Career transition, change in environment, and change of people around you can be daunting. With the right people or support system, your transformation can be less stressful. In this episode, Rodney Flowers interviews Sabine Gedeon, a Transformation Consultant at Gedeon Enterprises. She shares her personal story of transitioning from corporate to full-time entrepreneur and how she was able to survive it with flying colors. Being a corporate drop out herself, Sabine proves that there is no such thing as failure because it is when true learning surfaces. Sabine also shares the pitfalls encountered during transitioning, including the mental changes she encountered.
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Corporate To Full-time Entrepreneurship: Strategies For Transitioning With Sabine Gedeon
I have Sabine Gedeon with me. After spending years thriving and working diligently to climb the corporate ladder, Sabine found herself at a crossroads. Having reached a point of burnout working in an organization and role completely misaligned with who she was and her core values, she set out on a path of discovery to gain clarity and realign herself and her career with her true passion and call. After successfully completed thirteen years in Corporate America, Sabine became a corporate drop out and leaped into entrepreneurship full-time. She started out as a career coach back in 2016. She focused on helping women advancing their careers in the areas of salary negotiation and networking.
Having faced several major life transitions and undergoing a series of personal and spiritual transformations, Sabine came to the realization that those who she’d been called to serve needed a deeper level of support. The kind of support that not only gave them the practical and tactical tools they needed to advance their life, but also helps them uncover and address the mental and emotional barriers keeping them from stepping into the person they were created to be. It is with so much pleasure to welcome, Sabine Gedeon to the show. Welcome to the show, Sabine.
Thank you, Rodney. Thank you for that introduction and I’m happy to be here. Thank you for allowing me to join your show and share with your audience.
Thank you for not giving up on your journey. It sounds like you’ve been through an interesting journey. One of the things I love about interesting journeys is that you can gain so much out of it. As challenging as they may be, there are always lessons that can be learned in those types of situations. When we go through things like that, it’s not necessarily for us. We are appointed or our son to go through whatever it is. When we come out on the other side, we have much to give like, “I don’t have to touch the stove. If you tell me it is hot then I know it’s hot.” To go through something and be able to tell and show someone else by your experience the way to go, what to do and what not to do based on what you think, it’s a blessing. I want to know about that. I’m sure the readers are eager to know your story. Let’s talk about you becoming a corporate drop out. What was that all about?
I heard that term somewhere, so I coined that as part of my story as well. I had started my career straight out of college. I went to college for human resources and got a job in human resources. For the first part of the career, probably about ten years, I had been working diligently trying to get advanced or promoted into roles that allowed me to position myself to become a human resource business partner. Essentially, a business partner or generalist or whatever they call it, in most organizations, are the person or the people who work side by side with the leaders. They help them not just do the regular HR functions but take a strategic look at their business, workforce, so on and so forth. They truly are a partner.
I remember when I first started out, the organization that I was in, it was where I was and then a twenty-year gap to the HR business partner. My mindset at the time was like, “There’s no way I’m waiting twenty years to get to that level. I’m going to do what I need to do now.” I took risks in my career like moving around taking different challenging roles so I could learn the business and be an effective business partner. Ten years in, I realized that I had gotten pigeon-holed because the path that I had been led to was more around recruiting, which I loved but was no longer challenged in. I went back to school to get my master’s, and then I started with a company that was going to be the thing that catapulted me into where I wanted to be. It did, just not where I was thinking.Align whatever it is that you're going to do with something that you love. Click To Tweet
It was probably about twelve years when I finally got the HR business partner role and six months in, I was like, “This isn’t it.” It caused me to do a deep self-evaluation. There was a lot of emotion going through my mind at that time, as you can imagine. People who are Type-A and are high-achievers have worked hard to achieve whatever I thought was the pinnacle of success in my career at the time. To get there and to realize, “This is not even what I want anymore. This is not even aligned with who I am,” it forced me to look in and assess, “What is it that I want to do? How do I position the new me with a career that is aligned?”
The 23-year-old Sabine, that was perfect for her but having gone through all that I had gone through in those years, it wasn’t me anymore. I had to come to that hard reality. I ended up taking matters into my own hands, starting my business and working it on the side while I was still working in corporate. When the opportunity presented itself, I said bye to Corporate America and hello to entrepreneurship, mostly around coaching and helping people avoid that low point that I experienced.
You said something special that I want to touch on about reaching a certain level in your career or in life, only to realize it’s not what you want. You feel like that’s going to make you happy like, “Once I get to this point, I’m on the moon.” When you get there, it’s not so much. That happens a lot to people. Sometimes, we set goals based on our environment instead of what’s truly inside of us, what we’re passionate and good about. We see someone else’s blessing or achievement and say, “I want to be like that. I want to do that.” We set goals based on that. It’s not the healthiest thing to do. You switched over. You became a corporate drop out, then you jumped into entrepreneurship. What type of business did you get in?
Initially, it was coaching. I took my HR expertise. When I started with coaching, it was more around resume writing and interviewing because I was a recruiter. I realized I hated writing resumes and that’s not what I wanted to do. Being an HR, being in roles in compensation and even on the recruiting end, I noticed and it’s well-known, there is a huge gap in pay as it relates to women. Part of that is based on unintentional bias decisions that are made during the hiring process or even when promotions are happening. I wanted to take the knowledge that I had being on the decision-making side to help women position themselves when it came to salary negotiations and networking.
The other piece that I noticed in Corporate America is the reason why women weren’t promoted as often to these levels in the C-suite was because the natural tendency was to go in, put their head down, do the work, expecting someone to tap them on the shoulder and say, “You deserve a promotion.” Whereas their white male counterparts made sure that their manager knew everything that they were doing or their manager’s manager knew everything they were doing. They aligned themselves with advocates and cheerleaders throughout the organizations that we’re having discussions about them when they were in the room.
There was a strategy that clearly some knew and some didn’t. I wanted to make that known or share that knowledge with women so that they can be positioned when they come in the door. Also, to not fall into that trap of not being seen, heard, promoted and advanced in their careers both financially and professionally. That’s the path that I started and then I transitioned into more of the transformational space only because I recognize people were coming to me with whatever issue it was career-wise. It was also a symptom of whatever was going on in them internally. It required a little deeper level of coaching and my ministry around helping them address whatever that internal thing was so that it wouldn’t continue to manifest externally, whether it be in professional or their personal lives.
What was the journey like transitioning from corporate to full-time entrepreneurship?
It’s the hardest thing I’ve ever done in my life. You look out in social media and it’s coach after coach like, “Make $100,000 in six months and this, that and the third.” They sell you the hype of whatever end result that they tell you that you can get. However, the biggest learning lesson for me in entrepreneurship is that it’s not about what you can do. As an entrepreneur, whatever business you’re building, it ultimately becomes a reflection of you. As you are stepping into that role, you’re shifting identities to meet whatever it is that you need to meet in that space of entrepreneurship. I call it the best personal development course I’ve ever taken in my life because it forced me to look at all of those dark spaces in my life or even in my mind. Every insecurity, doubt, fear, and self-sabotaging behavior came up. The things that you could get away with when you were in corporate, you couldn’t get away with anymore because you had to face you every single day, and then make a decision. Do I let go of this part of me because I’m stepping into the new or do I hold on and allow to sabotage me over and over as I’m in this journey towards entrepreneurship?
It’s one of the reasons why people are playing safe and they don’t pursue some of the goals that they have for themselves that may evolve around entrepreneurship and businesses. It’s because you don’t have to face all those things in Corporate America. There are some things you have to face in Corporate America, but not all of that. Certainly, facing those things is not dependent upon you eating or you’ve been able to pay your bills and things like that. It’s different. You have to do this. You have to sink or swim, convert or punt, so people play it safe. What are some of the recommendations? I know a lot of people want to start businesses. It’s one of the scariest things out there to do because of the risk. You’ve heard the phrase, “99% of businesses fail within the first three years.” For young entrepreneurs out there or aspiring entrepreneurs, what would you say to them?
First things first, align whatever it is that you’re going to do with something that you love. Going back to social media, there are many marketers out there that say, “You can make millions doing affiliate marketing.” There are a million different ways that you can make money. That’s the beautiful part of entrepreneurship. However, in those dark days, you’re going to want to have a strong why because it’s going to be easy to be like, “This isn’t it. I don’t want to do this anymore.” Make sure that at the beginning that whatever your reason for doing it is a strong why. It is rooted in you and you are rooted in it because on those low days, that’s going to be the thing that anchors you. When you don’t feel like getting up, sending that email and going to that networking event, it’s going to be the thing that draws you back to say, “We’ve got to do this because this is about this or this is about this person.”
Secondly, I definitely advocate for getting a mentor or coach. A caveat to that is making sure that it’s someone who has done what you are looking to do because there are a slew of coaches out there. A lot of people can promise you whatever they’re promising you, but if it’s not even aligned with where you’re trying to be or if they haven’t walked the journey that you’re about to go on, they can’t lead you. Make sure that you have a coach, whether it’s a paid coach or someone you know personally. Get a coach, a mentor and people to support you.
The third piece that I would say is to build a community. This is the most isolating, lonely journey that I’ve been on. What I realized through the process was I had a whole bunch of people in my life, friends, family, whatever the case may be, who cared about me. Because they had never traveled this journey, they didn’t know how to support me. I also didn’t know how to articulate to them that I needed support and how I needed support. It’s important that you get around other people who are in this journey and track with you, or who are before you or ahead of you, and also just starting out so that you have that support. It’s going to be a real shocker when you realize that the friends and the family are not the ones supporting you. It’s not because they don’t love you and don’t care about you, they simply don’t understand.
I was at CEO Space International. It is a business conference and I’m a speaker there. I visit it a couple of times a year to talk to aspiring CEOs and entrepreneurs. I sat in on a training one day. I think the guy’s last name was Padilla. He said, “Aspiring entrepreneurs need somebody that you’re chasing and you need somebody that’s chasing you.” You have your followers and you have your chases. You always have to have someone ahead of you that is doing what you like to do. You’re trying to hunt them down. You’re trying to catch up with them. You’re chasing them. You need someone behind you that’s trying to catch up with you. They’re following you but they’re essentially pushing you forward because you don’t want them to catch you. You want to stay ahead of them.
You have those people that are pulling you forward. Those are the people that you’re chasing. The mentorship and the coaching. That’s why it’s such a saturated market because people are attempting to do their own thing and find their own niche in the marketplace with business and entrepreneurship. Therefore, coaches are prevalent, but they’re necessary. It’s like the opening statement. If you tell me the stove is hot, I don’t need to touch it. Having someone that can tell you to go left instead of going right or vice versa is helpful. Still, I can imagine when you are going through this transition, it wasn’t always peachy creamy. What were some of the pitfalls that you encounter when you’re transitioning?What you believe is what you will create or what you will manifest in this world. Click To Tweet
Along the lines of getting a coach, I’m a natural learner and I also have shiny objects syndrome. When it came to like, “Take this course to learn Facebook ads. Take this course and learn this.” These aren’t things I knew so I felt like, “I’ve got to take this course. I’ve got to buy this course. I’ve got to buy this program. I’ve got to do all this other stuff.” I found myself in this learning loop for quite a bit of time. While it’s great to learn, entrepreneurship is about execution. It becomes counter-intuitive where you’re like, “I’ve got to learn these things,” but at the same time, if I don’t ever apply them or if I don’t do them, then it makes no sense. One of my pitfalls was definitely getting stuck in the learning loop a little too long. All that learning doesn’t produce the results that you want from a monetary standpoint.
One of the other darkest parts of my mind, I found myself in a place where all of my limiting self-beliefs had come to the surface. My limiting beliefs around money. My limiting beliefs around one in particular. I had been independent for so long. Growing up, I had to figure things out and I had to do things on my own. That created a story in my mind that says, “If I don’t do it, it won’t get done. I can’t depend on anyone else because I need to do it on my own.” For a time, that serves me. When you step into entrepreneurship, it’s not about you at all. You need all of the help and all the support that you can get. You have to be humble enough to say, “I’m not an expert in this. This is my zone of genius. I need to stay here and I need to be okay with asking for help from others who have that level of expertise in those different things.”
The other piece like I mentioned around the money, in entrepreneurship, it’s going to sound counterintuitive because people think, “I’m going to be an entrepreneur because I’m going to make all this money.” The reality is the results that you get in terms of monetary reward are direct correlation or reflection of what you believe you deserve. I had to challenge and face some of my false money beliefs that you had to work hard. Simple things that we learn as children like, “You’ve got to work hard to make money.” With that belief, you find yourself doing things for the sake of doing things that are not producing results because that’s still rooted in a scarcity mindset.
There’s a whole bunch of people doing this stuff like, “There’s no way that I’m going to be successful,” that’s a scarcity mindset. I had to do a lot of work in terms of debunking some of these stories that had been created over time based on my childhood so that I could see that the result isn’t money. It’s not like, “If I do this, then it’s going to result in X number of dollars.” As I do this and as I add value, the manifestation of that value is in monetary or whatever physical fee. The mental game had to be completely rerouted and reprogrammed in order to be successful or be okay in this space.
What did you do? How did you overcome those mental challenges?
I’m a natural learner. Once I recognized that these things were challenges, a couple of things that I do as a believer, I had to allow God to deal with me in those particular places. One is to identify the root of whenever those seeds were sown and then also to whatever I needed to do from a spiritual standpoint to let go, forgive or whatever based on what the challenge was. Secondly, I also looked at people who were in that space. There’s a fine line between this whole money mindset and what it crosses over into but it’s a real thing.
A simple book, Think and Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill was an absolute game-changer for me because it reinforces so much about what you believe. It’s not just what you think, but what you believe is what you will create or what you will manifest in this world. I started having to challenge. When something came up, I had to question, is this real? Is this what I believe? Is this what I believe as the old me? I made that decision. It sounds simple and it sounds elementary but at the end of the day, that’s how you start to change your belief patterns. That’s how you start to change your mindset around things that no longer serve you.
How difficult was that for you?
It was very difficult. Luckily, it didn’t all happen at once. It was like I would hit a roadblock. A perfect example is I would put out a program or whatever and then not get the response that I wanted. In the beginning, that used to happen because in Corporate America, you’re trained like if you do a project or if you do whatever, you get some reward or recognition. Entrepreneurship is not the same. I would spend all this time creating a program or whatever, and I put it out there and it wouldn’t get the response and the result that I wanted. At first, it would take me to this dark place of, “You’re not cut out for this,” but once I got over that hump, it would be, “I didn’t get the response that I wanted. Why?” I had to go inside of me to understand, “What did I put out here? What did I believe when I put it out there? Were there questions in terms of my ability to reach whatever goal that I set? Did I include anybody in the decision?”
It’s a lot of self-examination every single day where you don’t blame other people for your results or you get to the place where you stop blaming people for your results and you stop blaming your environment for your results. You start looking at yourself and questioning, where was I mentally? Where was I emotionally? What could I have done differently so that you try again this time with a different mindset and different expectations? However many times you have to be in the reiterative process, that’s what you do. To me, that’s the path towards successful entrepreneurship.
That’s the work that a lot of people don’t want to do. You went through that fast and I appreciate you sharing what you shared with us. That’s a scary place. You’re in business. You’re trying to do something and it may not go well. This is your livelihood and you’ve got to look at all of these things. That’s some scary stuff right there. I can imagine people not wanting to deal with it. You’re not talking about marketing, advertising or building a product. That’s what you think about. When we talk about running up businesses, we talk about marketing strategy, my team and all those things, but you don’t deal with this stuff. This is a major roadblock right here.
People live their entire lives and they cover up all this stuff up. They don’t deal with this type of stuff and don’t want to deal with themselves. You have to change your entire identity. The old person had to die and you had to become something new. Not only did you have the challenge of starting a business, but it’s the challenge of changing identities, becoming a different person, letting go of some of the old beliefs and old ways, adopting new ideas, and traveling a road that no one has traveled.
I liken the journey to the whole caterpillar becoming a butterfly. We see the butterfly and we’re amazed at its beauty. We know there was a process but understanding that it’s not that the caterpillar dies, but the process of them going into that cocoon. They’re dismantled and their entire being becomes mush. Over a period of time, new pieces of them are formed to create this creature that we see and that’s the same thing when it comes to entrepreneurship. That’s the same thing in any life transition. Oftentimes, we come to the place where something is happening and something isn’t working and because by nature, we’re beings who like stability. We’re beings who are change-avoidant. We will resist and ultimately start suffocating ourselves. We don’t want to let go of that old us because the new self is scary. The new place is scary naturally so.
I always talk about overcoming fear and I talked about that other side of fear. We get to choose every day. It’s not even like it has to be anything huge, but we get to choose every day. “Who do I want to be?” I don’t ask myself that question every day, but often I do like, “How do I want to show up in the world? Do I want to show up afraid? Do I want to show up with a scarcity mindset? Do I want to show up believing that I don’t have people on my corner? How do I want this day to end?” How I felt in terms of what took place. When it comes to mindset, I feel like that’s a place where I’ve been called to or however you want to term it, because even from a spiritual perspective, all of this is still spiritual. There’s so much that we haven’t uncovered because science has its version. Whoever mystical or whatever you want to call them, they have their version. In reality, when you think about it, we’re all created by a creative God. He thought these things into place and therefore created it. That same power we have in us, but we neglect taking the time to understand and uncover, “What are we thinking? How are we aligned with how He creates and how He thinks?When your life feels out or control, then maybe the things you’ve been able to keep in place together do not fit you anymore. Click To Tweet
Sometimes it takes a process to get to a place of awareness and acknowledge who we are, what we have inside of us and how we were created, and that we are creative beings. How do you feel about the process? What I mean by the process are the challenges and obstacles of life. Here’s the thing. I have a perspective on these things. Being someone that has gone through a life challenge that has lasted 26 years and had to overcome some of the most insurmountable challenges in life like things you wouldn’t imagine, I’m grateful for that. I realized that people are change-avoidant and challenge-avoidant. They don’t want to deal with that. When you find yourself in a situation like that on an opportunity, as I call it, that’s exactly what it is. That process, challenge, and issue that’s come up in your life is an opportunity for you to find some area about yourself that die, and some new part of you that come to fruition. That’s a process and it is highly uncomfortable. It does not feel good. Based on everything that you said, what is your thought about process?
I used to hate that word. I’ll be honest and transparent here. Q3 was one of my hardest quarters from a business perspective, financial perspective, spiritually, and everything, you name it. The entire time, I was going through that process. It was the pinnacle of all of the processes that I’ve walked through. Years stuck into this short period of time but in the beginning, it was more like, “What’s happening here? Why is this happening? Why are things switching up?” I didn’t understand it. Naturally, that’s how it happens. Things start hitting the fan and we’re like, “What’s going on here? I’m out of control.”
As I would pray, the response would be, “You have everything you need.” At first, I was like, “I don’t know if you’re looking around but I don’t have everything I need,” but then something switched. I got the revelation that whatever I was experiencing at that moment wasn’t happening to me. It was happening for me. Once I sat with that, I was like, “This is happening for me,” my perspective shifted whereas, “These things are external right now that are happening around me but God is doing something in me. This is happening for me because I’m going to a new level and whatever I was trying to hold on to or control in this space, I can no longer control.”
Once the perspective shifted, it didn’t mean that all the chaos died down. The chaos was happening, but Sabine had peace. Sabine was looking for signs of instruction. Sabine was looking how to navigate. It was almost like my awareness was more of, “This is happening, so that must mean something else is happening behind the scenes. Let me understand or seek understanding around what’s happening.” It was almost like being in a tornado or being right in the middle of a tornado where things like couches and houses are circling all around you. You’re in the middle and you’re standing in the place of peace because you understand two things. One, at some point, this tornado is going to stop and then two, even in the midst of all of these external things that are happening, you are still whole and you’re okay.
These things are shifting because you’re shifting and you’re changing internally. That means that the things that are external have to also shift and change. Oftentimes, when life becomes out of our control or things start happening and we don’t understand, all of a sudden, we allow fear to take over. We get this mindset around, “The sky is falling. The world is out of control.” We put ourselves in this mental and emotional prison that will eventually stop our growth, but has us in such a debilitating place. I would challenge readers if you’re in this place where your life is out of control right now, it’s not going to sound right but it’s a good thing. That means that whatever you’ve been able to keep in place and glue together doesn’t fit you anymore.
These things have come to shift and the shift that you’re seeing externally is a reflection of a shift that’s happening in you. Rather than be so caught up in what’s happening, go inside yourself and start to ask whether you’re a believer or not, “What’s happening? What’s changing with me?” One of the other things that I’ll say with regards to this is that oftentimes when we’re in the process because we’re being elevated or because we’re being promoted, it doesn’t always naturally look like elevation or promotion. All we see is the turmoil.
I remember this one time I got this revelation that there’s a difference between reality and truth. Reality is what’s happening externally around us that we can see, touch, feel and hear. The truth is at the end of the day, we are victorious. The truth is whatever has been spoken over us or whatever it is that has been promised to us, that’s not changing. It doesn’t matter what reality looks like. In those moments, we have to hold on to the truth because that’s the only thing that’s going to help push us and help keep us sane. Quite honestly, in those times, reality doesn’t line up with the truth.
I don’t know about you all, but I feel like we need to pass around a little pot with some money to Sabine because she is courageous. That’s powerful and well said. Thank you. I’m feeling inspired. It’s not many times that other people can inspire me and you have done that. That is amazing. It’s sage advice. How can people connect with you if they wanted to learn more about you and maybe hire you as a coach or a mentor?
Thank you for that. My website is www.SabineGedeon.com. I’m on all those social channels but I live primarily on LinkedIn because I work with professionals and entrepreneurs. My handle there is Sabine Gedeon. On Instagram, it’s @SabineGedeon as well, and on Facebook, it’s Sabine.Global. Please connect with me if you have questions and if there was anything that I said that was unclear and you need additional guidance, I’m happy to help and happy to assist.
It’s been wonderful spending this time with you. You are amazing. You are a certified game-changer.
I’m honored. Thank you.
What is the game changer mentality message you would like to leave with us?
There’s so much that I could choose from on this. For those of you out there who feel like you’re at this place where you may think that you’re not moving towards where you want to be or things aren’t lining up with whatever it is that you desire, I challenge you to start to examine where your thoughts are. Start to examine where your beliefs are. We’re in a new decade. Identify where you want to be in life. There’s the whole, “I can create a vision board. I can wish and I can hope for it,” but assess where you want to be and then also to where do you believe you can be. Those are two different things and where you find that there are disconnects between where you believe you can be versus where you want to be, those are the areas of opportunity.
Those are the gaps that you need to then find people, resources, whatever it is that can help you close those gaps. What I hate, and we see it every year, people are like, “It is a new year, new me. I’m going to be different.” That year ends and they’re still in the same boat. The only way to get where you want to be is to do the work. Do the mindset, emotional and spiritual work, whatever it is that you need to do to bring people into your circle so that you will achieve the things or most of the things that you desire, even right now.
Sabine Gedeon, thank you for another successful episode.
Thank you for having me.
Do a self-assessment, evaluate your limiting beliefs and do an inventory of your thoughts. What are you thinking? What do you believe in? Maybe it’s time for a change, not so much external but internal. That’s something to think about. Until next time.
- Sabine Gedeon
- CEO Space International
- Think and Grow Rich
- Sabine Gedeon – LinkedIn
- @SabineGedeon – Instagram
- Sabine.Global – Facebook
- Is Life Knocking You Down? Read Rodney’s inspiring story – Get Up! I Can’t. I Will. I Did… Here’s How! https://rodneyflowers.com/get-up-book/
- Recognize Your Positive Potential – Essential Assertions by Rodney Flowers https://rodneyflowers.com/essential-assertions-book/
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About Sabine Gedeon
After spending years striving and working diligently to climb the corporate ladder, Sabine found herself at a crossroads. Having reached the point of burn-out, working in an organization and role completely misaligned with who she was and her core values, she set out on a path of discovery to gain clarity and realign herself and her career with her true passion and calling. After successfully completing a 13-year stint in Corporate America, Sabine became a “Corporate Dropout” and leaped into entrepreneurship full-time.
Starting out as a Career Coach back in 2016, she focused on helping women advance in their careers in the areas of salary negotiations and networking. Having faced several major life transitions and undergoing a series of personal and spiritual transformations, Sabine came to the realization that those who she’d been called to serve needed a deeper level of support. The kind of support that not only gave them the practical and tactical tools they needed to advance in life, but also helped them uncover and address the mental and emotional barriers keeping them from fully stepping into the person they were created to be.
With over 13 years’ experience serving as an HR professional, Coach and Advisor to leaders in Fortune 100 companies, and within her own practice, Sabine’ has helped hundreds of professionals breakthrough mental and emotional barriers, uncover or build their leadership capabilities, and experience growth in their lives, careers, and businesses.
Sabine knows first-hand the amount of faith and courage it takes to break away from the norm and step into something new or bigger than yourself. Using her personal experience as a benchmark, she hopes to help lead millions of others through their unique paths of purpose, impact, prosperity, and legacy.
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