How to "Be Schmaltzy" to Cultivate Unfound Success

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Mr. Biz Radio: How to "Be Schmaltzy" to Cultivate Unfound Success


Unedited transcription of the show is included below:

Welcome to Mr. Biz Radio BizTalk for biz owners during the next half hour, Mr. Biz, Ken Wentworth, a leading business advisor, and two time bestselling author we'll cover topics. That'll help business owners run their companies more profitably and more efficiently. If you're ready to stop faking the funk and take your business onward and upward, this show is for you. And now here's Mr. Biz, Ken Wentworth.

Welcome to another episode of Mr. Biz Radio with me, Mr. Biz, Ken Wentworth. And we have a treat for you this week and we have a guest and we're going to talk about something that for sure we have never talked about in our four and a half years of doing the show. And we're going to talk about being schmaltzy and not only being schmaltzy, we're going to be schmaltzy to create cultivate newfound success. If that doesn't pique your interest, then I don't know what will. Okay. So this week's guest is none other than Mr. Tony Schmaltz. Tony, welcome to the show.

Thanks for having me Ken, glad to be here.

Yeah, absolutely. So we're so here's, here's how we're going to lay this out guys. So we're going to talk to Tony, obviously talk about his journey and some of the things that he's done over his career and his entrepreneurial journey. But we're going to talk specifically in this third segment about being schmaltzy to COVID cultivate that new found success. And so that's one of the things that Tony specializes in as a life coach. And so let's get into it. Tony, talk to us a little bit about your entrepreneurial journey and how you come to create the schmaltz empire.

So really, really, for me, it started started when I was a little kid. I mean, I wasn't necessarily an entrepreneur back then, but I, I learned a good work ethic, young at a young age. I had my first paper out at eight years old at two of them. By the time I was 10, I started working at a horse farm by the time I was 13. So will all the rest of my friends were out playing and goofing around. I was, I was either playing sports or I was, I was working somewhere fast forward a few years. And shortly after meeting my wife, I decided that, you know, while we're raising a family that I did not want to be working for somebody else. And I knew that wasn't going to get us the lifestyle that we really, really desired. And so I started searching into different things.

The first few did not do so well. Well I started doing a drop shipping website. The problem was, I didn't know how to build a website. There was I started getting into real estate a little bit, and even though the first ventures with that didn't work out so well, I got back into it years later. The one that actually did kind of take off was we, we became sellers on Amazon and it really well with that for a while. Unfortunately I didn't pay attention to some of the smaller stuff. And I got into a trademark battle that where somebody else came up with literally the same brand name as me trademarked it, whereas I didn't and Amazon pulled my listing and there went, there went a good five figure, monthly income out of, out the window. Oh man. So from there I kind of we, we took a huge loss on that because we had, we had a lot out on credit and that was okay.

It was a good lesson. I mean, it may actually get back into that at some point. From there, I kind of took a break from the side gig. It was still a side gig at that point. And I just focused on my career a little bit. I was, I started coaching little league but I always knew in the back of my mind that I didn't want to keep working for somebody else. About two and a half years ago, my wife and I got moved down to Florida from Seattle area. The company, a company hired me, brought me down, paid for the move, the whole shebang shortly thereafter her, we, we survived hurricane Michael that category five hurricane Michael hit us head on. We, we wrote out all five hours of that, 150 mile, 150 plus mile an hour winds through that journey.

It opened my eyes back up, you know, seeing all the companies that were destroyed, seeing my company that was destroyed my employer, that that's again, not where I want it to be. And so I've been a leader throughout my entire career managing, leading people, growing people. And so at that point, it was when I hired myself, my own coach and to help grow myself and develop myself. And within a couple months after that, I started my own practice and I've never looked back. It's been an absolute blast. I'm having so much fun with it.

Wow. What a journey. So interesting thing I want to find out. So with all these other different things you did as a side gig, and by the way, this is, this is perfect, especially for this show because I love the fact that you're very transparent. You tried a bunch of different things, so it didn't work out and that's okay. And I think people need to hear that, you know, and you know, this, especially with what you do now, the internet and social media is filled with all these glorious pictures. And if you didn't know any better, you would assume that every person who's an entrepreneur makes, you know, $10 million a year because of the pictures and some of the things that are portrayed. And I think it's important for people to see because, you know, failing is part of an entrepreneurship. I mean, it's just part of the gig. It's, it's going to be part of that. But my question is, aside from that, what was your primary, your primary job, your full-time job while you're doing these things on the side. I'm just kidding.

Yeah, no worries. So I've been in quality assurance. Most of my life, I was in the aerospace world for the first 20 years of that. And actually was probably the, one of the, one of the youngest quality managers in the air, in the Pacific Northwest area, a subcontractor to Boeing 30 years old. I'd worked my way up from from entry-level to quality manager, don't have a college degree. So that was a big, big feed at the time. Sure. So I stayed in quality management, most of, most of my career. And then here, I, I actually got into supplier quality versus quality management. And the main reason for that was more so just to get the move, we are my wife and I, we wanted to change. Our three girls were grown and moved out. Our son was transitioning from grade school to middle school. We're like, Hey, we're going to do it. Now's the time this opportunity presented itself. And here we are. So quality management. So I have some process background, which really helps a lot during the entrepreneurial journey.

Sure. Yeah, no, I can imagine. No. So I can't even imagine the for lack of better term, the culture shock. So you're in Seattle and then you get to Florida, right? Obviously in Seattle, no tropical storms, no hurricanes, nothing like that. And then all of a sudden you go down to Florida, it's like, Holy crap, what the heck is this?

Well, and it was even prior to the storm, it was a shell shock because we came from big city, living down to small town, living here in Panama City where it's, it's literally, everyone kind of knows everybody. Everyone's friendly to everybody where, you know, you're in a big city and it's not, it's not quite as warm and welcoming. And then again, like you said to come in and two months after we moved here just to get blasted by a category five hurricane, everyone's like, well, we told you, so come on guys. We still love it down here.

Well, and, and even I love the fact, but I don't love the fact that you had to go through it, but the trademark battle. It's another thing. That's one of those lessons that a lot of times people don't think about it or they just don't know and think about intellectual property and it's, it's near and dear to my heart because I had that. Thankfully got the guidance from an attorney friend of mine a couple of years ago. And literally after a 15 month you know challenging situation, we finally got the got the trademark for Mr. Biz. So we got initially reject and things, but people don't think about intellectual property and the way my attorney friend, when he was telling me, as we are growing our social media, the business was growing and the Mr. Biz thing just took off and we were at lunch and he said, well, you have that trademark. Right? And I said, no, why would I do that? And he goes, Oh, well, yeah, don't do that. Just wait for some, you build it up really big someone also trademark it. And they'll give you a cease and desist letter. That sounds like a great idea.

That's exactly what happened to me. Cause I was going to say, yeah, builds it up real big. And then, and then they sent a cease and desist through Amazon, to me from a third. So third party fortunately I learned my lesson and be schmaltzy is currently in the trademark process. There you go.

There you go. I love to hear that. Well, well, Hey, you know, it's part of entrepreneurship, right? You're you're gonna, you're gonna fall. You're gonna get knocked down, but you keep getting up and, and you obviously, through the, the journey you shared with us, you, you got knocked down a few times and you kept getting up. And I love the fact. I love bringing this up every time someone who's on the show mentions it a paper route. I, I literally the, the last show we did our guest mentioned that she was a paper route and she delivered newspapers. And I'm like, you know what? I wonder how many people listening out there have no idea what that even means. Cause I did the same thing.

Yeah. It's, it's a good way to start. I mean, it's when you're, when you're young growing up in the seventies and eighties, it's one of the few things you can do at that age.

Right? Yeah. And it was tough for me, you know I lived in a really hilly area. So mowing lawns, wasn't much of an option for me either because my parents are like, you're going to cop chop off your foot. You can't, you know, go on these Hills and things with them lawnmower. So well this week we're talking guys with Tony Schmaltz you can find out more at www.tonyschmaltz.com.

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All right. Welcome back to Mr. Biz Radio with me, Mr. Biz, Ken Wentworth business owners out there. Are you tired of waiting 60 plus days for customers to pay invoices? If so, invoice financing through Porter Capital can provide cash flow help and as little as 24 hours to get the working capital you need, when you need it, visit Portercap.com/MrBiz. That's Portercap.com/MrBiz.

All right. It is time for the Mr. Biz tip of the week. And this week's tip is you guys have heard, you mentioned this term and it's a term I use all the time, consistent perseverance, forges your path to endless achievement. We talked about it actually ironically enough, in the first segment at the end of the first segment with Tony's journey of getting knocked down and continuing to get up. That's what consistent perseverance is, is, is, you know, that proverbial getting knocked down seven times and getting up eight.

I've mentioned that so many times on the show before how important that is. And I think that is really honestly what separates successful entrepreneurs from people who maybe aren't as successful. And that's not just entrepreneurs that could be in life as well. Life is going to knock you down. I don't care how smart you are, how strong you are. I don't care what all those different things you are going to hit some challenges in life. That's just part of life. It's okay. Keep getting up consistently persevere and you will have success and achieve things that you never believed you could.

So that is the Mr. Biz tip of the week. So let's get back into talking with Mr. Tony Schmaltz. So love to hear it a journey loved on glad you here it right. You survived all of these trials and tribulations and bumps in the road.

But I love to hear that because I think, you know, that again, just shows that consistent perseverance, as I mentioned, and it sh it for the listeners out there listening that say, Oh my gosh, I don't know if I can do this, especially with the pandemic, right? Some people out there may be saying, I don't know, man, is it time to pull the plug? Maybe this isn't working out. I think it's great for them to hear. There are people that are super successful that have been through those, those bumps in the road and kept going and now are super successful. So I appreciate you sharing that. Tony, tell us a little bit more now about what you do now.

Yeah, so, so what I do now is a, you know, like I said, I'm a life, life, business and success, success coach. But really mostly what I do is I help people get out of their own heads. When I'm talking to a prospect, I don't necessarily present it that way. You know, I, when I talk to prospects, they're thinking that, you know, or I present it, I'm going to help their business grow by X percentage or help them increase their sales by this. However, when we actually get into it, it's really most people it's in their heads.

You talk about the consistent perseverance just now. And you talked about how, when you get knocked down, you got to get back up. It's it's, it's those things where people let their mind get in the way they get knocked down. And they think up now time to pull the plug, I'm done, forget about it. So when I'm working with clients, I'm really, that's what I'm doing. I'm really helping them get over their fears, find the courage, get out of their comfort zone and really start doing the things, taking the actions that are really going to make the difference in their business and help them and their businesses grow along the way.

It's interesting. So yeah, I mean the consistent perseverance thing, I think is very, a common theme amongst, especially entrepreneurs, but even people in your career, things like that. I had you know, how much of that is also Tony? You know, you mentioned it perfectly right. Get out of your own head, I think is great because so often our own thoughts, you know, your, your thoughts control so much of what you do in the actions you take or don't take.

And, you know, I had a guy in my corporate career who worked in our department and I, he used self-deprecating humor all the time. It was almost like going back to like friends, you know, the Chandler Bing type of thing. Right. because he used to watch friends and I told him, I said, you know, I honestly think that that's holding you back because if you're saying those things outwardly, I can't imagine what your inner voice is saying. And I said, you're, you're the most intelligent person on our whole you know, this giant team, we have seven cities of people and all of a sudden stuff. I said, I think you're the most intelligent person, but I think your own self-deprecating thoughts are really holding you back. I mean, how often do you see that type of thing?

Yeah, no, you're, you're hitting the nail right on the head. And one of the things I actually did a video just a couple of days ago on this and that I usually cover with my clients in the first session or two is, is integrity. And when I talk about integrity, you know, everyone thinks I've got integrity. My, my boss can count on me and my partner can count on me. My family can count on me, but how is your integrity with yourself? And that's, that's a big piece that I cover with a lot of clients. Because you, you think about it, like you were just talking about the guy that was beat himself up or joking about his own himself. It's like, how's the integrity with yourself. So how, w how, what is your inner voice saying? Like, for example, when it comes to your business, you know, you told yourself I was going to reach out to 10 people today, but, you know, I got lazy and I only reached out to two.

So are you really in integrity with yourself or personally, I was going to start working out tomorrow and now I put it off. I sat down and watched Netflix instead. So it's, it's those things to be authentic. And to really grow personally will help you grow professionally, but you gotta start with yourself and you got to have that personal integrity, regardless of how good your integrity is with everybody else. And, and your inner voice is part of that. What are you telling yourself? Are you telling yourself that you're no good that you're not going to make it, or that you're making cracking jokes about yourself? Are you telling yourself that, you know what? I don't care how many times I fall. I'm going to keep getting back up. I'm going to have that consistent perseverance, and I'm going to make this happen.

Yeah, I think that's key. I think that's key. So tell us a little bit more, you alluded to it a little bit, and you mentioned, you know, talking about the self integrity or integrity with yourself. What's it look like? So someone out there says, you know, I might need some help with this. What's it look like when someone works with you, Tony?

Well, well, I'm kind of a no holds bar kind of guy. So if, if, if you, if w we'll assign tasks at the end of each session, and some of those are personal, some of those were first professional for, and I'll ask clients what they want to improve on over, from this session to the next, Hey, what is one thing you want to do? What's one of your goals between now and then, and I'll use the exercise example. I'll want somebody to say, okay, I'm going to go take a 15 minute walk around the neighborhood every day between now and our next session. And so if we get there and we sit in front of it, then they sit in front of me that next week. And they say, well, I only did one day this week, and I'll just sit there and I'll ask them why, and I'll let them pine on it for awhile.

Let them pine on it. And before, you know, they're beating themselves up. Not that I necessarily want that either, but they're starting to realize that it's, it's all about them. Their action. I I'm not, they are the ones you are the one nobody's coming to save us. You know, we have to do this for ourselves. I mean, I can stand here and help you or try to help you as much as I can, but ultimately you have to take the action. And so we have to let, let these guys understand that that is about it's about them. They have to take the action. We can give guidance, but if they don't take the action, the, from the guidance we give them, then, then we're just spinning wheels.

Yeah, definitely. It's funny. Excuse me. It's funny. I pass out homework as well to my clients. And I don't know if you've ever had this happen, Tony. So I've had, I have one in particular client who probably 50% of the time we have a set meeting, right? It's a, I think it's the third, Tuesday of every month, 50% of the time. I'll hear from him on the prior, the Monday, prior the day before. And they'll say, Hey, I need to push this back, blah, blah, blah. And then when we finally had the meeting, you know, a few days later, or the next week, whenever it might be, I'll say you didn't have your homework done. Did you? And I'll hear a dead silence and there's a laugh. Yeah, I got it done now.

So if you have an opportunity, one of the things I cover with my clients upfront is Steve Chandler's audio. That's a agreement versus a expectation. And so at the end of the beginning of, of a coaching client, I will make sure that we know we come to an agreement versus the expectation so that they understand that we've agreed. You were going to get these things done. And we agree that you're, you will not reschedule more than I think it depends on how many sessions I've scheduled with these guys, but not more than twice within say a 12 session program.

Interesting. Yeah. Well, like I said, I think people get into that procrastinate. And by the way, you know, I'm sure you feel the same way. These guys are running businesses, not to make excuses for them. It's all about priorities, right? Life's about priorities and you make time for what's important to you. And so you have to make, make sure that these things are important to you. This week we're talking with Tony Schmaltz, find out more at www.tonyschmaltz.com. You can follow him on Facebook, Instagram. He also has a YouTube channel. Would highly encourage you to follow him on social media. He shares a bunch of content. As you just mentioned, come back after the break. We're going to talk about tips on being schmaltzy.

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All right, the moment we have all been waiting for we want to find out how to be schmaltzy and, and so not only how to be small to you, but how to be schmaltzy and cultivate that, that untapped success that's within all us that maybe we're just not reaching. So Tony, how can we do better to be small too?

All right. Well, before I get into, I admit I, I fumbled a little bit through that last segment because I usually intertwined being schmaltzy in that. And so here we are talking about it. So quick, quick history about how this came to be, because I know we're short on time. Being small T went goes way back to my high school days when I was 17 years old, I did an exchange program to Germany. And so when I was over there, I was over there for a month with the host family. Of course I was a teenage guy. I was hitting on all the girls over there and everything. And the guys over there started calling me schmaltzy. I thought it was just a play on my last name. I had no idea what, that there was an actual meaning behind it. So they kept calling me schmaltzy, Hey, schmaltzy, schmaltzy.

So the next year, my host brother over there came and visited back in the States again. And we chatted and he started calling me small team like Marcus, why are you calling me that he's like, we never told you. He's like, cause you had the cheesiest pickup lines of anybody out there. There was just the worst joke of everybody. So I looked it up. So the German definition of schmaltzy literally means to be overly sappy or cheesy, like a joke is cheesy. And so that was, that was where that started. Well, fast forward to, you know, just about about a few months ago. And I just, I woke up, I woke up one morning dreaming after a dream about that time. And I I'd at the time I had really been looking for what separates me from other life and business coaches. Cause there's so many of them out there, you know, what's, what's my message.

Sure. And I woke up one morning and I'm like schmaltzy, that's it? I mean, my wife and I are two goofy people. I mean, we'll be ones that would be at a serious moment in living room. Everyone's reading in one of us will go dance it through the middle and not even care. You know, we're just really that small T really defines us. And so to be schmaltzy is really that for most people being sappy, overly sappy or cheesy doesn't come naturally. It means they have to get out of their comfort zone. Most people are afraid what people are going to think. So they don't want to be cheesy or sappy or they don't. And that means usually not being themselves. So be in schmaltzy and the beach, multi movement is all about getting you out of your comfort zone and it's about stop the people pleasing, stop worrying about what other people are thinking and just be you add doesn't matter if it's cheesy or not cheesy, but be you.

And so part of that, part of what we start with is to break down that fear, that fear of people pleasing that, that comfort zone. And so first thing I usually have my clients do, like you mentioned, we, we, we both assign tasks at the end of the session. I usually assign a, some business tasks and then a schmaltzy task. I call it, I could actually call them schmaltzy tasks. And so usually usually the first session is from now until our next session minimum.

I want you to start brushing your teeth with your opposite hand. So, so something just to, just to get you uncomfortable, it's not, it's not dangerous. It's not going to hurt anything, but it gets you out of your comfort zone. So the next one usually is something, something, something along the lines of, Hey, I want you to find the loudest funniest shirt you have t-shirt and I want you to walk into your office or walk into the grocery store. Whatever's going to make them the most uncomfortable, but again, not in a dangerous way. That's really how we start with the beach.

Being schmaltzy is we start breaking down that wall of people, pleasing or comfort levels that you've been stuck with. And when you combine those with normal business activities that most coaches teach, I've seen faster results because they're there. If they stick to doing the schmaltzy tasks, they're breaking down that fear that may take a little longer with some other people they're working with.

Yeah. That's interesting. And I've, I've heard and I've actually done it as well. The the brushing your teeth with the opposite hand. And I love the fact that it's gotta be super impactful because that gets people. First of all, your client probably goes, you know, they probably walk out and go or get off the phone with you or zoom or whatever it may be and say, man, what am I paying this guy for? Like, that's, that's what you got for me. And then they get two or three days into it. And all of a sudden I'm sure the light bulb goes off and they go, I get it. And now they trust you with future tasks and now they get more comfortable being uncomfortable.

Right. Right, right. And it's funny you say it. And we usually there's multitask come out of whoever that the client is. I mean, the ones mean I'm giving you now are just examples of some go-to ones. If I don't come up with something else, one of the other favorites is to have somebody take a different path, different drive to work or their office or, or the grocery store go a different way. Yeah. I know it's probably a longer way, but go somewhere different and you'll start paying attention to what's around you look at what's around you that you've not seen before. You're like, Oh man, I didn't even know there was a fire station there. You know, things like that.

I was on another show last month where I had the we were on a live live video feed zoom. And this, this woman, the host was in their office. And she admitted to me that she had OCD and throughout the latter part of the show, I had her take a sign that she had sitting right next to her head in her office. And I said, okay, now move that six inches to the left. And she fought me tooth and nail. But by the end of the show, she had moved that. And then a week later sent me a picture. She says, I haven't moved it back yet. And it's driving me nuts, but it's there.

Yeah. I think that it's, it's a great exercise, anything like that, because again, it gets people. The, what I would imagine is what you see with folks is again, it gets them comfortable being uncomfortable, but they also, I think would be the valuable part of it is they see that getting out of your comfort zone. You're not, you don't get hurt, right? Brushing your, your, your teeth with your opposite hand. Sure. It's going to be awkward at first. And it's going to take you a while, but then all of a sudden you're uncomfortable becomes comfortable because you get more used to it right after several days of doing that or brushing your teeth a few times a day with that opposite hand, all of a sudden you start to get better at it. And now you're not uncomfortable now. You're like, honestly, you probably are like, I'm kind of a bad-ass. I can brush my teeth, lead their hand. I'm ambidextrous toothbrusher right,

Right, right. And that's it. And that's it. It's it's, it's not just, you're, you're, you're telling yourself that you can do just about anything, but it's also training your brain to do things that are more difficult. And, and that's, that's a challenge for a lot of people. The other one that I really enjoy having people do is sing. And I don't mean like walk into somewhere and start singing her, go out and sing karaoke. But I mean, if you're driving down the road, you know, if you're, if you're not already listening to an audible or something like that, crank the radio up to your favorite music that you like to belt out and belt it out.

Most people are afraid what people are going to look at them. Who cares they're in the car next to you. You probably never going to see them again. They're never going to see you again. Just let it fly, crank it up, sing as loud as you can. It gets the endorphins go on. It gets the breathing going. I mean, it just makes you feel good. And you stop worrying about what other people think.

Coach Tony, I gotta tell you this, you know, along the lines of what you just mentioned, I don't know if you know this and I'm not gonna, I'm not gonna, you know, put you through it right now. But Robert Plant, the lead singer Led Zeppelin. And I, we, we sound exactly like, just, just so you know, when I w when I'm in my, when I'm on my truck, I mean, we sound like we're spot on. I'm like, I put my finger on my ear, just like the professional singers. Do you know? I'm I'm right on, man. I'm right. All right. You got to belt it out though. That's right.

It's fun. And so that's, that's really what www.TonySchmaltz.com, follow him on Facebook, Instagram, and YouTube, Tony. I really, really, really appreciate you coming on the show. It was fantastic.

Absolutely. Thanks for having me, Ken. It's been an absolute pleasure.

Awesome. Awesome. Well, thanks for listening guys. Thanks for our show. Sponsor Porter Capital have a great week and don't forget as always, you guys know what I'm going to say. Cash flow is King.

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