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Janet C. Hogan

Janet C. Hogan
“Is It Possible to Love What You Do?”: Janet C. Hogan Helps Others Find Their Purpose

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Summary

Hey everyone. I wanted to jump in quickly let you know about the release of the audio version of my book, The Entrepreneur Ethos, narrated by David A. Conatser. If you want to support the show, you can buy it wherever audiobooks are sold. Links are also in the show notes.

Now on to my guest for today. Janet C. Hogan founder of The Fifth Door.

Janet C. Hogan has had it all: a multi-million dollar home, a family, and a string of successful ventures, including an advertising company. Then the recession of 2008 hit, and Janet found herself facing her biggest fear and challenge: finding her own true gift and getting clear on what success really means among all of her loses.

After years of exploring the deepest realms of her inner life and facing a simulated near-death experience, Janet realized her gift was to help others root out their core destructive belief in order to find genuine happiness.

As a serial entrepreneur, Janet enjoys working with entrepreneurs to help them examine the gap between the core destructive belief, the result of childhood trauma, and the compensating behaviors that we as adults do to make up for it. She strives to provide a process and the tools to help others find their gifts through her programs and coaching at The Fifth Door.

Now let’s get better together.

Actions to Try or Advice to Take

  • Reflect on how you define success. Is the definition your own or others’? Take some time to listen to your own voice and desires. Hogan believes that people need a guide to help unearth their core destructive belief, so consider working with a counselor or coach on this journey.
  • Hogan relates that she realized that her lifelong quest for success was not motivated by selflessness. She came to realize that holding back her gifts from the world was, instead, a selfish act. Finding your true passion can be the key to locating what gifts you have to offer.
  • Think of prosperity as a by-product of success, instead of the end goal. Hogan believes prosperity comes from the abundant flow of giving and receiving.

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