As business owners, we can often be presented with a clear intuitive “knowing” about a business idea that can provide value or offer as a solution to a current world problem.
We know deep down that this is a path that is destined for us. We can feel and sense it deeply within every cell of our body.
Kelly Wing, founder of Ohwabisabi Media launched has found ease and flow in being guided by her intuition since launching her PR and media agency 4 months ago. This has allowed her to serve over 30 leaders and scale her agency to five figure months.
The “perfect strategies” do not always lead to the best outcomes
It’s easy to fall into the trap of believing that there are ‘perfect’ strategies or skills we need to learn before we can bring to life our idea that’s brewing below the surface.
If we follow what feels good, business will be fun and enjoyable.
However, if we follow what we ‘think’ is going to lead us to success (but we may not necessarily find it enjoyable), business will be challenging and feel like an everyday chore.
There is no possible way you can fail
Many people find that actually birthing the business (from the idea) is an incredibly challenging process. They believe they need to learn more skills, educate themselves more, or wait for other situations to clear up in their lives before you can begin.
“When you follow your intuition and what feels good for you in every single moment and in every single decision, there is no possible way you can fail or go wrong as every outcome will serve as a powerful lesson for you”, Kelly shares.
Learn to trust your inner navigation system
Over time your intuitive gifts can become so strong that decision making becomes effortless. You begin to make decisions more so based on how you feel, not what you think.
We then begin to release old habits and patterns of people-pleasing and believing things should be done a certain way.
“When you try to follow or copy other people’s business models, frameworks, strategies and methods, business will be extremely hard. You are highly likely to fail this way. So it’s worth avoiding altogether.” Kelly shares.