Mastery w/ Michael Bulloch

Welcome to the show!

I’ve got a great episode for you today, especially if you are the kind of person that really likes personal development and always challenging yourself from within.

Michael Bulloch is with me on the show today.  I met Michael when I was a guest on his Man of Master podcast, and we were so aligned with the way we think and work that I knew I needed to bring him on the show.

Today, Michael and I talk about a lot including:

How he came to do the work he does after realizing there was more for him,

What success means,

Seeking balance and why that’s important,

Finding your purpose and so much more!

I know you are going to get so much value from this episode so thanks for listening!

If you haven’t signed up for the Masterclass, it’s not too late, we are on day two.  Just go to to sign up.


Guest Bio

Michael Bulloch is a father, husband, author, and corporate consultant, specializing in business strategy, process, and technology for start-ups and growth-stage businesses as well as large enterprise transformation projects. By all standards he’s been highly successful, with degrees from a top university followed by an MBA. He’s worked at major global firms and has been a leading part of several successful startups.

At 30, I sustained a crippling back injury, requiring surgery with no certainty of a cure. Along with the physical side, everything else slid from there – flexibility, mobility, focus on nutrition, and motivation. I went from a very active lifestyle and intense sports to learning pain management, where the effort to lean over a sink and shave or stand in a shower was so excruciating and nauseating that I’d have to lie down (i.e., collapse in a cold sweat) to rest in between.

Over time, by research and personal trial-and-error, I made adjustments to nutrition and supplementation, discovered chiropractic, and ventured into yoga. Eventually I clawed my way back to a normal level of life, work, fitness, and activity.

As recently as 3-4 years ago, launching another startup, I felt like everything was once again buzzing along. But something wasn’t quite right or was still feeling out of balance.

Outwardly, perhaps the success was there, but at best it was highly imbalanced and, in reality, needed a wholesale change in approach. I would propose that being successful is external – someone else’s measure whereas feeling successful comes from within and involves finding happiness doing things of meaning and real impact.

You can find out more about Michael at: