About Philip JL

Dedicated to helping Online Entrepreneurs build Successful Businesses !

4 SIMPLE WAYS TO MASTER YOU MIND (Even if you’re Lost) Dr. Robert Anthony

Do you know that your mind isn’t currently under your own control?

How To Control Your Mind for Success

To be Successful in any field you need to learn how to Unlock your Mind. Click to LEARN MORE

You see, if you haven’t yet purposely taken control of your mind, then you’re going to be like a ship without a rudder, tossed and turned in every direction by the current and the wind without direction and purpose.

When you don’t know how to master your mind and your thoughts, your life is going to be a mix of good and bad when it could all be good.

That is why mastering your mind is crucial to your happiness and success in life.

Wishing you every success !!

Philip JL


Traffic Mastermind Tips




The UK’s number one female Internet Marketer, Sarah Staar, has just published her updated catalogue of Online courses.

Everything from Traffic Generation, Product Creation, List Building, Copy and Profit Strategies and You Tube and Social Media Strategies for profit and much more.



Successful people post

Staar Online Business School

The UK’s number one female internet marketer, Sarah Staar, has just published her updated catalogue of Online courses.
Everything from Traffic Generation, Product Creation, List Building, Copy and Profit Strategies and You Tube and Social Media Strategies for profit and much more.

The UK's Number One Female Internet Marketer

The UK’s Number One Female Internet Marketer

A lot of these courses are FREE, with instant downloads and are jam packed with great
Step-by-Step instructions on How To Be Successful Online.

If you would like to have a look at the catalogue and download a Free course.

The Millionaire Within

Be one of the first to get your hands on                                               Millionaire Within!                                

Plus, get exclusive training and personal access to coaching by E. Brian Rose!   



“Wow, you can’t make this stuff up. A raw and uncut roller coaster ride that will leave you thoroughly entertained and enlightened. This book is like being a fly on the wall witnessing the bold power moves and persistence necessary on your journey towards financial freedom. Buckle up and prepare to be shocked and inspired.”

– Ron Douglas, New York Times Bestseller

These stories are gritty. It has it all, from startup bosses that went to prison to using Hollywood celebrities to promote my sites. Insane partners, crazy competitors, famous hackers, and, of course, Paris Hilton… all played a role in my successes and failures. From starting out as an affiliate in 1998 to owning one of the world’s largest affiliate networks in 2015 and everything in between. You’ll get takeaways in every chapter that you can put into action the same day. These are my stories. They’re real and they are mind boggling.

E. Brian Rose is an expert in the art of self promotion.

He is the co-founder of JVZoo.com, one of the world’s largest affiliate networks, and teaches thousands of students how to grow an online following. Millionaire Within is the first of two books he is releasing with Morgan-James Publishing.

“Engaging… Intriguing… E. Brian Rose is masterful at mixing stories with teaching concepts.This book reads like a Hollywood movie!”

– James Malinchak

Featured on ABC’s Hit TV Show, “Secret Millionaire”

Pjlwebservices – Wishing you every success in your Business !


10 Mistakes Intelligent People Never Make Twice

Everybody makes mistakes—that’s a given—but not everyone learns from them. Some people make the same mistakes over and over again, fail to make any real progress, and can’t figure out why.

“Mistakes are always forgivable, if one has the courage to admit them.” – Bruce Lee

When we make mistakes, it can be hard to admit them because doing so feels like an attack on our self-worth. This tendency poses a huge problem because new research proves something that commonsense has told us for a very long time—fully acknowledging and embracing errors is the only way to avoid repeating them.

Yet, many of us still struggle with this.

Researchers from the Clinical Psychophysiology Lab at Michigan State University found that people fall into one of two camps when it comes to mistakes: those who have a fixed mind-set (“Forget this; I’ll never be good at it”) and those who have a growth mind-set (“What a wake-up call! Let’s see what I did wrong so I won’t do it again”).

“By paying attention to mistakes, we invest more time and effort to correct them,” says study author Jason Moser. “The result is that you make the mistake work for you.”

Those with a growth mind-set land on their feet because they acknowledge their mistakes and use them to get better. Those with a fixed mind-set are bound to repeat their mistakes because they try their best to ignore them.

Smart, successful people are by no means immune to making mistakes; they simply have the tools in place to learn from their errors. In other words, they recognize the roots of their mix-ups quickly and never make the same mistake twice.

“When you repeat a mistake it is not a mistake anymore: it is a decision.” – Paulo Coelho

Some mistakes are so tempting that we all make them at one point or another. Smart people learn from these mistakes and never make them twice.

1. Believing in someone or something that’s too good to be true
Some people are so charismatic and so confident that it can be tempting to follow anything they say. They speak endlessly of how successful their businesses are, how well liked they are, who they know, and how many opportunities they can offer you. While it’s, of course, true that some people really are successful and really want to help you, smart people only need to be tricked once before they start to think twice about a deal that sounds too good to be true. The results of naivety and a lack of due diligence can be catastrophic. Smart people ask serious questions before getting involved because they realize that no one, themselves included, are as good as they look.

2. Doing the same thing over and over again and expecting a different result
Albert Einstein said that insanity is doing the same thing and expecting a different result. Despite his popularity and cutting insight, there are a lot of people who seem determined that two plus two will eventually equal five. Smart people, on the other hand, need only experience this frustration once. The fact is simple: if you keep the same approach, you’ll keep getting the same results, no matter how much you hope for the opposite. Smart people know that if they want a different result, they need to change their approach, even when it’s painful to do so.

3. Failing to delay gratification
We live in a world where books instantly appear on our e-readers, news travels far and wide, and just about anything can show up at our doorsteps in as little as a day. Smart people know that gratification doesn’t come quickly and hard work comes long before the reward. They also know how to use this as motivation through every step of the arduous process that amounts to success because they’ve felt the pain and disappointment that come with selling themselves short.

4. Operating without a budget
You can’t experience financial freedom until you operate under the constraint of a budget. Sticking to a budget, personally and professionally, forces us to make thoughtful choices about what we want and need. Smart people only have to face that insurmountable pile of bills once before getting their act together, starting with a thorough reckoning as to where their money is going. They realize that once you understand how much you’re spending and what you’re spending it on, the right choices become clear. A morning latte is a lot less tempting when you’re aware of the cost: $1,000 on average per year. Having a budget isn’t only about making sure that you have enough to pay the bills; smart people know that making and sticking to a strict budget means never having to pass up an opportunity because they’ve blown their precious capital on discretionary expenditures. Budgets establish discipline, and discipline is the foundation of quality work.

5. Losing sight of the big picture
It’s so easy to become head-down busy, working so hard on what’s right in front of you that you lose sight of the big picture. But smart people learn how to keep this in check by weighing their daily priorities against a carefully calculated goal. It’s not that they don’t care about small-scale work, they just have the discipline and perspective to adjust their course as necessary. Life is all about the big picture, and when you lose sight of it, everything suffers.

6. Not doing your homework

Everybody’s taken a shortcut at some point, whether it was copying a friend’s biology assignment or strolling into an important meeting unprepared. Smart people realize that while they may occasionally get lucky, that approach will hold them back from achieving their full potential. They don’t take chances, and they understand that there’s no substitute for hard work and due diligence. They know that if they don’t do their homework, they’ll never learn anything?and that’s a surefire way to bring your career to a screeching halt.

7. Trying to be someone you’re not
It’s tempting to try to please people by being whom they want you to be, but no one likes a fake, and trying to be someone you’re not never ends well. Smart people figure that out the first time they get called out for being a phony, forget their lines, or drop out of character. Other people never seem to realize that everyone else can see right through their act. They don’t recognize the relationships they’ve damaged, the jobs they’ve lost, and the opportunities they’ve missed as a result of trying to be someone they’re not. Smart people, on the other hand, make that connection right away and realize that happiness and success demand authenticity.

8. Trying to please everyone
Almost everyone makes this mistake at some point, but smart people realize quickly that it’s simply impossible to please everybody and trying to please everyone pleases no one. Smart people know that in order to be effective, you have to develop the courage to call the shots and to make the choices that you feel are right (not the choices that everyone will like).

9. Playing the victim
News reports and our social media feeds are filled with stories of people who seem to get ahead by playing the victim. Smart people may try it once, but they realize quickly that it’s a form of manipulation and that any benefits will come to a screeching halt as soon as people see that it’s a game. But there’s a more subtle aspect of this strategy that only truly smart people grasp: to play the victim, you have to give up your power, and you can’t put a price on that.

10. Trying to change someone
The only way that people change is through the desire and wherewithal to change themselves. Still, it’s tempting to try to change someone who doesn’t want to change, as if your sheer will and desire for them to improve will change them (as it has you). Some even actively choose people with problems, thinking that they can “fix” them. Smart people may make that mistake once, but then they realize that they’ll never be able to change anyone but themselves. Instead, they build their lives around genuine, positive people and work to avoid problematic people that bring them down.

Bringing it all together
Emotionally intelligent people are successful because they never stop learning. They learn from their mistakes, they learn from their successes, and they’re always changing themselves for the better.

TRAVIS BRADBERRY – contributing author Business Insider 27th October 2015

Brought to you by: PJLWebservices

Wishing you every success with your Business


An interesting article by Tom Corley

According to my Rich Habits study, one of the reasons the wealthy accumulated so much wealth was due to the fact that they worked more hours than those who were not rich, or who were poor.

Here’s some of the data:

  • 44% of the wealthy worked 11 hours more each week than the poor.
  • 86% of the wealthy who had full time jobs worked 50 hours or more each week, whereas 57% of the poor who had full-time jobs worked less than 50 hours each week.
  • 88% of the wealthy took fewer sick days than the poor.
  • 79% of the wealthy, on top of their robust work hours, networked 5 or more hours each month. 55% of this networking was done during their lunch hour.
  • 65% of the wealthy were working so many hours, in part, because they had 3 sources of income to manage.
  • 45% had 4 sources of income. Only 6% of the poor had more than one source of income.
  • 67% of the wealthy watched less than an hour of T.V. a day, whereas 77% of the poor watched more than an hour of T.V. a day.
  • 63% of the wealthy spent less than an hour a day on the Internet whereas 74% of the poor spent more than an hour a day on the Internet.

Work Harder



But not necessarily because they have a better work ethic.

They just like what they do and, as a result, devote more hours.

Eighty six percent of the rich in my study liked what they did for a living.

Seven percent loved what they did for a living.

Those who loved what they did for a living worked 58 hours a week on average vs. 51 hours a week for those who liked their jobs.

That’s an average of 7 hours a week more.

This works out to 336 more working hours a year for the job lovers (less 4 weeks for time off).

I initially thought this disparity in work hours, between the rich and the poor, was in large part due to the fact that 91% of the wealthy in my study liked their jobs and were decision makers, which carries with it more responsibility and, thus, more work hours.

But that’s not the case.

According to the Census Bureau, the average wealthy household (defined by the IRS as the top 20% of income earners in the U.S.) worked five times as many hours as the average poor household. The cause of this, according to Census data, is due to:

  • The high rate of single parent households among the poor – The poverty rate in single parent households is triple the rate of two parent households – 42% vs. 13%.
  • Fewer workers in the household – 95% of poor households have only one worker. 75% of the wealthy households have two or more workers.
  • Unemployment – 60% of poor households have no one working at all.

When politicians, bent on bashing the wealthy, tell us the poor work just as hard as the rich, they’re lying.

And they know it because they have access to the same Census data as we do.

When these same politicians pontificate that the only way to fix the wealth gap is through higher taxes on the wealthy, wealth redistribution policies, increasing the minimum wage or outright government assistance, they are missing the elephant in the room.

The genesis of much of the poverty in our country has nothing to do with policy or that evil 1%. It has everything to do with the broken family unit. We don’t have a wealth gap in this country, we have a parent gap. We don’t have income inequality, we have parent inequality.

Brought to you by PjlWebservices

Wishing you every success in your Business !

20 Inspirational Quotes

        …to start your day !!

1. “Life shrinks or expands in proportion to one’s courage.” Anais Nin

2. “There is only one way to avoid criticism: Do nothing, say nothing, and be nothing.”             Aristotle

3. “Do what you can, where you are, with what you have.” Teddy Roosevelt

4. “Everything you’ve ever wanted is on the other side of fear.” George Addair

5. “Fall seven times and stand up eight.” Japanese

6. “Two roads diverged in a wood, and I, I took the one less traveled by, and that has made all the difference.” Robert Frost

7. “The extra mile is a vast, unpopulated wasteland.” Michael Yardney

8. “What’s money? A man is a success if he gets up in the morning and goes to bed at          night and in between does what he wants to do.” Bob Dylan

9. “A person who never made a mistake never tried anything new.” Albert Einstein

10. “The person who says it cannot be done should not interrupt the person who is doing         it.”Chinese proverb

11. “You can’t use up creativity. The more you use, the more you have.” Maya Angelou

12. “You miss 100 percent of the shots you don’t take.” Wayne Gretzky

13. “Build your own dreams, or someone else will hire you to build theirs.” Farrah Gray

14. “It does not matter how slowly you go as long as you do not stop.” Confucius

15. “If you do what you’ve always done, you’ll get what you’ve always gotten.”                          Tony Robbins

16. “You may be disappointed if you fail, but you are doomed if you don’t try.” Beverly Sills

17. “Few things can help an individual more than to place responsibility on him, and to let          him know that you trust him.” Booker T. Washington

18. “Remember, no one can make you feel inferior without your consent.”                                  Eleanor Roosevelt

19. “The question isn’t who is going to let me; it’s who is going to stop me.” Ayn Rand

20. “The only way to do great work is to love what you do.” Steve Jobs


Over the 40 or so years I have been involved in real estate I have had the privilege of working with many successful property investors.

In that time I have seen some who I thought smarter than me fall by the wayside when their decisions proved to be wrong and I have carefully observed those who have maintained and grown their long term wealth.

In particular in the last 11 years, as I have been presenting at property seminars throughout Australia and South East Asia, I have had many lengthy discussions with successful property investors to look for points they had in common.

It has been very informative to discover they had very similar habits and attributes which contributed to their ongoing success.

If you want to become a successful property investor, I suggest you consider putting these ideas or concepts into action. They have worked for others so they should work wonders for you.


What happens to you is a result of your thoughts, your feelings and your actions.

So take responsibility for both the good and the bad things that happen to you.

I don’t believe in circumstances or luck.

People create their own circumstances or luck by putting themselves in the right frame of mind to accept success.

Successful people know they are the pilot of their own lives.

The less successful people feel they are just a passenger going along for a ride.


By taking responsibility for both the good and bad things that happen in your life you will reduce the number of bad situations that occur and increase the number of good things that happen to you.

I find that under achievers love to taking responsibility for good results but always seem to blame others for their bad results.

Over achievers know that both the good and the bad occur and that there is no one else is to blame for either.


Once you have made a decision stand by it.

We all make decisions in different ways.

Some of us just make decisions intuitively.

Others must think through all the ramifications before they make a decision.

Yet others of us make our decisions on gut feel –  we just know what feels right.

Whichever way you make a decision once it is made, stick to it and don’t question it, even if others around you do.

You will never only make good decisions.

That’s impossible. Just accept your decision.

Follow through. Then deal with any problems that arise immediately.

Don’t let problems sit around and fester, they never disappear.

So don’t beat yourself up over it, deal with it and move on.


It is often been said ‘the only constant thing in life is change.’

So look forward to change and see it as an opportunity and take advantage of these opportunities while others are frozen in the past.

Property markets change, interest rates change, supply and demand changes.

Market sentiment certainly changes.

The great thing is that whenever change occurs it opens up fantastic opportunities.

If you are committed to moving forward, you will have to move out of your comfort zone.

This is change and initially feels uncomfortable, but if things stay the same you will find you are really moving backwards.


Some people see the cup half full, while others see it as half empty. 

When confronted with opportunities, the average person finds reasons why not to do something, yet successful people look for reasons why they should take action.

Find ways to make the situation work, rather than not work.

This is particularly true in property where you will find vendors with problem properties.

If you find a way to solve those problems you will be adding value and making money.


Speculation is based on hope. Investment is based on fact.

Speculators look for the things like the next ‘hot spot’ or the next big thing, or the latest fad.

Then they hope things will work out.

Investors recognise that property investment can be boring.

They know its not very exciting just buying a good property and waiting for it to increase in value, but they don’t look for excitement in their investments.

They don’t want to speculate.

Investors ask questions like what has worked well over the last 20 to 30 years.

They don’t try to pick the next hot spot.

Instead they follow a strong longstanding trend.

While successful investors avoid risk by looking for predictable returns, speculators would say ‘Well this area hasn’t performed for a long time and it is about time for it to perform’ or ‘Now must be time for things to change.’

Many speculative investors live in the world of fantasy hoping luck will solve their problems.

Super successful investors know that no matter how much they wish for something to happen it is not luck that’s going to make it happen.

They look at the reality of every situation and realise that they make their own luck by working hard and focusing on facts.


They don’t expect to do everything themselves and they are not afraid to pay for good advice.

Successful investors surround themselves with people they trust who know more than they do.

I’ve often said ‘If you’re the smartest person in your team you are in trouble.’

So be honest with yourself about your abilities.

You can’t be good at everything but you have the potential to be great at one thing.

So choose your one or two things to focus on.

Then find others that are better than you at the things you aren’t good at and make them part of your team.


They are not scared of taking on debt.

They have learnt how to use other people’s money to grow their own substantial property portfolio.

While most beginning investors use finance to buy properties, experienced property investors understand that once they have a property portfolio they will be able to borrow against it and use finance to fund their lifestyle.


They have learned to hang out with ‘winners’ not ‘whingers.’

Find a group of like minded people and meet with them regularly to help you in your investment endeavours.

Learn what makes winners and copy their habits.


If you commit to do something always make sure you do it.

I have seen so many people in the investment business that are full of “wind.”

They tell you they will do something and create all these sort of excuses why it hasn’t happened.

Some of them are acting as honestly as they can.

Some of them never had any intention of keeping their commitments.

To stand out from the crowd you must do what you commit to do.

It will get you a great reputation in the real estate investing world.


They have a different mindset and think of the big picture while underachievers tend to get lost in fine detail.

For example successful investors recognise that the value of their property, if well positioned, will double every 7-10 years.

Yet the average investor will worry about fluctuation in interest rates or land tax changes or other minor details.

They tend to get lost in the detail and often get paralysed while analysing the situation and they never take action.

Michael Yardney

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Wishing you every Success in your Business

11 consumer trends that will change the way you do business in the next 5 years

Thanks to the proliferation of high-tech consumer services like Uber and Apple Pay, the business world is trending toward improving customer experiences using automated technologies. But how will these developments advance the business world one year from now? How about five years down the road?

To find out which trends are top of mind for business professionals, I asked 11 entrepreneurs from Young Entrepreneur Council (YEC) to explain which consumer trends they believe will change the way we do business over the next five years. Their answers are below.

  1. Retail will become more service oriented

We are a brick and mortar company, and over the years we’ve watched many neighbors lose to the Internet. You can buy just about anything online now. You better have a really good trick to beat buying in your PJs. Customer service has become everything to retailers, and for those who are more strictly service oriented, the bar has been raised even higher. The consumer wins because restaurants, spas and fun spots are becoming more desirable tenants to landlords as many retailers die away. It’s no accident that the foodie movement has coincided with the rise of retail on the web.

— Michael PortmanBirds Barbershop

  1. Texting will become more popular for companies

As more and more young folks enter the working economy there will be a larger focus on texting as a means of communication. College students are using email less and less for personal communication and see texting as their primary means of communication. I think customer service will be enhanced with the use of text messages as well as communicating upcoming sales, deals, etc. Utilizing text in marketing plans will help attract a younger customer and employee base. Companies that adapt to texting as a valid communication channel will have a better shot at attracting new talent and customers.

— Drew GurleyRedbird Advisors

  1. Visual communication will be the best way to communicate

The average consumer has an attention span of five seconds (a goldfish has an attention span of nine seconds!). In a world where brands are competing for that limited attention, the best tool to cut through all the noise is visual communication. In fact, visual information gets to the brain 60,000 times faster than text and 90% of the information we retain is visual. To engage their audience and impact results, entrepreneurs need to focus on their visual strategy today to identify ways to incorporate infographics, motion graphics and interactive content into their content plans and brand messaging.

— Amy BalliettKiller Infographics

  1. Authentic craftsmanship will return

We have cultivated an economy of sameness where there are distinctions without differences. Cars, phones, tablets, franchises, etc. all look alike. The uniqueness of the offerings has become a thing of the past. In this environment, people will begin to praise and value a return to authentic craftsmanship. If you want to succeed in tomorrow’s marketplace, you’re going to have to create a product or offer a service that is novel, beautifully made or superbly delivered.

— Souny WestCHiC Capital

  1. Mobile payments will change everything

The barrier to mobile shopping has always been in payment processing. It’s tedious. Success of mobile apps like eBay, Amazon and PayPal have come, in large part, from their ability to ease this burden. Mobile payment processing is going beyond platform solutions, such as security pins and saved user info. Technologies like Apple Pay and CurrentC allow people to buy anything now, using information on their mobile devices. This technology will soon be accepted across all digital and brick-and-mortar retailers and will change everything. It is not unreasonable to envision a complete replacement of credit cards toward the end of the next five years.

— Anthony JohnsonAmerican Injury Attorney Group

  1. Consumers will gravitate more toward the sharing economy

In time, consumers will begin to lend and borrow more frequently — from living spaces to cars and small electronics, the sharing economy is going to infiltrate all aspects of life. That will require businesses to shift their business models, possibly by offering rental options, in addition to purchasing options. Also, you will finally see consumers fully abandon businesses with poor customer service — businesses will either need to improve their level of service, or they won’t survive for long.

— Andrew SchrageMoney Crashers Personal Finance

  1. The consumerization of B2B services will proliferate

CMOs, CIOs and, of course, CEOs all use smartphones now, and they are beginning to expect their B2B tech to work as well as their consumer apps. This is a huge opportunity for legacy B2B service providers to step up and improve their apps, and it’s creating an opening for new companies to emerge.

— Elliot TomaenoAstrsk PR

  1. Website responsiveness will increase

Online activity is increasing more and more over the years. Entrepreneurs need to understand that the customer experience is becoming more valuable but at the same time less impactful, so it is important to make a lasting first impression when customers visit your site. A great way to do so is to make your site extremely responsive: for instance, make sure your contact information is prominent on your homepage, or even create a live chat feature if your customer has any immediate questions.

— Jayna CookeEVENTup

  1. Everyday services will become digitized

Thanks to smartphone proliferation, consumers are actively embracing apps that make it easier for them to hire vetted professionals for essential everyday services (house cleaning, laundry/dry cleaning, auto repairs, gourmet meals etc.), creating new opportunities for entrepreneurs in high-growth, two-sided markets worldwide. While entrepreneurs can choose to verticalize (thinkhomejoy) or offer a broad range of services (e.g.thumbtack), it’s critical to 1) Vertically integrate so you own the end-user experience and not just your product and 2) Validate whether or not the unit economics in your vertical are conducive to a sustainable business model.

— Vishal ShahNoPaperForms

  1. There will be a renewed focus on privacy

Fast forward five years and you’ll see a huge number of consumers who are interested in preserving their privacy: from consumers who will go “all out” to remain anonymous, to those who will just want to limit the information companies use to market more effectively to them. As a result, these privacy conscious consumers will demand products and services designed to keep their buying patterns, online browsing habits and travel patterns more confidential. This will cause all sorts of legal concerns (think Bitcoin) and hopefully meaningful debate. But the one thing I’m betting on is that we’ll look back at those early photos we uploaded to Facebook and say “What was I thinking!?”

— Nick ReeseBroadbandNow

  1. Virtual reality will become a platform

We have seen three major platforms emerge thus far in the information age: computers, the Internet and mobile. Virtual reality is poised to become the fourth. In the next five years, we will likely see massive growth in hardware sales such as Oculus Rift and a large number of applications within advertising, commerce and entertainment being built for it. Just as someone today is able to use their phone to order car service, food and items from Amazon with a click of a button, they will soon be able to do all of the same things in a virtual world powered by a headset. Entrepreneurs have a great opportunity to create new forms of advertising and entertainment that appeal to the masses.

— Sathvik TantryFormSwift


Scott Gerber is a serial entrepreneur, author (Never Get a ‘Real’ Job), TV commentator and founder of Young Entrepreneur Council (YEC), an invite-only organization comprised of the world’s most promising young entrepreneur…more


Wishing you every Success in your Business