Brandon Cooper 0:03
At this particular point, I have to be positively selfish. It’s no different from when you’re in the airport airplane in, in a stewardess and people will tell you put your mask on first. And then you can help someone else because if you pass out, you can’t help it. So you have to put your mask on first, your life everything is that way.
Adam Baruh 0:36
Welcome to the change where we share stories and inspiration from business leaders and people making positive work life changes. Over the course of our lives, we received so much messaging like, we should go to college to give ourselves the best chance for success, or we should be married by the time we’re 30. We also build belief systems about ourselves and our capabilities. Sometimes our belief systems prevent us from feeling worthy or capable of achieving success. When we gain awareness that we have become our greatest barrier. And we work towards a greater sense of self realization. It puts us in alignment with our higher self and our true calling. If we’re not feeding our own needs and desires in a positive way, we deprive ourselves of reaching our potential. Our guest today had a similar belief system that limited him at times in his life, but through his dedication to seek a deeper connection to his true calling. He learned how to be positively selfish. Brandon Cooper, welcome to the change.
Brandon Cooper 1:39
Thanks for having me. Excited to be here.
Adam Baruh 1:42
Yeah, we’re excited to have you here. So um, let’s set the stage for our audience here. I believe you’re in Atlanta. Yes.
Brandon Cooper 1:48
That is correct. That’s correct. In general,
Adam Baruh 1:50
Is this is this business or pleasure?
Brandon Cooper 1:53
Mix of both. A lot of majorities for family for the holiday. But yeah, I’m linking up with some business investors as well, while I’m on here.
Adam Baruh 2:02
Yeah. Okay, great. Um, well, let’s get into it then. So today, you are the CEO of a company using artificial intelligence to disrupt the nine to five. But before we get into the work you’re doing today, let’s go back a bit to when you were growing up in Detroit, why don’t you tell us what your childhood was like and what it was like to grow up in Detroit?
Brandon Cooper 2:24
Yeah, Detroit is snap for the week is spit you out really quickly if you can’t survive, but I will say if you’re from Detroit, or know anyone from Detroit, we can go into where nothing scares us. Nothing we haven’t seen. It’s not as harsh as you see in the media, per se, but I wouldn’t want to be from anywhere else to their motor city. It prepares you, right, we’re not New York, rude or anything or, you know, we have our own stage or people like Gary from Detroit don’t mess with him. But he had a nomadic lifestyle. I stayed in different places often kind of bounced around a little bit. And found my way, you know, made the most out of my situation. Right. And my mom, single mother, so she did the best she could for us. And, you know, we never missed any meals and the light stayed on.
Adam Baruh 3:17
Yeah, um, were was your dad in the picture as you were growing up.
Brandon Cooper 3:21
My father actually passed away from cancer two months before I was born. Remember, never got a chance to meet my father, unfortunately. But he was a businessman and he was in Black Enterprise in 1985. Jay Cooper, so kind of picking up the baton. It really was just DNA because it wasn’t like he taught me anything, you
Adam Baruh 3:43
What about siblings?
Brandon Cooper 3:47
Yeah, so I have three sisters. I grew up in a house where all women okay, you know, women in the house man is only boy. Kind of in the middle was four of us, but I’m the only boy.
Adam Baruh 3:58
Okay, and were you close with cousins? Did you have a lot of aunts and uncles? Yeah.
Brandon Cooper 4:03
a lot of absolutely a big family. My grandma had 11 Kids in SAM our six uncles and five arts. Huge family. But unfortunately a lot of my uncle’s passed away. I think four of them now are gone. Pretty, pretty early ages, I’ve seen them kind of dissipate at alarming rate and in the 2010 they kind of kind of went back to back and one of which you actually introduced me it’s a computer’s
Adam Baruh 4:34
Gotcha on but growing up. I mean, did you did you have a pretty tight knit extended family on like a large support system that that showed you the path as you were growing up?
Brandon Cooper 4:49
My older one of my older sisters was really hard on me for education star, she was really, really big on the standard, my standard books, and I think it’s Second grade, I knew school wasn’t for me. Sounds crazy to know at second grade, but I just remember, you remember things in pockets, right? You don’t remember anything really consecutively. But I remember looking around the classrooms and man, why am I here? And what are we really doing here? What is this for? You know that you don’t really see that his seven year old, said, I was writing my I really had it in me at a very early age. And I’m in my support system. I mean, they were their sisters were there. But I mean, for the most part, I just kind of find my own way a few of my best friends, their fathers were around, which was great. And they helped me along my path, too. But for the most part, it was really just me figuring it out.
Adam Baruh 5:43
Yeah. And so what, you know, I mean, that is pretty early at seven years old, too. Was it something like you recognize perhaps that you weren’t going to be afforded opportunities? Or, you know, in what way did you identify that school wasn’t necessarily going to be your thing.
Brandon Cooper 6:04
It was a feeling that I couldn’t in earlier days, I couldn’t describe it. Because I was so young, I was trying to understand what was going on. And then when I got to college, it was more it set in. So I had met a guy he messaged me at the time Facebook had just came out. When I when I was a freshman in college, he sent a message to me and say we’re meeting people up it was a network marketing opportunity, right? So I was like, Okay, well, okay, I’ll, I’ll come to your whatever. Then I got on the bus and went there and a couple other people that were there from the school. And he showed this video of a guy named Robert, he was talking about Robert Kiyosaki. He’s cashflow Rogers, and it broke down the different quadrants. After the video went off. I was sitting in like I saw a ghost. But it wasn’t because I was confused. It was because it made so much sense. And it made some sense to me and the other people that were there. They were laughing and stuff, and they kind of walked out and like are gone. But for me, it was like, Ah, this is what I’ve been looking for my whole life was the other path.
Adam Baruh 7:16
Okay, and I think you mentioned just now this was during when you were in college. Yes. Right. And you went to Michigan State University, right? That’s correct. And what did you study there?
Brandon Cooper 7:29
marketing and merchandising management?
Adam Baruh 7:34
Well, yeah, why don’t you tell us a little bit about the Cash Flow Quadrant specifically and what particularly resonated for you, when you when you saw that presentation,
Brandon Cooper 7:47
you know, the Cashflow Quadrant by Robert Kiyosaki talks about the four quadrants in which a person earns a living or lives a particular lifestyle financially. And there’s the E quadrant, the top left quadrant, Quadrant II employee quadrant, the employee quadrant is the everyday nine to five person, you trade time for money, they get the most tax in terms of the entity or they they’re taxed the most. And they have to be at a job in order to earn if they don’t do they don’t earn any money. This is the majority of the population, especially in America, they know the S quadrant, which is the self employed quadrant, where a person basically works for themselves, but in many ways they are a slave almost to their own business where it is that you own a franchise, you can make great money. I know people who are millionaires for franchise I’m not spitting on franchises, but it’s almost like running a dog daycare center. You You have to be there for the most part is to make sure that people aren’t still on it or register the customer service at the right way with employees in the more franchises you have the harder but you can obviously hire managers to manage it. But you’re basically just own a business but have to be there. And then there’s the B quadrant, top right quadrant, you own a business. So the person who owns a business, they can go play golf, they’re the CEO of a company, as VP of a company, wherever it may be, you know, their partner, whatever. They’re earning money, and they’re not actually there. So they leverage their time through employees in the business running with or without them having to be there or trading time for that money. And then lastly is the I quadrant, the Warren Buffett quadrant investment quadrant where your money is making you money. So you’ve made an obscene amount of money from the B quadrant, and you want your money to work for you. So you put it into Swiss bank account or you’re basically earning from interest you put your money into something that’s growing, whether it’s stocks index, funds are, whatever it is real estate, whatever you want to put it into your money is making you money. So those those quadrants are break down, you’re one of those quadrants, no matter what kind of person you are, you have to fit into one of those four,
Adam Baruh 10:14
The Cashflow Quadrant isn’t necessarily mutually exclusive. You could be on, for example, a business entrepreneur and investing most of your time and energy in the B quadrant. But the at the same time, you could be investing your money in stocks, funds, whatever. And so you’re also investing some energy in that, that AI quadrant. So speak to us a little bit about how they can work together.
Brandon Cooper 10:43
Yeah, most people, day to day would be an E quadrant and B quadrant, where they’re working their nine to five, and also working your business part time on the side, until their business, the revenue from the business as basically replace their their income as an employee, and they can take the leap in elite. Some people stay in the E quadrant, part time, wherever it may be or full time they want to keep out their shirts. Because it’s not really favorable to entrepreneurs in terms of health insurance. And also people have families as well. So it’s harder for people to take that leap to go or be quadrate. When you have a family and mouse defeat. It’s harder to take those risks that you take. But yeah, the I quadrant, I don’t necessarily see is really being minimal, where you just invest in a little bit of stocks and such. I mean, when I say when I’m really talking about the high quality is really those people who are migrating from B quadrant are playing in the B Quadrant II quadrant simultaneously. So their business, they’re taking their business earnings and feeding it into like, as I mentioned, the the Swiss bank accounts and such where they’re earning from the interest of their money sitting in certain pools. It’s not like money market accounts used to be back in the day. Because the rates are pretty terrible now, but that’s just an
Adam Baruh 12:05
example. Okay. And when you were describing that time that you went to, you know, with your friend, you got that that early Facebook message and you went to this presentation, you mentioned it was like seeing a ghost or it was it was very much like a revelation type moment. So describe that for us. I mean, what exactly struck you and struck a chord within you?
Brandon Cooper 12:31
If for me college was just the the thing you did, we’re just conditioned to say, hey, here’s the path, this is the path you take, this is how you become successful, white picket fence. You know, but for me after seeing the video, it was it showed me I had another path that I could take, because I knew the path I was traveling was me. And having an option just opened up. It was just a bright pass on a light at the end of the tunnel or so this is the path, though I don’t care how it ends. What happens I know I don’t want to be on this row. And I want to be and you go the path where it’s super crowded, usually you’re gonna end up in that, that comfort zone of society where people are, and I’ve never been a conformist. I’ve always been a rebel. To my core. I’ve always had it in me, but I think that particular moment, that is what cracked open the can of worms and made things happen.
Adam Baruh 13:37
Yeah, I I definitely can resonate with what you’re saying, um, you know, for myself in terms of running suite centric in the early days to when I was a little bit more actively involved with our development team in particular. I think we had maybe one or two people that had a college degree but other developers we were looking to hire just had experience are coming out of a boot camp. And yeah, it’s it’s interesting that there is this traditional belief, I think it is starting to, to fall away as more and more people realize the expense and the debt that you would carry go into college and there are alternative routes, but there there has been this traditional belief system that the only way to be successful, and land a great job is to have a college degree. And, you know, I do see more and more people questioning if college is a necessity. I mean, going back to to the cost. So you just see costs going up, you know, and most students are taking on student loans, and then finding when they graduate that they have now this monumental debt and the opportunities aren’t really there. Correct. Corona? What’s interesting with this great resignation, quote unquote, movement that’s happening right now. Perhaps they’re they’re making be more opportunities because more and more people are choosing to hold out for the right fit for them. Um, but you know, I want to ask. So you did leave Michigan State, I believe you told me it was your junior year and decided to decided to basically invest in yourself. Right. So how has leaving college early inhibited your career? If it has, and how has that decision benefited you?
Brandon Cooper 15:31
Yeah, I think it didn’t inhibit it, to be honest, because I didn’t accrue much debt. Even though sounds like what you finished your junior year, no one, I just finished it out. I mean, I wasn’t close to credits or anything like that. I mean, I was running a home based business at that time in college. So you know, where kids were in class, I was getting calls from my team, because I was doing network marketing, I had 129 people in my group and six different countries. And here, I am a 19 year old. As a corporate executive at a company, it taught me business and taught me cold calling, he taught me how to lead a team how to manage a team, a lot of traits that I use to this day, but I think you see your friends, right. And, and they’ve graduated, and I think it’s great accomplishment. But we in society get so hung up on accolades and a piece of paper and titles, but then after the party is like, okay, you know, here’s the bill, right? Or a wedding is like, Okay, you spent 80 grand or your wedding is everyone’s like, Oh, hey, congratulations, guys. All right. And then afterwards, like, again, as your partner, here’s the bill, you know, here’s a, and we create these debt pools, which is self inflicted damage, even though you are, the system basically puts us on the path to get that debt. We choose to shoot ourselves in the foot by going to school, leaving school to pay for school. And if you were looking at a business plan, you say, this makes absolutely no sense. So I made the right decision. If 100 times out of 100, I would have dropped out each time credits or not. I was just taking up my time in college for my freshman year, was one of the best if not the best year of my life, I had a great time, it was completely like the social network, you know, a lot of beer. goes, Man, you’re young and whatever, and having fun. So I had a great college experience I had with the difference. But yeah, I made the right decision. And then in terms of how it benefited me, it really just, it gave me sense to say you are different. You are the unicorn you are. You’re not a sheep, per se. And when I say sheep, I’m not talking about people who go to school, a sheep is a person who just runs around and does things without question anything. If you question it, and it’s still for you, you’re not a sheep. But if you’re just going around in a circle when you’re in your bag around with everyone else, and just kind of following the herd. Yeah, I mean, that is was me.
Adam Baruh 19:21
So you ended up at a large tech company, and you worked there for seven years. And I know from when we spoke last time you enjoyed it you made some good connections with with some of your co workers that ultimately led into the creation of a Fed where you’re at today but you Describe also there, there wasn’t really much of an opportunity for advancement at that company. So tell us about that time. Tell us about how, you know, the idea for a Fed came together at this time
Brandon Cooper 20:16
you hit that you don’t believe you’re really exists, I obviously knew that there was the glass ceiling, there wasn’t really anywhere to go. And slot opportunity, you see people who aren’t as talented as you run in teams, and I’ve never been into this just the SOAR fighting and who’s better type of thing. But it’s just it is what it is. I think, sometimes that you may be smarter than people that you work for. But that’s fine. Who cares? Right. But it you just said about knowing your worth, when you’re sitting there. And they’re, it’s like elementary school, right? You know, they had to raise your hand type of things going on in the meetings and put up put this up, if you agree, it was just like elementary school. And I’m like, I know, profane, weird, like mad. Like, this is, this is awful, man, it can been conditioning us. Beginning the time, like, once we get right into the funnel in school, it was no different. And I was like, man, you know what Elon must be sitting here with Steve Jobs to be sitting here. And made a decision to say it’s time for me take a leap. And I was already frustrated. I had to have mental leaves. And then I’m seeing therapists, and I’m okay with saying that because I think people should go to therapy even when things are fine. I don’t think therapy should right is great. Oh, what’s wrong with you type of thing where people don’t want to talk about I want people to understand that relatability to say, hey, look, we all need it. We all have a lot of junk under the hood, we this. In a way life is like we have people coming over. And if we just grab everything in the junky house and throw it in the closet, everyone comes in and says, Oh, this is a nice house. You’re like, yeah, that’s social media. That’s what people see. Everything is great. But anyway, what’s in this door? And you say, no, no, no. And I open it up and everything falls out. Like ah, like, Oh, you’re what is this? Yeah, that’s every, that’s all the skeletons in the closet and everything’s falling out. So we we have to nurture that along the way. But that ultimately led me to circle back to nine to five disruption. And I said, Oh, man, I wish I could clone myself and have a version of me doing this work. But I still got paid from the efforts of my robot. Mm hmm. And it sounded pretty crazy. And I said, Well, how can this become a reality in a conversation with Sean, who was Sean Ross, who’s our CTO, and we had some conversations, and he was already stressed out himself. And we both left the company started formulating an idea after that, and then put it into motion.
Adam Baruh 23:01
And that’s what ultimately led into a fed so. So you’re the CEO there at a fed? And why don’t you tell us on more about what a Fed does, in particular, and about the technology that you guys are working with? So you mentioned about kind of cloning yourself and a lot of tasks that make up your typical nine to five. So why don’t you, you know, take us take us a little bit further into what a fit does, specifically, and, again, with the technology that you guys are working with,
Brandon Cooper 23:32
in a very sixth grader form it we’ve created an ecosystem that allows robots to work on our behalf to do tasks that we wouldn’t normally do manually. And it applies to businesses and everyday person, we’re very accustomed to trading time for money, where you go to a job, you work two weeks, usually get a paycheck bi weekly. And after taxes, you end up with just enough to pay the bills. And this is a very legacy way. One, earning money and then to its horse and buggy. And we can all work 100 People say, Well, how can we be at two places at one time? I can only be at 10 places at one time? Like what if we could clock it to 10 jobs at one time and get paychecks from 10 different places at once. I like that. It’s taking what we know and ingesting it into a digital form and allowing the robots to, in a way become our slaves because they don’t have emotions. They won’t call off sick. And everyone’s afraid that robots are going to take our jobs. Well guess what if we want to spend more time with our family and friends, robots are going to have to work on behalf of us but we should just get paid from the ones that we own. So this is going to start off in a digital form. And we’ve created a variation of different use cases that we have. But we’re just going to start with a very simplistic virtual assistant version where your robots will try to make sales on the on websites on our network, we’ll go out and get these businesses to use our virtual assistant on our website to talk to them, I greet them when they come into site. And if your robot makes a sale, you get a commission for it. So this makes you omnipresent, it allows you to be ubiquitous, it allows you to have 30 versions of yourself working at once.
Adam Baruh 25:35
How are you guys funded when you first formed,
Brandon Cooper 25:39
everything’s been bootstrapped to this day, we’ve had some like small fnf investments, friends and family, like really small pockets, it’s appreciate it, we don’t treat it as small we treat you like you invested $2 million. So it’s definitely helped. But we’re currently raising for our seat right now. So all of this has been just from our own pocket.
Adam Baruh 26:02
So you know, at some point along your journey, um, and, you know, from what I’m gathering in this conversation, there were just many little moments that just added up to each other, but you realized you were spending more time serving other people’s needs than your own. And, you know, the company that you created with with a fit, it sounds like, you know, an automated way to clone, you know, at least the the work part of some of some of your tasks on but, you know, let’s let’s dive in a little bit personally now, on in regards to, you know, serving other people’s needs over your own, as we titled this episode, positively selfish. You and I had a discussion previously about, you know, how both of us, you know, found ourselves doing that over time, and just that that became somewhat of a pattern with us. So, talk to us a little bit about, you know, where, where you saw that in yourself. And in that moment, I guess, a realization that you had where that was, in fact, happening,
Brandon Cooper 27:11
in terms of just being positively selfish and working for doing things for other people, I think is great to do things for other people. This company is built for making humanity better in general, I think when I was working for the company, you just felt under appreciated. Most companies are like that, over 90, I wouldn’t even say 97 98% of companies that hire really are just treat you like a number. And that’s a part of the reason why people are always looking for new jobs every three years or so. I don’t know what the exact data is. But just from my consensus, people are usually like, Oh, I’m tired of being here. And I’m looking for something else. It’s always looking for something else. But I’ve often in my life, and I broke my back for certain people and done certain things that it wasn’t appreciated. And that was on a personal level. So when you’re getting beat up on a personal level and getting a job, alright, and people taking your kindness for weakness, I was like, alright, well, at this particular point, I have to be positively selfish is no different from when you’re in the airport airplane in a stewardess and the people on the plane tell you put your mask on first. And then you can help someone else because if you pass out, you can’t help it. So you have to put your mask on first. Your life everything is that way. And selfish has been, I believe, ignorantly used as a in a negative column. But I think being selfish can be very, very positive. As long as it’s not you’re not being self centered. Because either there’s a difference. I believe that there are people who only care about themselves is their way of the highway. You support them, they don’t support you. I have people like that and many people like that. But I believe putting yourself first protects you protects you from not breaking your back. Because I’m telling you you I mean, I know you’ve probably dealt with people in your life where you’ve done a storm and you want more than a slap in the face. The people you do the most for are the ones that hurt you the most at least in my life, and from what I’ve seen from other people as well. And it really really sucks. And as you continue to grow as I’ve continued to gain more and more wisdom over the years, me putting me putting myself first has helped me help my son my family, everyone better because I have to be in good shape and healthy to take care of me take care of the people who are close to
Adam Baruh 29:50
me. So I can align with that 100% And, you know, there’s such a belief system around you know, especially around Being a father, being a parent, that you know that your family’s needs come before yours, your children’s needs. And you know, in many ways, it will like when you have young children like, Yeah, they really depend on you, right as a father. But, you know, this is something I’ve recognized. And this was a hard thing for me to even recognize and work through, I thought, my role as a father, you know, this is a belief system that I had that what I needed to recharge myself, and to keep myself centered, wasn’t as important as what the rest of my family or if it was, you know, even, you know, the needs of my business on my time and that sort of thing. For me to be the best father, I have to take care of myself, when I recharge my battery, I recharged my family’s battery. Exactly. So why did you mean, why do you think it’s hard to verbalize what we want and need, sometimes
Brandon Cooper 31:03
we really care about the reaction of looking selfish. And because it’s not, it’s not to where we’re doing AQ, we’re not going to help someone, right? I just think over time, family is a little different in terms of like your kids or your wife, I think that’s a little more priority, and close friends and such or extended family. Because yours almost like being in relationships, when you have close friends, and everyone has needs and they tell you about yourself, I don’t like this, or I do like that. You’re trying to balance all of these different moods, and everyone is in all your frequency. You know, it is not egotistical, but when you dedicate time to raising your vibration and frequency through meditation and such, and then you’re talking to some you’re on level five, and then you’re talking to someone level two, you have to be ready for that conversation. But you can’t sit down there for too long. Because you’ll end up pulling that that energy down, like you’ll spend all this time being positive. And then you’ll get dragged down to level two. And then now you have to you have to basically re cleanse and redefine retune to get back up to level five because someone on level two pissed you off. So it’s not that that person is a bad person. But I mean, I right now I have to take I really value isolation, I take humans in spurts. I love the people in my life. But at the same token to be positively selfish for me to remain in a high frequency, I have to balance it out, is it and I’m a big analogy guy. I mean, as you can kind of hear, but I remember posting while I said listen, you wouldn’t clean up your house. And in less than like, if someone walked in your house and just dumped a pile of garbage in the middle. You’re never you blame, you know, what the f are you doing? You know, I mean, like, I just cleaned up in here, like, what is your problem. But for whatever reason, we allow people to do that to our brain, in our garden. They allow that we allow people to plant their weed and throw their garbage in our living room and say it’s okay. But we we wouldn’t let them do that in our home. Right? So we have to treat our mind the exact same way. We have to protect that at any given cost. We have to filter out, you know, who was in this? Who was in a positive vibration column or who was in a way becoming energy cancer to my to my wife. Yeah, you know, I had to cut people off. I’ve known for 1415 years because they were a dark cloud. And you just feel that dark cloud will leave you once you put get these people out of your life.
Adam Baruh 34:00
Yeah. So tell us about how you change your frequency, how you recharge yourself, what are some tools that you use?
Brandon Cooper 34:09
Meditation is absolutely at the top of the list. Because during a meditative state, I see it a software download of our brain is harddrive that I may have an audio book called wires where I can hear the human brain to a computer’s hard drive. You have to constantly get software updates in order for your computer to stay in the know right to as new things, new websites or whatever come out, your computer has to be ready with new updates. But our bodies we don’t do that where there are people who are running on iOS 10 right now or iOS seven right now. And they’re like, Hey, we’re on 14 rule 50 rule 16 And these people haven’t received these downloads and what I mean by downloads is information from a higher being. So I see meditation, whether you believe in God or not, you can call them aliens, spirit guides, whatever. But these are higher frequency beings or spirits that are sending you information and is a little more supernatural in when you’re in this or I can really just speak for myself and others that I know that go through meditative practices. For me, that is creativity. So I am able to invent things that may be a little far out right now you may see a man this is really futuristic, but I get those from downloads. I mean, I don’t take credit for anything that I do, per se, I know that I’m just a vessel executing a certain task here for humanity. But this information was given to me. And he specifically, it came from harsh meditate our meditation. And I remember one time meditating where my body couldn’t move, and it had this voice in my head where it sounded like aliens, don’t call me crazy. But they said, We’re going to take it from here. And that’s what they told me. And I never really heard a voice or in the through meditative state. But that’s really has put me in that vibration to recharge my battery. I don’t exercise as much as I should want to definitely get back into that swing, because it’s really important to release the endorphins and everything in your brain. But we have to protect our energy at all cost. by clearing out I think sleep is great. But Meditation allows the body to be steel, while we’re awake. We’re constantly looking for I have to do this, I have to do that after we’ve I don’t know, for whatever reason, here in America, we’re just we’re conditioned just to have to be doing something. And I tell people, Hey, man, just just do like just take a day and just do nothing and feel good about doing nothing. Yeah.
Adam Baruh 36:55
And so one of the people that I’m inspired by is Abraham Hicks, I’m not sure if you’re familiar with who she’s my favorite. So she talks a lot about tapping into this, this frequency when when you’re tapped into yourself, and you’re connected with your higher self and you’re doing what your higher self wants wants for you, that it raises your frequency to a certain level, and when other people are tapped into that same frequency. It’s like magical things happen. And I’ve experienced that. I mean, I’ve experienced that a lot recently, in fact, and so, you know, I definitely can agree with what you’re saying, I think meditation, and you know, it may be different for others for different people. But I think meditation is a great example for most people to be able to slow things down and put your mind and your body in that frequency that is going to connect you with your higher self. It does open doors, it if you hear a lot about men, you know, people that manifest things, I think they’re tapped into that sort of a frequency where, you know, they’re, they’re in line with what their higher self and you know, some people might call that, that, you know, spirituality, religion, whatever. But, you know, just a basic concept of, you know, we do have a higher sense of ourselves, and when you are tapped into that and you’re in alignment with it, then magical things happen. Manifestation happens, it’s, it’s pretty cool. So it’s finally wanted to on ask you, um, you know, for our audience, how can they find out more about you and aphid and and what you’re doing. And also, if you want to give a plug for wires, go ahead as well.
Brandon Cooper 38:49
Certainly, you can find information on a fit at a pH d.io. And you’ll see all the information on there, you can sign up for beta through their mobile application. If you’re a business and you want a virtual system or your website. If you go into the footer, you can go for a for for business, and you can contact our sales team from there. Me personally, my personal website is Machine Man dotnet. Just like it sounds Machine Man. dotnet has information, pictures, articles, links to some of the press and things that I’ve done on there as well. A biography, learn a little bit more about me. Pretty cool and everyday type of person. So feel free to reach out to me my social media is on their LinkedIn, Twitter, Instagram, active on all of them. So don’t be afraid to reach out. And then in terms of the audio book wires, you’ll see it on all platforms. I just did discussing remaster into it so you’ll see it on back on Apple Music, Spotify, Amazon, where you can stream it. It’s 12 tracks but it has binaural beats on there which are isochronic tones, frequencies, you can put headphones on when, if you want to change your brain activity in terms of whether it’s for concentration, deep sleep or whatever it may be. You want to learn more about that. You can check that out. They will
Adam Baruh 40:17
Brandon, it’s been a pleasure to speak with you today about reprogramming belief systems and about a fifth and the importance of being positively selfish. So thank you for being here.
Brandon Cooper 40:27
Appreciate it. Thanks a lot. Thanks for having me.