Millionaires are strange people. They’ve had all the help and influence they could ever ask for in order to reach the top, but most of them don’t want to share it with the rest of the world.
I didn’t receive any handouts from these people. I had to rip their secrets from them using different methods…
But you’re in luck, because I’m going to expose one of the most important “millionaires’ secrets” that has been kept from you your whole life.
Just promise me this: when you reach the top, turn around and offer a helping hand to the other guys who are trying to follow in your footsteps…
One of the biggest promises I made to myself when I was on my way up was that I’d always turn around and help the person behind me.
I think you’d agree that I’ve been doing that successfully here at The Midas Legacy, but this single secret might just be the one that pulls you up into the world of millionaires.
The secret they’ve been keeping from you is this:
You don’t have to be an expert in an industry to succeed in it.
I know this probably goes against everything you’ve ever been told, but take the tech industry, for example.
The tech industry is full of coders who’ve spent their whole lives focusing on becoming the best in their field, while keeping their sights on that single industry.
That’s all they know how to do, so they’re confined to working in that industry.
But the funny thing is that most of the tech industry millionaires didn’t know the first thing about coding when they realized their successes—most of them probably still know nothing about coding, yet they lead this industry that’s growing at an immensely rapid pace.
Take the following leaders, for example:
-LinkedIn founder Reid Hoffman earned a master’s in philosophy at Oxford.
-YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki studied history and literature.
-Pinterest founder and billionaire, Ben Silbermann, studied political science.
-Former HP chief executive and presidential candidate, Carly Fiorina, studied medieval history.
-Alibaba founder Jack Ma was an English teacher.
-Airbnb co-founders Joe Gebbia and Brian Chesky were fine arts majors at the Rhode Island School of Design.
You’ll notice that none of those millionaires went to school for tech, yet they rule the industry through various forms of leadership.
So, how exactly does this apply to your life?
You should look at these people and picture yourself in their shoes—because it could very well be you very soon.
I’m not saying that you should go after a position in the tech industry, but you should broaden your horizon.
If your strong-suit is writing, expand your opportunities by looking for positions in the engineering industry.
There’s always multiple opportunities open for those who throw themselves into something new.
I know society wants to divide us up into specific categories by our various skill-sets, but the people who break those barriers become the most successful.
It’s evident that the tech industry isn’t led by techies, and it’s no different across all the other major industries.
The millionaires may not want you to know about this tightly-kept secret, but now that I’ve informed you of it, you can take your potential to new heights.
Apple founder, Steve Jobs, is the perfect testimony for this as you step forward onto your new path of success.
Jobs said, “Part of what made the Macintosh great was that the people working on it were musicians and poets and artists and zoologists and historians.”