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Marvin Gaye

Marvin Gaye quotes: Mr. Motown’s most popular quotes.

“It’s what makes you happy in life, and to pursue it, I think, is brave and a wonderful thing. I don’t care what people say. I just want to pursue what makes me happy.”

“A goal—to realize completeness within myself, sincerity, love, duty, and a positive approach to people.”

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Ha Ha Davis Sayings

Oh he smilin’ smilin’. This is beyond me.

Carlos Davis, better known online as HaHa Davis, grew up on the east side of Detroit. His dad was not in the picture. At times, neither was his mom, so his aunt helped to raise him. “So yeah, I definitely had a rough go at it,” he once told DJ Vlad in regards to his childhood.

HaHa played football in high school and at one point thought he could make it to the NFL, but poor grades and everybody saying he was too small made him give up on the idea.

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@rickygutierrezz IG

Ricky Gutierrez is known for using lifestyle marketing to sell his Learn Plan Profit day trading course.

Ricky Gutierrez’s parents are from Mexico. They immigrated to the U.S. when Ricky was just a few years old. His dad started a general contractor business, and would lay tile and do countertops. Starting at the age of five or six, on the weekends, Ricky would have to wake up at 4 a.m. and go do manual labor with his dad all day. He hated every minute of it.

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Toni Michele Braxton

Toni Braxton quotes: the singing sensation’s top quotes.

“When you take high risks, the rewards are higher. So sometimes I’ll gamble just to see what happens. If it doesn’t work, I know I can’t do that.”

“Being creative is great.”

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Shaquille Davis, known online as No Life Shaq, is a YouTuber from Greenville, South Carolina, who gained popularity by uploading passionate reactions to hip-hop songs with hilarious catchphrases like, “Hold UP! Oh MAH God!”

More recently, he’s expanded his reach by reacting to other genres of music, pop culture, and trending news stories. The setting for his videos is always the same: Shaq’s in his bedroom, seated in his gamer chair, Pittsburgh Steelers swag in the background, posters of 2Pac and Eminem—his top two—hung proudly on the wall behind him.

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Vanessa Lau helps content creators and coaches get visible, then paid.

Vanessa Lau now makes as much as $300k per month, with more than $100k of that being pure profit. She started off working 1-on-1 with clients, giving them tons of attention, charging premium prices. She would then collect feedback, figure out what works and what doesn’t, adjust accordingly, and ultimately, productize her service so that she could sell it one-to-many and scale up.

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Aaron Marino, wearer of accessories, taker of selfies, pointer of fingers, maker of millions.

Aaron Marino, better known as the guy behind Alpha M., has five different income streams. The first of which, and where you probably know him from, is YouTube. For five or six years straight, he religiously uploaded videos without making a penny. Eventually, he applied for YouTube’s Partner Program, and started to make a few bucks off of ad revenue. He calls this a “very, very, very, very, very small portion of his overall income.”

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Justin Tse is an online influencer and serial entrepreneur. He was born and raised in Victoria, British Columbia, which is located on the far left side of Canada. Where I imagine his folks headed to Timmies every morning for a double-double and Timbits.

Justin is obsessed with travel, tech, sports, streetwear, visual media, building his businesses, and chatting with other ambitious entrepreneurs. He’s thankful AF to be making a living doing what he loves each and every day.

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James Joseph Brown

James Brown quotes: on racism, remembering where you came from, and getting really rich.

“You got to use what you got to get just what you want.”

“If you don’t get it the first time, back up and try it again.”

“If that don’t get it, jump back for more. Get on up. Stay on the scene.”

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Chris Heria poses outdoors with his neon green 28 lb. weight vest, which he sells for $139.99.

Chris Heria was born on December 21st, 1991, in Miami, Florida. As a kid, he spent most of his free time outside, soaking up the sun with friends, listening to music, just being active. He got into fitness at an early age and would work out at the park close to where he lived.

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Patricia Bright launched her new YouTube channel on January 4, 2020 as a creative outlet. She wanted to talk about money, personal finances, and personal development—something she never got to do as a fashion influencer, which is where she got her start.

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Mike Rashid Computer

In 2009, Mike Rashid was a personal trainer at Gold’s Gym in Long Beach, California. He had always been an athlete, and in great shape. In fact, at age 12, he became an amateur boxer. So he looked the part. And was great at whipping people into shape. But it wasn’t till he learned how to sell that things took off.

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Gladys Knight

Gladys Knight quotes: the Empress of Soul sounds off.

“Sometimes the best things are right in front of you; it just takes some time to see them. It’s up to you what you do with it.”

“We should definitely be more careful about the things that we choose to do with our lives.”

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Everette Taylor

Everette Taylor has a lot to smile about these days. But that wasn’t always the case.

When Everette Taylor was a kid, he would sit on the floor to watch TV, just in case stray bullets came through the walls. Having food to eat at night was a luxury. At age seven, he saw a guy get murdered right in front of him. Sadly, this was all normal.

In an environment like that, it’s no surprise that by seventh or eighth grade, he was in the streets, selling drugs. His mom knew something was up when Everette started showing up with fresh clothes and kicks—and forced him to get a real job. So he did. In marketing. It would change the entire trajectory of his life. But not before surviving a period of homelessness, beginning at age 17.

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TJ Hunt started making videos as a kid, on his MacBook, with his friends. Freshman year of college, after his girl broke up with him, in an attempt to lift himself out of his depression, he picked back up the camera and began filming car stuff.

“It was therapeutic,” he told Adam22 in an old interview on the No Jumper podcast. So he just kept going. 1.88 million subscribers later, I’d say that breakup was a blessing in disguise.

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