AmyLee Westervelt wants you to know that you are not broken. You are only failing to concentrate or plan because you are in no condition to do these things, not because you lack the ability.
When AmyLee Westervelt discovered the concept of Gratitude and Glamour, she was able to design and realize her dream life, which allowed her to retire her husband before he reached 40, and which made her seven figures without resorting to recruiting or cold messaging. Now, she uses the same concept to help other business professionals dream and design the career and life they have always wanted.
As AmyLee Westervelt tells it, “gratitude is a huge part of life,” but that doesn’t mean we should not look for more. She believes we could always aspire to achieve more goals and find more success, because we all deserve more happiness. With her help, you’ll become more mindful of the little things that you should be thankful for, but take for granted instead.
With glamour, AmyLee Westervelt says that glamour could be a good thing, because we can only do the work we were meant to do when we are at our most glamourous, “at our highest vibration, our peak performance.” She also believes that glamour gives way to the belief that all of us deserve to be wealthy, to be prosperous, and to enjoy abundance.
After all, as AmyLee Westervelt believes, “abundance is the point of living.”
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Jerome Knyszewski: What do you think makes your company stand out? Can you share a story?
AmyLee Westervelt: The immediate results many of my clients report. I have had private clients message me after the first session together to tell me they overcame blocks they had their whole lives. While other companies cater to masculine energy and a push mentality, my business supports entrepreneurs who self-identify as intuitive or highly sensitive. This unique perspective allows my clients to feel empowered and aligned with their greater purpose and true desires.
One particular client had a block that was causing her to lead with desperate, scarcity energy. After working with me for an hour, we figured out where this block was rooted, redefined the belief and within a day she was no longer feeling annoying and unworthy. This impacted her romantic life significantly and she suddenly had way more male interest.
Jerome Knyszewski: Which tips would you recommend to your colleagues in your industry to help them to thrive and not “burn out”?
AmyLee Westervelt: Remember why you are doing it. Not your personal reason, but the transformation you are seeking to create for your client. Is it to have better bookkeeping skills? Is it to have a closer relationship with their spouse? What impact is your work making? When I remind myself of this it’s easy to squeeze in more work hours and get less sleep in the pursuit of true transformation.
Jerome Knyszewski: None of us are able to achieve success without some help along the way. Is there a particular person who you are grateful towards who helped get you to where you are? Can you share a story?
AmyLee Westervelt: My own life coach Christine Rose Elle was a huge part of my story. She is the one who first exposed me to what being an empath meant and the role it played in my life. I was fortunate enough to have her guidance on my path as I navigated the minefield that is the business world. She pointed me in the direction of books and resources that helped me better understand my strengths and challenges.
Jerome Knyszewski: Ok thank you for all that. Now let’s shift to the main focus of this interview. Delegating effectively is a challenge for many leaders. Let’s put first things first. Can you help articulate to our readers a few reasons why delegating is such an important skill for a leader or a business owner to develop?
AmyLee Westervelt: Certainly. Delegating is vitally important for a fullscale operation for a few reasons.
- If the business is going to scale, try as you might you aren’t going to be able to be a one man band forever.
- It is milestone in the growth process for a leader, it demonstrates the ability to manage tasks AND people and evaluating which team members are best suited for which tasks.
Jerome Knyszewski: Can you help articulate a few of the reasons why delegating is such a challenge for so many people?
AmyLee Westervelt: As business owners, most of us have nurtured our businesses from birth. We are the ones who essentially breathed life into an idea. The thought of turning that baby over to someone else can be downright scary!
Another reason is that delegation requires some thought. You have to sit down and sort out the pieces and determine who will take on which role and it doesn’t happen in a vacuum. There are usually ringing phones, deadlines, and crises going on as we tackle this project. It’s easy to just “do it myself.” The problem is the doing takes us away from whatever we were slated to do, something that perhaps only we can do.
Jerome Knyszewski: In your opinion, what pivots need to be made, either in perspective or in work habits, to help alleviate some of the challenges you mentioned?
AmyLee Westervelt: When you do the heavy lifting on the front end by 1. endeavoring to partner with people who are qualified and motivated to do the task and 2. Take time to map out the desired outcome in finite detail, it becomes much easier to reverse engineer the process.
Jerome Knyszewski: Thank you for all of that. We are nearly done. You are a person of great influence. If you could start a movement that would bring the most amount of good to the most amount of people, what would that be? You never know what your idea can trigger. 🙂
AmyLee Westervelt: I would start a movement where people spent more time showing people how to change their lives instead of just reminding them how oppressed they are. I strive to show my community and all of my clients the power they have to change their lives- often providing examples of how to do it. I think that if the awareness money was converted into action we could truly change the world.
Jerome Knyszewski: How can our readers further follow you online?
AmyLee Westervelt: You can find me on:
Jerome Knyszewski: This was very inspiring. Thank you so much for the time you spent with this!
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