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One Piece Episode 293

The Boruto anime has aired 290 episodes so far. Code Arc, one of the most anticipated parts of the Boruto manga, has just been put into the anime. And fans are loving the storyline. It recently generated huge hype, which is why fans were stunned when the news regarding the hiatus broke. But there could be several reasons for taking this decision.

One Piece Episode 293

After a long break from adapting the manga, the Boruto: Naruto Next Generations anime started adapting the Code arc from episode 287. So far, there have been four episodes that have been adapted from the manga. Episode 291, titled Control, is set to premiere on Sunday, March 12, at 5.30 pm JST.

After a stunning episode this week of the Boruto anime, fans predict that episode 291 could be an iconic episode of the Naruto franchise. The anime series is at its peak right now. But fans were shocked after news of Boruto anime going on hiatus.

It seems like Boruto fans will be left with a great Cliffhanger before the anime hiatus. Without a doubt, the next two episodes will be interesting. So, fans need to enjoy the show and keep supporting them in the future.

You can also use external rewards as carrots. For example, you might promise yourself a vacation if you finish a project. On a more granular level, you might promise yourself a piece of chocolate for every 100 words you write.

But doing this work, the work that we do so much, inside Take a Break, is starting to separate out the sensations in our body from the story that we have about them. This is such a powerful piece of the work that we do. And you start to see that deprivation is just a sensation in your body. What feels awful, is the story that you attach to it.

One I thought I knew a lot because I was a division one player and you know, nobody really is going to be able to tell me much of anything. So I thought I bought a new a whole lot. And so there was that piece of it. And then the second piece of it was, is that when I think about what I did in terms of the actual drills and strategies and whatever, like basically it was either my high school coach.

First things first and last things last. I truly enjoyed this weeks episode of Bleach, it must of been one of my favorite episodes since starting writing the breakdown, the flow, the pase, the music and Aizen well he was pretty much just being Aizen ? it was awesome how the anime showed so many people get pwned one by one by Aizen.

Anyways, we all knew this much from the Manga itself, but I think the anime gives a new perception of Aizen and well everyone else, what is nice is the flow of the episode in contrast to the manga, we get to see Aizen beat down everyone in well 21 minutes @_@. The animation was top notch and well thats all I gotta say about that @_@

And so, I went down the rabbit hole of trying to figure out how I can do this. And in doing so, I stumbled across your podcast and spent a lot of time listening to different episodes and trying to figure out how do these people do this. And are there other ways I can do this that are not just strictly AUM focused, and focusing on pre-retirees and people with already really large portfolios and helping them manage those portfolios?

I wanted to find a way and that was what led me to hearing a couple really impactful episodes of your podcasts to me and XYPN Radio as well to figure out, okay, this is a viable business model. And this is something I can do. I just have to be really strategic about how I structure things and intentional about how I'm going to balance my personal obligations, my personal aspirations, and my professional aspirations as well.

Michael: And so, your deep dive down the rabbit hole looking for other paths and options. It sounds like this dynamic of, "I want to work with a different kind of clientele, not necessarily the ones who already have large investable asset portfolios, liquid and available to move to me, to manage." That was a big piece of this in the context of who you wanted to be working with was, "I want to get to a different target market that just may not have assets."

In a similar vein, I was doing my MBA and working full time when I was pregnant with my first daughter. And she was probably five months old when I walked across the stage at graduation. And I was holding her because I was breastfeeding her while they were doing the graduation ceremony. And so that's just, generally speaking, my trend. I don't know how to take things piecemeal. But it served me well, to my own credit.

Michael: So, what's the incentive for all the other people who have lists to come on and participate in this event that you are running for free? Do they get a piece of the upsells? Is there some other angle for them? Just why did they do this?

Anna: They did it to get a piece of the upsell. And then also, I think, just build an audience. So, much of the content creation, content marketing strategy is just you need eyeballs to show your stuff to. And so, you know, I had, I think, 19 speakers, and each had at least 5000 people in their audience already. And so, you think, "All right, these people are going to see my video, and they might start following me or they might buy stuff from me in the future." That's a decent amount of people.

Michael: So, help us understand how the growth flows next. I'm seeing these pieces converge together. So, you're getting some clients. They're coming to you from a wide range of means. Some are podcast appearances, the financial conference, some personal referrals. You're starting to get these overlaps of entrepreneurs and people with equity compensation, and getting particular connections to entrepreneurs and people with equity compensation who are people of color or first-generation Americans.

Maddy Roche: [00:00:26] Hello and welcome to this episode of #XYPNRadio, I'm Maddy Roche your host. I'm excited to have XYPN member Ben Wacek, founder of Guide Financial Planning and Guide Financial Planning's Operations Manager Amy Artiga, on the show with me today. Just a few years ago, Amy was a stay at home mom looking to pivot into the financial planning industry. She discovered she had a passion for writing and a deep interest in helping pastors. She merged her interests and started a blog called The Pastor's Wallet, then started guide financial planning nearly seven years ago, always targeting folks who embody biblical principles, pastors being some of those clients. After hearing Ben's original interview on #XYPNRadio several years ago, Amy reached out to Ben about potentially working for him in a part-time capacity. In that email, she said the number of hours she hoped to have and what she could bring to the table and invited a conversation. That initiative led to much more than that. And today, Amy continues to work part-time for Guide in a virtual capacity as the Operations Assistant, but also helps build the actual business. Her blog has only gotten more popular, and she continues to send prospects to Guide. Ben discusses what it was like to hire when he wasn't necessarily looking to do so, and discusses how Amy is an integral part of the firm today. We discussed the EOS model, client surges and, of course, what their future plans are for themselves and their business. If you want to learn what it's like to go from a stay at home mom to helping run a financial planning firm targeting your ideal clients, then this show is going to be for you.

Maddy Roche: [00:02:42] You can find any of the resources we mentioned during the episode at Also be sure to go to to join our private group just for #XYPNRadio listeners. It's a community of advisors we've all been looking for that's there to provide support when we need it the most. Best of all, it's free. I encourage you to check it out. Again, that's Without further ado, here's my interview with Amy and Ben.

Ben Wacek: [00:23:18] Yeah, so I'd say we're in the early phases. I think more than anything, we're using it for just that rhythm that we follow. And so those weekly team meetings we do set quarterly rocks. We start doing that, I think right around the time that Amy joined. And I feel like that's been more than anything, one of the more helpful things before I was trying to set annual goals. But it's like by five months into the year, you know, so many things that change that. It's like, okay, this isn't really a focus anymore. And so there's something about that kind of three month period that it's long enough that you can get a lot done, but short enough that things don't slip your mind and life hasn't changed too much. And so, you know, we have kind of team quarterly rocks that we're trying to do. But then each of us as individuals, you know, we talk about, well, how to what we're doing fit into that so that we each have individual quarterly rocks as well. And so that's been a super valuable piece as well. And so, again, just that rhythm of doing that and then, you know, quarterly review meetings with each of our team members, I don't know. I think I didn't have any management experience before hiring. I had an intern a few years before I had my dad and then my dad and then now Amy. And so I think just having a quarterly check in where I'm basically telling them these are things you're doing really well. These are some ways we can improve. What, how did you do on your rocks from last quarter? What are rocks for next quarter? Just having that rhythm, I think helps me to manage well, I think, I mean, I like to think that I'm a decent manager at least. And more than anything, it is just, again, communicating, trying to stay on top of things and trying to provide opportunities for each person that's working for us.

Ben Wacek: [00:46:29] Yeah, I think one thing for me that I've been thinking about recently, so I read the book Ensemble Practice and I can't recommend that book highly enough to advisors who are building a team and looking to grow beyond just themselves. Daniel Hannoush is the biggest fan of that book. I think he's in my mastermind group and he was the one who got me connected with it. But it really has opened my eyes to just different ways of growing a business. And so I know one popular thing that a lot of advisors are thinking about and doing really successfully is merging with another advisor to kind of bring two firms together. And I'd be open to that idea and have had different conversations at different times, but the more that I think about it. So that's one way that the book talks about growing into an ensemble practice is bringing two companies together and merging. But the other way that it talks about and there's a lot of pros to this is just developing people within your team and developing them where they can become partners and help lead the business. And to me, that has been a really fun way to do it up to this point. And again, having Amy start with me two years ago and in a lot of ways, like I do feel like, you know, she doesn't have ownership in the business at this point. But I do feel like in a lot of ways I get a lot of the benefits of working with another business partner, business owner, talking with Amy because she does think through, like, how can we do what we're doing better and reach more people and really fulfill the mission that that we feel like we have as a business. And so that was, I think, just an affirming thing to me is like, wow, that's a really good way to grow a business, is to bring people in, train them and help them to give them opportunities. But then I think that's a really important piece to is to continue to give that opportunity and down the road, giving them ownership opportunity, even in the business to you know, there's so many planners who have that vision. But then it becomes time to say, okay, now buy in is all there and they're going to come on as owners. And then I think that's where things get difficult because then they are maxed out and their-their position and there's there's no more opportunity for them. So that's something that, you know, is on the plan for down the road do is to to bring partners and offer ownership to people who are working with me as well. 041b061a72

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