In continuous improvement, we love our numbers. Data is the bedrock of knowing what our current situation is, and whether we are improving. Kevin Palmieri is the CFO, Founder & Co-Host of Next Level University, a Global Top 100 Self-Improvement podcast with more than 1000 episodes reaching over half a million people in more than 125 countries. Kevin and his business partner are all about helping people to continuously improve – and Kevin started out not really being a numbers guy. But he changed his mind. Let’s hear how it happened.
Kevin is the Founder, CFO & Host of the Next Level University, a Global Top 100 Self-Improvement podcast with more than 1000 episodes reaching over half a million people in more than 125 countries on how to improve your life, love, health & wealth
KEY TOPICS IN THIS PODCAST:
- Kevin’s career background
- How he started podcasting
- How he was introduced to math and why he didn’t like it
- How he faced and embraced math
- Why must businesses continuously improve their system?
- Growth is crucial for every relationship
- How does he understand the value of math now?
- Leaders’ biggest organizational continuous improvement challenges
- Growth is essential for fulfillment. Without it, we would be stuck in the same place, both figuratively and literally. We would never learn or experience new things. We would never reach our potential
- By taking the time to identify and address our bad habits, we can make positive changes that will have a lasting impact on our lives.
- Small changes really can create big impacts. If you’re looking to make a positive difference in your life, don’t underestimate the power of starting small.
- While skills can be learned, passion and humility are two things that cannot be taught.
- By making self-improvement a priority, businesses can position themselves for long-term success.
Memorable Quotes From Kevin Palmieri
“Understand what you’re really good at and understand what you’re really not good at.. Self awareness, true humility is having the courage to admit what you’re good at, but having the courage to admit what you’re not.”
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