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Tony Robbins Net Worth

How Much Does Tony Robbins Make

Tony Robbins net worth: life coach, author, investor, and philanthropist Tony Robbins has a net worth of $520 million.

His website brands him “a world authority on leadership psychology and the #1 life and business strategist.”

Tony Robbins is best known for his live self-help seminars and six international bestselling books, including his most recent, Unshakeable, which I summarized here.  He’s touched the lives of tens of millions of people through his programs.

And his list of coaching clients is a who’s who of high-powered celebrities, including: Oprah, Bill Clinton, Paul Tudor Jones, Serena Williams, Leonardo DiCaprio, Mark Burnett, Anthony Hopkins, Steve Wynn, Usher, Marc Benioff, Wayne Gretzkey, Andre Agassi, and many more.

Plus, he’s founded or partnered with dozens of businesses in all sorts of industries.  Collectively, Robbins’s companies do nearly $5 billion dollars in sales a year.

Of course, he’s also been featured in and seen on TV, radio, magazines, movies, even a Netflix documentary called “Tony Robbins: I Am Not Your Guru.”  (Which you should definitely check out, even if it is a promo piece for his expensive events.)

Tony Robbins net worth lessons

Personally, I can’t stand self-empowerment platitudes.  And I’d never pay someone – not even Tony Robbins – to tell me it’s a good idea to walk across hot coals.

(Then again, I’m a pessimist.  Maybe I need Tony’s techniques more than anyone.)

Regardless, I can’t deny all the world-class actors, athletes, and icons that vouch for this man.  Incredible.  And the way he’s taken personal transformation and turned it into a half-billion dollar empire?  Just wow.  There’s no adjective for that.

But just by plucking out his more practical advice, even my cynical self has benefited from Tony’s wisdom.  Matter of fact, there are two T-Rob takeaways, in particular, that I have written down on my whiteboard:

1) Complexity is the enemy of execution.  Which is a fancy way of saying keep it simple, stupid.  A good idea for any business, but especially internet businesses where tech troubles can eat up so much of your time and energy.

2) It’s what you practice in private that you’ll be rewarded for in public.  Again, simple but useful.  It’s not about jumping up and down or chanting or thinking happy thoughts – you just have to put in reps every day.  And I can get down with that.

Thanks, Tony, for the inspiration and instruction.  And thanks to you, reader, for checking out this net worth profile.  If you enjoyed this, you might like to read about Brendon Burchard.

Cory Johnson: your momma’s neighbor’s side chick’s last Uber Eats delivery guy’s third-favorite blogger. Here’s how he makes millions of dollars blogging without being bothered.