Description

What you are going to LEARN in this episode:

  1. What is a Virtual Assistant (VA)?
  2. Why did Liberty Entrepreneurs start Season 1 and what to expect?
  3. What benefits can a Virtual Assistant add to your team

So it’s been a few weeks and I haven’t posted a podcast.  So what’s the deal?  We’ll so many people started asking me about my Virtual Assistant that I decided to build a business to help other digital entrepreneurs quickly hire, train and add their own new virtual team member. I’m proud to introduce Liberty Virtual Assistants (https://www.LibertyVAs.com).

For me, it seems easy.  I’ve been working with a remote staff for 5 years, but to others it’s still a very foreign concept.  How do you find and hire?  How do you pay? How best to communicate through cultural differences and language barriers? What tools and apps bring the team together? How do you build respect and keep morale high?

So many good questions, but not ones I’ll ask myself lately.  One day I sat down and started thinking about all the things i’ve learned over the past 5 years and was astonished at the wealth of knowledge and experience that only lives in my head. It’s time to create content around what i’ve learned and create value for others who are just now starting to build a virtual team.

Welcome to Season 1 – How to Work with a Virtual Assistant!  I hope you find it helpful. If you are interested in hiring a Virtual Assistant to your team, and want to use our VIP virtual assistant service, please complete the “Let’s Get Started” form on the website (https://www.LibertyVAs.com/#form)

Even if you don’t hire a new Virtual Assistant, there’s no doubt that you’ll gain a TON of insights and knowledge from this podcast series.

Until next time…Keep Building Freedom!

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Meet the hosts

Ashe Whitener is the founder and host of the Liberty Entrepreneurs Podcast which aims to provide an alternative perspective to achieving individual freedom through the creative, entrepreneurial process rather than through the tried and failed process of politics. Ashe has two BS degrees in Engineering and is also an original member of Peter Schiff’s Euro Pacific Bank where he is currently the Head of Business Development. Much of Ashe’s experience has come during his time living in Panama and he continues to consult global teams on various projects including tech startups and offshore asset protection.

discussions

  • Let me get your thoughts on this. I’m not a philosopher but I’ve noticed it seems like people – even professional philosophers are confused about what they can and can’t know. You know Descartes guy? asked, “what can I know for sure” eventually came to, “I think therefore I am.” He thought (correctly) that the only thing you can know for certain is that you’re having a subjective experience. You might not know what that experience means but you know you’re having it. You know you exist because to experience is to exist, but everything else you think you know is not what you know but what you believe. I think that’s right but if you think I’m off base, let me know. So here’s where people seem to go wrong: they seem to think that means everything is up for grabs – that there is no truth, that all other things are equally uncertain. This assumption to me seems to manifest in such things as post modernism. But the assumption is not true is it? Some beliefs we may hold about what our subjective experience means may be true and others are almost certainly not. See, after that subjective experience we have to use tools to discern the difference between those beliefs that are probably true, and those beliefs that are probably not true. Its these tools that help us decide what to believe as “true.” And what are those tools? Logic mostly, which is usually dependent on evidence and reason. But anyway, my whole point is this is theory is very simple, its easy to understand and intuitive. It seems to me that if philosophers and thinkers would just recognize this basic fact about the scope, composition and nature of knowledge a lot of confusion and ill-conceived beliefs would be weeded out of the dialogue and civilization. What do you think? Is my premise right? Would it make a difference at all?

    Jump to Discussion Post 6 replies
  • I don’t want to steal ErickR’s thunder because he started the post “Laguage of Liberty”. I started this thread because I also don’t want to sidetrack his thread by focusing on the procedure of language instead of his particular-subject-matter. That said the evidence shows that Libertarians have trouble coordinating efforts for the promotion of Libretarianism. This is a given when one considers that many Libertarians are, by nature, Independant-thinkers. Coordinating independent-thinkers is like trying to herd cats, however even independent-thinkers manage to get together on some things. Take the math problem: 3+3= 6. Are there any Libritarians who don’t “agree” that 3+3= 6? If no one speaks up I would presume that it is because Libritarians “agree” that a standard-set of rules is necessary if one wants to get a true, correct and certain-answer for the math-problem each time one does the same procedure for the same math-problem. I am also going to presume that Libretarians want their pay check calculated with math which is true, correct and certain. Now, for the hard part: Why is it that people accept “rules” for the correct operations of math, but reject rules for the corrct-construction of a sentnece? THIS IS A DO IT YOURSELF TOOL KIT. You have to figure it out for yourself. Facts: Do you have the same piece of evidence as a fact if you modify that evidence? If you went to a crime-scene and pulled a knife out of a victim with your bare hand, have you “modified” the murder-weapon with your finger prints? If you give a “red” barn a coat of white paint is it still a “red” barn? If you charge someone with gross-neglence is it the same as neglence? If you use a pronoun such as he she in place of the actual-name of a witness or victim how does anyone know who you are talking about? When you can answer these questions correctly you will have the beginning of a tool kit for the correct-construction of a sentence.

    Jump to Discussion Post 2 replies
  • The words we use reflects and affects the way we see the world. The number one collectivist tool is the language of generalization. Try to eliminate “groups” from your language and watch how your perspective changes. For example, I try not to refer to a country as a person. The “USA” cannot act, only the people with power can. So saying the US did this or that is an illusion. But this language is used by so many that the illusion is considered real. Accepting this falsehood leads to all kinds of propaganda and manipulation. How many ways can we alter our language to better reflect the true view that collective generalizations are not realities, but just conceptual aggregates?

    Jump to Discussion Post 19 replies
  • A course that teaches the different cases (a lifesaver). A vocab course of 2000 words, listed according to word frequency.   And here are a few guides I use: – General Declension Pattern – Prepositions and their parts of speech.

    Jump to Discussion Post 1 reply
  • Anyone familiar with Neuro Linguistic Programming? I ask this curiously because I haven’t seen or heard much mention of it anywhere at all over the years.

    Jump to Discussion Post 6 replies