Ryan Moran: How To Make More Money and Gaining Financial Abundance

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How do you make more money?

Answer: provide more value.

Sure, you can wait for the minimum wage to go up.

Sure, you can wait for a raise.

Or, you can provide more value. This option is a lot faster and easier than waiting for other people to decide your fat. 

In this podcast, Ryan yells a lot and does not mince words. It may feel like a punch in the nose. If so, leave a comment below.

There is a push in Washington for more government, more collective involvement, and a continual punishment of entrepreneurship and freedom. Ryan explain why this thinking has had such a negative effect on your financial abundance.

If you found this podcast to be valuable, then you may find value in Ryan’s book, The Freedom Manifesto, available on Amazon.com.

As you’re listing, pay close attention the following:

– How To Change Your Thinking To See Places To Make Money (they’re EVERYWHERE!)
– Why Government’s Good Intentions Make You A Slave
– The Reason Why Everything In Your Life IS YOUR FAULT (good or bad!)
– And How To “Trade” Your Way To Financial Success…

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ryan purple shirtRyan Moran
Ryan Moran is an entrepreneur, speaker, world traveler, and influential writer and podcaster. Ryan is passionate about inspiring, educating, and empowering people to live extraordinary lives. He believes that the world is better when people are free, and when they are empowered to live extraordinarily. Ryan believes that anyone can live the life of their dreams as long as they take responsibility for their results and take consistent action toward getting what they want. Ryan lives to inspire people to follow their dreams, to make a difference in the world, and to live a better life than they knew possible. When Ryan isn’t inspiring his listeners and readers, you’ll find him at an improv show or traveling the world.

  • Danni Faulk

    I just listened to the podcast and I have to say that I agree 100 percent what you discussed. It made so much sense and now thinking about I can create more value and look forward to completing the 10 day challenge and achieving financial freedom.

  • Thank you for all the good information, online as well as in your podcast.
    I’ve been subscribed to you podcast and I’ve been inspired to start the 10 day
    challenge. There are so many thing I want to accomplish but sometimes
    I feel overwhelmed by those things and I don’t end up accomplishing all of them.
    I’ve been trying to be a man of action and try not to be an idea junky, which I must
    say is really hard.

    I’ll keep on working on smaller goals and work my way up. Thank you again, and
    I look forward to more good stuff from you.

    Dave.

  • Michael McCormack

    Ryan, I have just recently found your website and podcast. While I find great information in what I’ve read and heard so far I must disagree with you on some of your views in this podcast.

    While some income inequality is necessary, the level that it has reached is not productive. 50-100 to 1 is a fine ratio, but I have seen some that are approaching close to 1000 to 1. That just breeds jealousy and even hatred. Now whether that is right or not is not the question. It’s just human nature.

    As for your comment on to get more money just bring more value to the company, while that may work in some companies that actually get it, evidence shows other wise. Employee productivity has seen great growth and improvement over the years. However their wages have stagnated or worse yet shrunk. Now bringing more productivity is bringing more value to the company so that should mean that salaries should grow. The reason that hasn’t happened is because in the current business climate most companies dont view their employees as assets but as expenses. As expenses they are minimized and tried to be as reduced as much as possible. Because in MBA speak expenses are what eat into profit so less expenses = more profit. Now I say companies dont view their employees as assets because I have seen it first hand. Now I dont care whether they call me associates, brand ambassadors or whatever the title of the day is. If they could charge me to do the work they would. Now again not all businesses do this, some get it.

    As for your view on the government dictating what you are worth is to be seen as an insult. Lets not forget that the reason the minimum wage was established was because businesses would pay their employees less if they could. Look at all the companies that have outsourced to other countries where the pay is the rough equivalent to a couple of dollars a day. If they could do that here they would.

    One of your tenants is to grow your income so you can give back, companies that dont value their employees are failing to follow that bit of advice.

    I look forward to listening to more of your podcasts and having spirited debates when we disagree.

    Slainte
    Michael McCormack

    • Michael,

      Thank you for taking the time to post your reply, and for doing so respectfully. That is very much appreciated.

      You said that 1000 to 1 income differentiator is a problem. Are you sure that’s a case? If someone is earning 1000x more than someone else, does that limit someone else’s ability to have upward mobility? I would argue that it does not. If I earn $1 billion to your $1 million, we have an income difference of 1000x. My being a billionaire does not impede upon your ability to also be a billionaire. This is true on smaller scales as well.

      You are correct that employers would pay less to their employees if they could. If you give me two of the same people, and one costs less, I will take the one that costs less. Is this wrong? If this increases profitability for investors, for shareholders, increases the taxes that I pay into society, haven’t I done a great a thing? If one of those people lives in a different country, why does that make a difference? Outsourcing frees up labor resources to be redirected into productive points of employment.

      You say that “their wages have stagnated or shrunk.” Who is they? And why is it? You seem to suggest that it is exploitation, but it actually do to economic change. Those who have adapted have reaped rewards. Those who have not have been reorganized in the economy. This is not exploitation, that is healthy and necessary.

      We are all rewarded for our value. If you settle for the value given to you from only one source (a paycheck), it is not the fault of the person that you agreed to work for. Become more valuable.

      I appreciate you,
      Ryan

  • Terri Galante

    Ryan,
    Like Michael, I also have just recently found your website and podcasts (was through youtube). I thought the podcast was to the point. I was like your family member and believed I was limited in my earning potential but knew somewhere in me that it was up to me to change that. I always new I would end up doing really well financially but just not how to get there. I’m not there yet but I will be. What you said in your podcast is a reality check and the kick in the butt I needed.

    I just signed up for the 10 day challenge and can’t wait for the next assignment. Thanks for all the resources you put out there. Way to pay it forward!

    Terri

  • Absolutely love this!! You can really see the passion about what you. It’s really infectious so please keep it up

  • Lyn

    Hi Ryan!

    Thank you so much for the wake up call and the inspiration ! You are the embodiment of all the self help and leadership and financial success books i have read to this day! I agree with you 100% no doubt. We are responsible for our lives, our happiness, our success and how we define the fulfillment of our lives.I sooo love your podcasts- soo casual and straightforward…and they just hit straight in our hearts. As of today, i declare your sharing, greatly valuable in my journey to my redefined “wonderful life”…you will be with me in this journey and i just want you to know that you are greatly appreciated! Thank you very much!…and by the way, i love your background music too!…it adds to the drama and builds up the excitement! Happy daddy day care! …for the next 2 years…your lil miracles’ world revolves and depends on you and mommy!=)

  • Greg James

    Ryan,

    Whilst I agree in principle with your philosophy regarding income inequality, I disgree with your conclusion that there is nothing in principle wrong with it. My reasons? There are two.

    1. Your argument appears to me to rely on ‘perfect market conditions’ i.e. a self-correcting market that seeks out and rewards the highest value contributors, and simultaneously doesn’t reward lack of (or no) value, with essentially an ideal continuum in between. BUT, no market is ideal, and in fact many of our economic markets (e.g. financial, labor) are already highly distorted and in fact are becoming more and more distorted as politics and economics struggle to overcome greater and greater challenges. And then there are even those who seek to exploit the imperfect market conditions for their personal betterment, who are quite happy to use the ‘perfect market’ as their excuse to ‘get ahead’, yet themselves employ essentially ‘black hat’ techniques to get there. None of this contibutes to the ‘perfect market conditions’ required for me to agree with my take on your argument, being that the ‘reward for value’ system is working well, and that people are receiving essentially what they deserve.

    2. EVEN IF the ‘perfect market conditions’ were met in a fair and equitable way, there remains overwhelming evidence that high levels of income inequality do anybody any good. This was studied and presented in a compelling book titled “The Spirit Level” (Pickett and Wilkinson, 2009), which essentially correlated the degree of national income inequality with measures of social problems, such as mental health, drug use, physical health, life expectancy, obesity, educational performance, violence, imprisonment, and social mobility opportunities. Unfortunately, the USA fared badly, as the world’s most inequitable nation with many of the world’s highest measures of almost all of these factors.

    Basically, income inequality is visibly bad for national business … and is a worthy political and social challenge to ensure the degrees of income inequality remain moderate.

    Your critique on my critique would be welcomed…!

  • I have to get to my Most Important Work (I listened to THAT podcast earlier today!) for the day, so at risk of oversimplifying, I’ll keep this short.

    I agree 100% with everything you said in the podcast, Ryan.

    I would add, however, that government creation of vast amounts of artificial money is exacerbating the “income disparity” well beyond what it would normally be. From your point of view, it’s true, it should not really matter anyway. But this is a symptom of much deeper problems in the economy, and too many people, without proper economic education, will look only on the surface and react superficially, which does none of us any good.

    So too few people are looking at the deeper, underlying problems. …

    Members of the Austrian School of Economics would say, for example, that the highs in the stock and real estate markets in the last decades are NOT from added market value, but by the nominal (dollar denominated) stock prices being artificially inflated by way of monetary (money supply) inflation. And payments to higher level employees of such companies are very likely equally inflated for the same reason.

    Comparing stock prices stated in terms of, for example, real goods like a basket of commodities shows a VERY different picture of how much “real value” is in the (allegedly) “top performing” companies. And some of the biggest banks would be at break-even, or worse, if it were not for government subsidies they receive.

    And, if one previous commenter is correct, companies not paying more money for more value might be the result that we ALSO have significant DE-flationary forces at work as well. The more astute economists I am aware of state there is price inflation for the special interest groups that are standing at the front of the government-stimulated firehose. Yet those NOT standing in front of that firehose are just getting an occasional drip of cash here and there. … Maybe.

    And artificial suppression of interest rates is not well appreciated for its negative effects on entrepreneurial decisions, either. Lots of malinvestment occurs when people over-value “stuff” that looks good because the excess dollars has to go somewhere, and not always to things with “real” value. In “bubble” economies, frivolous things show up a lot more than in a non-bubble economy. And if you are in a bubble business when long-term economic forces finally win the day (which they always do in the long run) then you are out of business, sometimes overnight.

    Being in the yoga world myself, I often wonder how much of the growth in yoga will persist during a bubble bursting? One could argue that yoga teachers could actually become MORE valuable due to the increased stresses of everyone else. Yet one could argue that weekly (or more) yoga classes might be among the first things to stop paying for when peoples’ checks start to bounce, or not show up in the first place.

    I would also say that much of the jobs export in the last few decades has NOT been as much from pure free-enterprise & market forces as it was by federal state-influenced, anti-free market forces. For example, many of the transfers of businesses offshore were protected by the government offering tax-payer funded assurances against corporate loss. So many of those companies who made the move offshore did so dependent on government interference in the not-free marketplace and insulation from economic risk.

    And of course, the market distortions from the UN-free-trade agreements such as NAFTA are too deep to address here.

    So much for keeping this “short,” huh?

    Anyway, Ryan, this is my first day here, after listening to you on Tom Woods podcast. Looks Like you’re doing Great Work!

  • Ryan Seely

    Great Podcast Ryan! So true that we are where we are in life by the value we have provided to the market place. We are dealing with this very thing in Canada in 2016, forcing wages doesn’t solve anything. America became a great country because of free enterprise, people building businesses to offer value to the market place…to the world. Glad I was referred tot listen and read your content, I look forward to learning more from you. aka I like the value to bring to the market!

  • Ryan … I recently stumbled onto your site/content and listening to your podcast here about income equality and have a story for you. About 4-5 years ago I was consulting a client who decided to sue me, so we went to court.

    At the end of the hearing, the Judge asked me “How many hours did you spend on this project? What do you charge per hour?”

    When I answered the Judge’s questions he said … “That amount is to much.” He then cut my rate in half, to what he said was a fair rate to charge, and ordered me to refund the difference.