly successful, “you must give up the need to be liked by everybody,” Voogd warns. 

Related: What Does It Take To Become A Millionaire?


How to Train Your Brain to Stay Focused?

Why multi-tasking is bad for you?

As an entrepreneur, you have a lot on your plate. Staying focused can be tough with a constant stream of employees, clients, emails, and phone calls demanding your attention. Amid the noise, understanding your brain’s limitations and working around them can improve your focus and increase your productivity.

While multitasking is an important skill, it also has a downside. “It reduces our intelligence, literally dropping our IQ,” Rock says. “We make mistakes, miss subtle cues, fly off the handle when we shouldn’t, or spell things wrong.”


To make matters worse, distraction feels great. “Your brain’s reward circuit lights up when you multitask,” Rock says, meaning that you get an emotional high when you’re doing a lot at once.

Ultimately, the goal is not constant focus, but a short period of distraction-free time every day. “Twenty minutes a day of deep focus could be transformative,” Rock says.

Related article: How To Reprogram Your Brain For Success?

Try these three tips to help you become more focused and productive:

1. Do creative work first.

Typically, we do mindless work first and build up to the toughest tasks. That drains your energy and lowers your focus. “An hour into doing your work, you’ve got a lot less capacity than (at the beginning),” Rock says. “Every decision we make tires the brain.”

In order to focus effectively, reverse the order. Check off the tasks that require creativity or concentration first thing in the morning, and then move on to easier work, like deleting emails or scheduling meetings, later in the day.

Related article: How To Reprogram Your Brain For Success?

2. Allocate your time deliberately.

By studying thousands of people, Rock found that we are truly focused for an average of only six hours per week. “You want to be really diligent with what you put into those hours,” he says.

Most people focus best in the morning or late at night, and Rock’s studies show that 90 percent of people do their best thinking outside the office. Notice where and when you focus best, then allocate your toughest tasks for those moments.

3. Train your mind like a muscle.

When multitasking is the norm, your brain quickly adapts. You lose the ability to focus as distraction becomes a habit. “We’ve trained our brains to be unfocused,” Rock says.

Practice concentration by turning off all distractions and committing your attention to a single task. Start small, maybe five minutes per day, and work up to larger chunks of time. If you find your mind wandering, just return to the task at hand. “It’s just like getting fit,” Rock says. “You have to build the muscle to be focused.”

Click here if you’re interested in training your brain to stay focused.

Related article: How To Reprogram Your Brain For Success?


Top Ten Self-Made Billionaires

Proven Recipe To Become A Billionaire

Do self-made millionaires simply work harder than the rest of us to get where they are? Most people think the rich got lucky. People think their money wasn’t earned by hard work and strategic, calculated thinking, which is not the truth for most people. I need to disappoint you, a study by Datamonitor from 2002 looked at how people become millionaires – although a percentage did inherit or win their fortune, the vast majority earned it themselves.

Disappointingly enough ladies didn’t make it to the top ten, however, some of them were enlisted in the The Forbes World’s Billionaires list. Nevertheless, their wealth has somehow been inherited in one way or another…

Here’s how they (sadly only men among the top self-made billionaires!) amassed their fortunes…

1. Carlos Slim Helu

Net worth: $73 Billion


His story from rags to riches:

Slightly less known than such personas as Bill Gates or Steve Jobs, Carlos ranks as the world’s richest man for the fourth year in a row. He clocks in billions of dollars from his telecom business. Slim does not hold an executive position at any of the companies he controls, but remains engaged and advises on strategy. He put his sons in charge of the industrial, finance and telecom companies he controls. Carlos is a multi-billionaire with a difference, despite his fortune this 71 years old man lives in a modest six-bedroom house, a mile away from his office. He doesn’t believe in conspicuous consumption and has no interest in flashy yachts or palatial houses around the world. He is of Lebanese origin and like his fellow countrymen believes in living a simple family life.

2.. Bill Gates


His Story from rags to riches:

Well, not quite from rags as Bill’s parents could afford to send him to Harvard from which he later dropped out. Some may argue whether he’s some genetically mutated genius but he did in fact revolutionise IBM’s operating system. Considered the Rocky Balboa of the business world Gates proved that if you’re smart and willing to work hard, you can build an empire!

3. Amancio Ortega


Net worth: $57 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Spain’s Amancio Ortega is a former chairman of Inditex best known for its Zara brand. Ortega also has a real estate portfolio, much of it acquired during the financial downturn. A railway worker’s son, he started as a gofer in a shirt store. With then-wife Rosalia Mera, also a billionaire, he started making dressing gowns and lingerie in their living room. In December 2012, Spanish media reported that Ortega paid half a million dollars to prevent paparazzi from publishing photos of his daughter Marta and her equestrian husband Sergio Alvarez on their honeymoon in Cambodia and Australia. Marta, who works for Inditex, is reportedly expecting a baby boy.

4. Warren Buffet


Net worth: $53.5 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Warren Buffett struck again announcing a deal to snap up iconic ketchup producer Heinz. Call it back luck but his fortune didn’t prevent him from undergoing a radiation treatment for prostate cancer last summer. He began buying up shares of a struggling textile company called Berkshire Hathaway. Though Buffett has called Berkshire “the dumbest stock” he ever bought, the firm has long since shed its textile assets and today serves as Buffett’s famed investment vehicle.

5. Larry Ellison

10th Annual Living Legends Of Aviation Awards - Arrivals

Net worth: $43 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Larry Ellison worked his way up with zero family connections and no inherited wealth. Ellisondidn’t know he was adopted until he was 12. He dropped out of university after his adoptive mother died. (Ellison’s best friend, Steve Jobs, was also adopted). Ellison ended up going from one odd job to another, with just enough to survive on fast food and buy gas. He eventually got a job at Ampex Corporation where he found his calling. Ellison and two co-workers worked on a project that would be the start of the billion-dollar software empire, Oracle. He once joked that he “had all the disadvantages required for success.”

6. Charles Koch


Net worth: $34 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

The world’s sixth-richest person (tied with brother David) built his fortune around refining and chemicals, the right places to be last year amid falling natural-gas prices and recovering demand. However, things didn’t go so well on the political front: Charles, a die-hard libertarian,failed in his quest to unseat President Barack Obama as president.

6. David Koch


Net worth: $34 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Tied with older brother Charles as the world’s sixth-richest person, David runs the chemical equipment side of Koch Industries from his home in New York. More active than Charles in politics, he bet a lot on ejecting Barack Obama from the White House and lost but he isn’t giving up on his project to drive down government spending and increase economic freedom.“We’re not going to roll over and play dead,” he said.

7. Li Ka-shing


Net worth: $31 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Asia’s richest person Li Ka-shing is considered to be one of the most powerful figures on the continent and was named “Asia’s Most Powerful Man”. However, the beginnings were not so easy, after his father’s death he was forced to leave school by the time he was 15 and found a job in a plastics trading company where he labored 16 hours a day. Today he is the chairman of an investment holding company and the world’s largest health and beauty retailer At the age of 84, Li still oversees one of the world’s most far-reaching empires with 260,000 employees in 52 countries.

8. Michael Bloomberg


Net worth: $27 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Bloomberg put himself through Johns Hopkins and Harvard and became a partner at Salomon Brothers. He started his own company which revolutionized the distribution of financial information and made him a billionaire. In 2002, Bloomberg became mayor of New York City. He was re-elected for a second, then a controversial third term. Now well into his final term, Michael Bloomberg has a new mission for his post-political life: eradicating gun violence.

9. Sheldon Adelson


Net worth: $26.5 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Sheldon Adelson became an entrepreneur at an early age. He created several very successful businesses, and developed the computer trade show COMDEX. He went on to build casino resorts in Las Vegas and Asia, and later ventured into politics, generously supporting Republican causes and candidates.

10. Karl Albrecht


Net worth: $21.5 billion

His Story from rags to riches:

Karl Albrecht owns Aldi Sud, a giant German discount supermarket chain, with 4,600 stores in 9 countries, including 1,200 locations in 32 US states. Karl and his late brother Theo began working at their mother’s corner grocery store after World War II and turned it into a large retail chain with low prices and no frills. The brothers split ownership: Karl took the more profitable stores in southern Germany, plus the rights to the brand in the UK, Australia and the US.  Karl Albrecht, now 93, resigned from the operational business and stepped down from the Aldi advisory board.

Subliminal Power Review – The Good and The Bad

subliminal power review

Subliminal Power Review 

subliminal power review

Subliminal Power is a subliminal message software. It flashes positive affirmations on your computer screen while you work or play. In this Subliminal Power review of reviews I compiled a list of its pros and cons.  Let’s dive deeper and find out whether it’s one of the best subliminal programs

Subliminal Power Review – Benefits


  • virus-free and does not interfere with any other programs on your computer
  • downloadable and CD version
  • well-tested
  • the user interface is modern, simple and fairly intuitive
  • free upgrades
  • very affordable, great value for money compared to competitors
  • you can customise it to suit your needs e.g. create your own subliminal scripts, or edit the existing ones to fit in better with your own needs
  • used by Olympic athlete winners, software giant Microsoft and the US Army, Tiger Woods, Steven Spielberg, even the US Government 
  • you can write your own subliminal power programs unlike with  any other free software on the market
  • you can add it to your launch programs for your convenience
  • you can use the software secretly at your workplace
  • 28 day money back guarantee

Subliminal Power Review – Disadvantages


  • could look a bit more professional although that’s probably the reason why it’s  so slick

Does Subliminal Power work?

Users claim that the software is affordable, well-tested, runs smoothly and works just as advertised resulting in some noticeable yet subtle changes. Most buyers would recommend the product. Click Here To Get The Best Price.

If you liked my Subliminal Power Review Click Here To Get The Best Price.