Tripp Helps Guys Do (4) Basic Things:
#1 Get Out of Your Own Way
Many men are playing small because they're hijacked by fears, doubts, false expectations, and plain old drama. Working with Tripp means getting these out of the way so you can focus and do what you truly want in this lifetime.
#2 Create with Real Power
Most men are not driven to succeed. They're driven to avoid failure. Big difference. Simply avoiding failure has us feeling like we're frantically swimming against the current. Working with Tripp you'll learn how to find your flow and create with a sense of confidence, alignment, and ease.
#3 Build Remarkable Relationships
Relationships are the most challenging area of our lives. And our fulfillment -- in sex, family, love, work, and play -- all depends on our ability to create and deepen our connections with others. With Tripp you'll learn how to navigate relationships with heart and balls. You'll learn how to go beyond the macho jerk and the new age wimp.
#4 Make an Impact
Tripp is not interested in helping you prove yourself to Daddy, validate your ego, or be a higher performing hamster on the wheel. He works with men who are ready to get over themselves and use their resources to create a meaningful, positive change for themselves and the world.
Bottom Line: Tripp helps men do what they love and help others along the way.
Who Has Tripp Helped?
Here are a few examples:
The swinging dick self-made multi-millionaire who was suffering from nice guy syndrome at home.
The professional athlete who struggled to find direction and confidence off the course.
The investment banker who was tired of chasing success and wanted do something that actually made a positive difference.
The Silicon Valley software executive who was sick of hiding behind a brand and wanted to project his own voice.
The real estate developer who desperately wanted - but was fearful - to have a life beyond his office, computer, and phone.
The creative director who, despite having his ass kissed all day, knew he was playing a smaller game and wanted to step into his potential.
“Why Did I Leave an Ideal Life to Do This?”
From Tripp: Here are three huge life lessons that are at the core of my coaching.
Lesson #1 - Discovering Emotional Power
I spent years living as a controlling, fearful, posturing boy in a man's body. Why? After my mother's suicide when I was 13, I tried to ignore my emotional world and the tremendous shame and grief I had buried. I was scared of loving and being loved. I saw the world as a collection of threats instead of a magnificent place to explore.
After 13 years of exhaustive running, I finally learned the power of surrender. In my darkest moment, I learned how to forgive. I learned that real power and confidence comes from embracing fears and the confusing world of emotions.
The event that had weakened me for so long became what made me stronger, resilient, and compassionate. After turning this corner, I was curious about the world, relationships, and love. I was more confident, more whole. This has helped me enjoy everything in my life so much more.
A big part of why I coach and host The New Man is because when I needed that support and information, it wasn't there.
The Big Takeaway?
Learning how to harness and embrace your emotional world leads to experiencing greater power and joy in whatever you do. Ignore your emotional world and not only does life become a train you can't outrun, but you're a fraction of the man you can be.
Lesson #2 - Doing What You Love vs Playing it Safe
By the time I was 30 I had a successful creative media production company. I was traveling around the country recording and performing with my band. I had a beautiful, funny young woman who wanted to get married and have my children. And I wasn't fulfilled.
What was wrong with me?
When I looked around and compared myself to others, I felt validated externally. I was kicking ass. But I was asking myself, "Shouldn't I feel satisfied?" I was trying to convince myself that I was happy.
But I didn't want to convince myself. I wanted to feel it. I wanted to know it.
I was really good at criticizing what wasn't right, but things changed dramatically when I shifted my focus to what I wanted to create. I got clear that I wanted to do work that helped others. I got clear about the type of marriage I wanted. I got clear about the types of people I wanted to surround myself with.
What happened? I ended the relationship and sold my house and business. I moved across the country to surround myself with amazing people doing the things I wanted to learn how to do. I watched my bank account bleed cash. I lost sleep. I married the most amazing woman I've ever met. I faced confusion and uncertainty. I took risks. I failed. I took more risks. I learned how to coach and help others confront the same challenges I had faced. I fell ass-backwards into hosting a podcast. I found a way to help men all around the world in a way that felt rewarding and fun to me. I found a way to create a business that allowed me to live anywhere (near the water so I can surf and paddle board). I found a way to create my own spacious schedule. I became a father. I continue to take risks, learn, fall down, and get back up.
I now use this experience to help the few men on this planet that want to step out of their own "safe" lives and create what is actually fulfilling.
The Big Takeaway?
Life changed when I stopped comparing myself to others and created a life that actually felt fulfilling. This process led me through great uncertainty, but I would never trade it for the "safe" life I left behind.
Lesson #3 - I Couldn't Do it Alone
I could not have learned these massive lessons without the help of others -- friends, therapists, coaches, teachers.
We watch and expect professional athletes to have the best help they can get. We expect them to have someone in their corner to support them in doing their best.
How can we expect ourselves to do our best without someone in our own corner?
If you’re interested in talking to me directly about how coaching can benefit you, then click here to learn to answer a few questions. I’ll respond via email to discuss the next steps.
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