Frank Bria is a serial entrepreneur and analytics junkie with a great deal of commitment to business analytics in retail banking and marketing. He has worked alongside several technology start-up businesses and is dedicated to building mathematical optimization software for the banking industry. After 15 years in the consultancy business, Frank made the decision to start a business of his own.
Frank is the host of the 6 to 7 Figures Show podcast. He is also the author of the bestselling book Scale: How to Grow Your Business by Working Less and the founder of the High-Ticket Program. This program was designed to encourage his clients to utilize a scalable program design and execution in their businesses. He also assists a significant number of entrepreneurs to design and execute their High-Ticket Programs. Now he works with businesses that are offering B2B services to create a high-level customer experience. He also uses mathematical optimization, statistics, and data analytics to improve their business performance.
Listen in as they discuss:
Frank also shares with us how he starts off with his employees by creating a hierarchy chart and the worst advice he has heard given in scaling businesses.
TIP OF THE WEEK
Mark: If you want to learn more about getting to that next level go to frankbria.com. My tip of the week is frankbria.com.
Scott: If the system in the workflow is your thing, make sure you follow us at processmodo.com for Process Thursday every week. Every Thursday we're building others processes and maybe yours is there too.
Frank: There's a book that I absolutely love that I like to recommend for anyone who's looking at their business model and making shifts in it, it's called Getting to Plan B: Breaking Through to a Better Business. Anyone who's done any serial entrepreneur work knows that Plan A never works, so if you started out a business and processes, and finds you're struggling, you're not alone. You can check the book on Amazon by John Mullins and Randy Komisar. It's a ton of great stories about large companies where they have a pivot and getting really creative about it. I think people who get out of the book start to think very creatively about what needs to change in order to become a scalable business model.
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