Today I'm chatting with Corinne Crabtree, founder of No BS Weightloss and No BS Business Women’s Membership programs. Corinne is a powerhouse in our coaching community - an amazing example of what is possible in so many ways. It is a complete honor to have her on the show. We discuss her journey from being a suicidal teenager to building an eight-figure company and the importance of self-awareness and giving oneself credit for personal achievements.
Corinne shows you how to enjoy life throughout the weight loss journey and lose weight living the way you want to, on your own terms.
Buckle in for a packed conversation talking all things motivation, setting baller goals, and living your favorite version of you.
Corinne Crabtree is a Master Certified Weight and Life Coach with a mission to help every woman break generational curses in order to improve their personal health and wealth. She lost 100lbs 15 years ago and ever since she has dedicated her life to teaching women how to do the same. Corinne is the host of the wildly successful podcast, Losing 100lbs with Corinne, which has been downloaded over 50 million times in 160 countries. Her greatest passion is helping women get rid of their old shitty thoughts by using self-love to never quit on themselves again.
"I think about often not telling myself on my bad days you have given yourself so much. It's okay to feel bad, but don't forget the big picture." -Corinne
The doors are open for my group coaching program! Since you’re ready to become your favorite version of you, click here to learn more about becoming part of this transformative experience.
What You'll Learn:
How Corinne committed to losing weight the way she wanted to live life
How to break free from negative thinking and embrace the journey of personal growth
Creating a legacy through motivation and setting big goals
How every inner critic thought we have shows us how to "pay the fuck attention"
"When I lost my weight, it wasn't because Corinne found a magic mix of shit to do. It was because I had figured out that the only way I was gonna be able to lose weight was to learn how to encourage myself." - Corinne
Join us for this inspiring conversation about becoming our favorite versions of ourselves and embracing the power of vulnerability in the pursuit of growth. Since you are ready to find your favorite version of you, click here to learn more about my group coaching program. The last day to join the group is May 7th. That's only 5 days away! Get yourself on my calendar!
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Full Episode Transcript
Hey, this is Melissa Parsons, and you are listening to the Your Favorite You Podcast. I'm a certified life coach with an advanced certification in deep dive coaching. The purpose of this podcast is to help brilliant women like you with beautiful brains create the life you've been dreaming of with intention.
My goal is to help you find your favorite version of you by teaching you how to treat yourself as your own best friend. If this sounds incredible to you and you want practical tips on changing up how you treat yourself, then you're in the right place. Just so you know, I'm a huge fan of using all of the words available to me in the English language, so please proceed with caution if young ears are around.
Well, hi there, listeners of Your Favorite You. Ooh boy, do we have a treat for you today. You are all going to be introduced to this amazing human. Some of you may already know and love her. Some of you may have never heard of her before and are about to fall in love with her the first time. She swears almost as much as I do. She might cry as much as I do, I know.
She doesn't know this about me, but I cry at cotton commercials because cotton really is the fabric of our lives.
Corinne: Oh my gosh, that's amazing. I swear every cotton commercial gets me.
Melissa: So she is a master certified coach. We trained at the same school. She's an amazing mentor to all of us who have come after her. And she's a fabulous example of what is possible. She is the founder of the No BS Weightloss Membership Program, and she has helped thousands and thousands of women over the course of her amazing career. Her name is Corinne Crabtree and I'm so honored to have her as a guest on Your Favorite You. Thank you so much for being here, Corinne.
Corinne: I'm excited, especially. Um, I've been doing quite a few podcasts and a lot of 'em are clean. I was just talking about how, uh, this is going to, it's going to be good to just fucking let it loose.
Melissa: Let it rip lady. I know at the beginning when I first, um, started working with my podcast producer, she was like, Melissa, I think we might have to mark this as explicit.
And I was like, oh, there's no thinking that needs to be done about that. I'm like, just go ahead and mark it. And at the beginning, at the intro of my podcast, I always warn parents like, if you're listening to this in the car, you know, if lit little ears are around, you know, take caution. So they have already been warned, so I would love you Corinne to introduce yourself to my audience by telling us about your favorite you, who is your favorite version of you.
Corinne: Honestly, it is the me of today. I have like worked on, so it is, I swear to God, you know how like the universe just suddenly opens up and says, we have a big message and here it is. Um, I've been doing, so your audience knows. Um, it's called a podcast tour where I'm on lots of podcasts and just, uh, getting interviewed over and over and over again.
It is almost like therapy. Because I literally, I'm just like constantly talking about myself and talking about these moments, and one of the things that's been keeps coming up is I'm at this point in my life where I've accomplished so many things, I didn't think I'd ever do. Like there was a version of Corinne, like, I don't want to cry.
Like, you know, you were talking about crying almost as much, well, when I was 17, not only had I been overweight all my life, but I was suicidal. And I attempted suicide. I was hospitalized. I had to be checked out of the hospital just to go to my high school graduation. And that version of me never thought that I'd have a successful marriage.
I've been married for over 20 years, and literally we love each other probably more today than even when we first started. Like we were infatuated and stuff, but the depth of love, like the appreciation of our relationship and stuff had not cultivated over the years. Um, I was broken, like, broke ass poor all my life.
My mama told me over and over again, just marry a good man so you can pay your bills. And then that's living the good life. And now I run an eight-figure company that has two memberships supporting it. And we just bought a restaurant for fun because it's our date night spot. We were afraid it was going to close and we're like, how much is a restaurant? Let's just buy it. We'll fix it.
I just want to tell all the restaurant owners out there who are like, oh my God, you don't know what you've gotten into. We do. 30 plus collective years between the two of us in the restaurant industry. So we know what we got. We do know what we've done.
We are not delusional by any means, but, and then losing weight. And I think the favorite version of me is the one now, not because of all my accomplishments, but I literally understand what I've done for myself. Often, I tell myself on my bad days, you have given yourself so much.
It's okay to feel bad, but don't forget the big picture. Yeah. And I think that having that awareness and being able to have bad days and good days and appreciate your life and take like true depth of ownership that it couldn't have happened without you. I used to think that was so selfish, and now I'm like, no, it's so important.
It's important for every woman that what you create for yourself that you don't dismiss it. Yes, it's easy to dismiss. The hardest thing very often is taking credit for things that you absolutely owe yourself the credit for. So this is really my favorite version of me, and I'm at a point right now where I'm actually questioning a lot of things, and I love that about me that I'm willing to rethink what I want for myself at 48 and decide like, this is the new trajectory, whatever it is. I love that strength of just who I am now.
Melissa: I think it's one of those things where once you realize that you have created it and you take credit for it, you realize that even if you quote unquote, were to lose it, like you can recreate it again, and knowing that that relationship with yourself is so strong that, you know, and it's really, I think a lot of us don't think of it this way, but it really is the only relationship we're going to have for the entire totality of our lives. Yep. And really strengthening that belief in yourself and like you said, giving yourself credit.
So many of my clients, don’t give themselves credit. They think, oh, if I can do it, everybody else can do it too. It's like, no, like you're unique. You're special. Like let's figure out what it makes you unique and special and keep doing that.
So you've kind of already alluded to this, but like most of us, you've not always been your favorite version of yourself. What do you think was in the way of you becoming your favorite you that you've overcome?
Corinne: I didn't know how to talk to myself. Like my inner critic was ratchet at best. I mean, she just was harsh mean. She was the echo of bullies and like not really good teachers. Um, my dad checked out of my life early. He wasn't a mean dad, but like I remember I only got to see him like once a year. And if we would go to Alabama where my grandparents and he lived, and I'm in Nashville. We would go down there once a year and sometimes he'd show up and sometimes he wouldn't.
We'd just stay with my grandparents. That felt awful. I took a lot of blame for that. I always thought, you know, was something wrong with me?
Melissa: Right. Like you weren't good enough to get to know.
Corinne: Yeah, or unimportant. Like I spent a lot of my life feeling unimportant. But then when I would see him, he often would chant the hefty, hefty, hefty trash bag commercial the second he would see me, and he just thought it was funny.
And I know my dad never meant ill will. My dad was 16 when he had me, and I swear to God, I think his maturity level just stunted at 16, even in his sixties. He's barely more mature than he was then. And so much of my inner self, that was what always blocked me when I lost my weight, it wasn't because Corinne found a magic mix of shit to do, it was because I had figured out that the only way I was going to be able to lose weight was to learn how to encourage myself, how to encourage myself to keep going when I didn't want to. How to change pivotal conversations around my body, around food, like to figure out what life I wanted. Like that was the stuff that had to change.
And if I didn't do that, I was not going to stand a chance every night when I wanted to eat ice cream, when I wanted to go out on the weekends and drown my sorrows into Dairy Queen or McDonald's or whatever it was. So for me, that was always what blocks me from being the best version of me was, or what do you call it?
Melissa: Your favorite you … because best implies that.
Corinne: Well even when I said it, I was like, I know you're saying this a different way and it sounds better, but that favorite version of you, it's like, that's what stopped me. Like when I talked like that, I couldn't even conceptualize what the favorite version of me was going to be. You know, all of that self-loathing clouded me from even thinking about who I could be, so that had to change.
Melissa: Yeah. I think it's interesting because you know, most of us, when we hear that inner critic voice in our head, it sounds like it's the same for you as it is for me, but it's not even my voice, it's somebody else's voice.
Corinne: Yeah. I think for me, sometimes it's mine. Sometimes it's not. Like even if it is mine, she's coming in like a drill sergeant. I think a lot of times the drill sergeant one. It's more me because I tend to be a leader, and I think that voice got developed over time as, I mean, I really believe that every inner critic, every thought we have has intention, purpose, and reason behind it.
Even the nastiest ones, it's just like in that moment, our brain has no other way to get our attention. So I'm always trying to figure out, when I'm being like the drill sergeant, it's probably because something really important to me. Like I'm letting go. I'm taking my foot off the gas, I'm getting distracted, or I'm not acting in a way that I truly want to be.
And she comes in like that. It's like, pay the fuck attention. You know, like, I think that's what she really means. Like, I'm here to keep you out of like not making your dreams and goals, but she sounds like pressure, and she sounds like stress and stuff. I think a lot of my harshness towards myself of like when I'm not good enough, I definitely think that is the voices of other people.
I think that's years and years of people. Like all the different times that I was hurt, talked down to overlooked. Like just all those like microtraumas that you suffer all your life, you know, at the hands of other people. I think that voice is the one that's always coming from the others.
Melissa: Yeah, so, so good.
And I think for me, you said this, but the way that I like to think about it is like, how does this make complete sense that this is what my brain is coming to? With what's going on. In order to keep me safe somehow, or in order to keep me moving in the direction I want to go.
so, okay. Ready for the next topic?
Melissa: How has you losing, I know it's an amazing a hundred pounds and keeping it off for as long as you have. Helped you to become and remain and you know, iterate into this favorite version of yourself?
Tell me about how the weight loss has played the role? And I think the harder thing, in my estimation is, it's easy for a lot of people to lose weight but keeping it off for as long as you have, that is baller.
Corinne: It comes down to when I was losing weight, I was only going to do it if it was the way I was going to live the rest of my life. And so I was very intentional about, I'm not cutting out, like if I ever was to, like when I first started, I ate ice cream out of the gallon carton every night. Like that was just my normal nighttime routine.
I was worn out after the end of the day. My son was a high needs baby and the second my husband would take over at night. I would just get on the couch, and I'd scarf down ice cream, checked out. I don't hardly ever eat ice cream now, but for years I ate ice cream every night. I just got better and better at how much and the quality.
I made small changes and then eventually what ended up happening was, I started figuring out how to take more breaks during the day, cutting myself some slack, but I don't have to enjoy every moment of my child. Like when I started doing all of that, I noticed my reliance on ice cream went down.
And it was easier for me to say like, I only really want to have ice cream when I'm going to truly enjoy it. Now I don't need it. I don't need the habit anymore. So for me, it was just a lot of like, when I think about keeping the weight off and stuff, I was very committed to losing weight in a way that I was going to enjoy my life.
And not wait until I lost weight to be able to buy clothes. And like a lot of times we associate enjoying your life with, well, when I lose weight, then I'll be able to sign up for a race. Then I'll be able to, you know, wear what I want. Then I can be in the pictures, now I'm going to do the things.
I definitely do not ever encourage a woman to ever do that. I teach women how to you live your life right now. But for me, what I mean by that is how was I going to talk to myself every day? I was going to lose my weight. Like developing a love for exercise. I had never played sports. I dreamed of being an athlete all my life, but I was always like, nobody would pick me.
I was always sidelined because I was outta shape out, you know, the biggest kid in the class. But I always wanted to play. And so when I started losing weight, I was like, I want to learn how to be an adult athlete. So I made sure that whatever I did to lose the weight was creating like this favorite version, this favorite life, this life that I had been told I couldn't have.
And I'm like, screw that. Like I'm going to go out and make this life now. That's why I've been able to keep it off. It wasn't, cuz I had a magic mix of calories and stuff, never even did any of that stuff. It was because, the magic mix was figuring out who I wanted to be and how I wanted to live in a way that allowed me to lose weight at the same time, and I was able to do it.
And when you love the life you create, you have no reason to go back. Most people lose weight, and their favorite thing is like, I can't wait to, uh, lose this weight. I can't wait until the end so I can start eating whatever again. I'm like, I learned how to eat all those foods on the way down. My mama's lost 120 pounds and she's been living with me for like a few weeks now.
She had the shoulder replacement. My bitch eats a hamburger every day and fried chicken every day. She's going to eat much of it. But she's southern, and that's the food she loves. And she lost 120 pounds through the path of some KFC.
Melissa: That's amazing. Yes. That's incredible!
Okay, how has being a coach and helping thousands of women with weight loss changed the trajectory of your life and your family's life and that type of thing? I know this story of what you've shared with us at Mastermind, but I would love for my clients to hear it too.
Corinne: Well, I think the first thing is, you know, in order to help other women, I was going to have to build a business. And I built a business. And when my son was five, he got diagnosed with autism. And the first few years of my business, like as much as I loved helping women, I was really playing small, like it was helping a very small group of women, I didn't charge much. Like every time one of the coaches talk about what they charge, I'm like, oh no, I am the OG of cheap.
It was $5.95 to work with me. It's crazy if anybody ever charged less than me, I want to meet them because like, I was trying to build a business doing that and I never had a real goal when Logan got diagnosed. It wasn't soon after that, and I was making probably 20, $30,000 a year.
Like I selected enough people that were paying me every month and doing the things. $5 95. Oh my God. I'm telling you; I just want to go back and hug myself for doing all that work. I was so passionate though. You would've thought I ran an empire back then. ‘Cause I was just like, The weight loss industry, $5 at a time.
Melissa: I believe it. I believe it.
Corinne: He needed to go to a special school. And he was going to a private school that just couldn't serve his needs anymore, and I didn't want him to go to public school. And we were going to go from $10,000 a year to tuition to $50,000 a year in tuition outta pocket.
That's a motivator. It was a huge one. And I freaked out, like for the first time in my life. My husband, very fortunately, he was an executive back then, he had a 25-year career making good money. But 50k, that was Vegas money. That was fun money. That was clothes money. That was everything money. I was like, no, like I am going to figure out a way to build my business and I'm going to cover that baby's tuition every year because we're not going to quit going out to eat.
We're not going to quit going to Las Vegas. Like I was like, this is a no. Well, I ended up, because of that motivation. That when I called the shots and decided to make more money, I started realizing there's so much more that I can do, and I started setting bigger goals. And the next big goal that I set was, um, I wanted to work with my husband so bad, and my business was in the 400, $500,000 range.
At that point, I had finally raised my price lady to $15.95. That's why it was raining cash all over me. It took me a while to really decide, this is an important point if you have entrepreneurs. Yeah, do not make the mistake I did, which was for years I was pricing myself based on myself worth.
I had already lost the weight. I had done a lot of stuff like that. I talked to myself nicely, but when it came to business, my thought was, well, like now you don't know much and like, you know, I don't know if you're good at this. Like I had so much doubt and hesitation and stuff that I was pricing on doubt instead of pricing on this is what I offer, and this is what this product is worth. It's my job to align my self-worth with it.
Melissa: So just the result that they were going to achieve by working with you, I mean, priceless, based on what you're telling me so far.
Corinne: I mean, the people loved being in there. I don't know why I was having such a tough time with it, but I for sure was, yeah, I knew that to grow that my husband is so good, and he was the chief technology officer. He also knows a lot about finance and stuff, and I knew that for us to grow, I needed more full-time tech support. I had maxed my bandwidth out on my ability to design and hook things up on the back end.
I did a lot of it, but I was getting to the point to where I was having to do so much tech work that. I couldn't market and I couldn't serve my clients. So I asked him, how much does this business need to make in order for you to retire and come work for me? And he was like, 2 million. It's like, damn, ego.
He wasn't under valuing himself. He's making 200k, but for some reason I need to make 2 million to get him out of that job. My husband, God, love him. So the next year I made 4 million, I believe. Something like that. And then like soon after that, we hit four.
Like it was for the, the awards ceremony, I hit the 2.4. But like, literally, our business skyrocketed because I set a much bigger dream. I decided to go for it. And I got him on board, and I said, I promise you in a year I can get this to 2 million.
If at night you will work on the tech stuff that's slowing me down. And he worked nights for an entire year after he worked his full-time job in our closet. We had a small house, we had a closet that he had a tiny desk in, and he'd sit in there at night doing, you know, my tech work. And he retired literally a year to the day.
We have the conversation about how much it would take. So for me, like for women especially, don't be afraid to call your shots. I think that we have to start setting goals and we have to start setting bigger ones. And it's okay to be afraid and it's okay to not believe in them. I tell people all the time, success stories on day one, never believe they can do it. So you have that in common with every one of them.
Melissa: So beautiful. And now I'm to understand that Logan also works for the business. Is that true?
Corinne: Oh gosh, yeah. I think I'm a collector of my family, so, but another dream for me, going back to your question was I wanted to create the most important thing for me, building this business has always been that something happens to me, that Logan would have enough money and we would set up enough security around him to where would never have to die going to the grave, like my grandmother, my granny had a son who was also on the spectrum. He wasn't diagnosed. He didn't get help like our son did, and he couldn’t take care of himself.
And I remember on her with the last words that she said before she's went into a coma. When she died was, she looked at my mother, she said, I love you, and she grabbed her hand and said, promise me you will take care of your brother. She was terrified to the last moment.
My uncle would end up on the street, and I remembered that moment. I was like, I'll never forget it. And that has been a driving force for me. I've always told Chris, we got to make enough money to set Logan up. Once we set Logan up, we can do whatever we want with our money. But until that moment, I just want to know that baby's okay.
And part of that, my husband has always had such a abundance mindset about everything. He said, we will do that for you cuz you need the peace of mind, but Logan's going to be fine. And he's like, I believe that he can write software. I see this talent in him, and he actually likes it. And my husband spent the last few years personally teaching him how to code some of the most innovative languages that are out there right now. Like he's using languages that most people don't know. And he's good at it. And he works for us. And I always tell people he's one of our best little employees. He shows up every day like, you know and if he gets behind in his work, he's like, I'm going to work a little extra today, ‘cause you know, I don't like to be behind.
But he works for us. My mom works for us part-time in customer service. She's a pit bull for customer service. She does not like it when customers don't have immediate service, so she's in there and that's awesome. Our brother works for me now. Stole him away from his career cuz we wanted help, and I also wanted him to have the freedom to work from home.
I didn't want him to have to keep driving downtown every day. So it's been nice. So like building that business has been nice to be able to create legacy for my family.
Melissa: So beautiful. I love it. I love it. All right. Do you have any words of wisdom for anyone out there listening who feels like she's very far from her favorite version of herself?
Corinne: It's okay. It does not matter how far you are. I literally, I almost steal this from Ben Pugh. I don't know the name of his podcast. He's got a parenting podcast and he literally interviewed me, and he said something so amazing that I'll never forget it. He's like, I want you to think about your life like a GPS.
GPS cares about two things: where you are right now and where you want to end up. It doesn't care about your past. It doesn't care about what road you traveled down five minutes ago. It only cares about where you are now. The next best decisions to get you to where you want to go.
So if you feel like you're far off or whatever, it's fine. Like everybody feels far off. Everybody feels doubtful and we drag our past into all of it. Like especially in weight loss lately, we'll have never been able to lose weight. They've never been able to do this. Your brain just wants some certainty.
Our brains love certainty, and we try to grab it from our past, and what I try to encourage people to do is think about that GPS. Let's just be certain that today we can make a few good turns to get to where we want to go. And our inner GPS.
If you are listening to your inner wisdom, if you are always thinking about the version, the favorite version that you want to be, if you're always like keeping that top of mind, your GPS will let you know when you need to reroute. When you need to turn around.
Go around this way or whatever. Or when you're just on track. I think that's what I would just tell people. It's like, just take that pressure off yourself a little bit
Melissa: So good. I love it. I love it.
All right. What can we expect next from Corinne Crabtree? I know you aren't done refining your favorite version of you, so what's next lady?
Corinne: That's what I'm trying to figure out right now. Honestly, I've been telling everybody I'm at this inflection point right now. Like everything that I thought I wanted, I'm not a hundred percent sure I still want anymore.
Like I'm playing with it and, and when I say playing with it, it's a lot of writing, it's a lot of, um, going about my business as what I thought I wanted. And just noticing what parts do I like, what parts do I not like? What changes do I want to make?
I did an exercise with a coach a few weeks ago. Tyson Bradley. All of our LCS coaches will know who he is and I'm a part of his membership, the inherent identity. And one of the things that he had us do was work on like the seven areas of your life that you want to amplify, and you want to become part of who you are, and you get to make up these seven areas.
They're not like, it's not much like, you know, wealth, finance, you know, it's not like the typical health thing. We brainstormed all kinds of weird stuff. And one of mine was, um, comfort. There was something that spoke to my soul about how these days, I'm wanting to feel more comfort in my life.
I think I have spent so much time in discomfort chasing big goals and doing big things and accomplishing a lot. I'm like, maybe I'd want to explore a life where I am comforting myself more. I am more well-taken care of. That's just not been in my DNA, and I'm not a hustler. Like I don't want anybody to think that I work around the clock. I definitely don't. But there's this thing in me that's like, this next version of me is going to be a little bit more chill. A little bit more comforted, um, still successful, but like learning that all of that can happen at the same time. It's not an either/or.
Melissa: Right. Yeah. One of my favorite words that I've adopted recently is ease. Like, how can I make this not easy, but like, how can I do this with ease? It doesn't have to be a grind. It doesn't have to be hard. Like I think a lot of us are socialized to think that in order for something to be worthy, that it has to be hard work.
It's like, no, no. Like you can do it with ease, and you can still, you know, meet that favorite version of yourself with ease. It's so fun.
Corinne: Yeah. I'm setting up a lot of, um, going through right now and thinking about, like, I'm watching how I'm spending a lot of my time. Just kind of just noticing it.
I'm a big believer in time studies for everyone. If you ever feel overwhelmed, too busy, stressed out, burnt out, whatever, do a time study on yourself just so you know where all your time's going. ‘Cause I find two things happen for me. I have periods where, I realize I am actually not working nearly as hard as I think, but I'm thinking hard all the time.
Constantly, a lot of us in the entrepreneurial space will do a lot of worrying. And will do a lot of like, rejigging our calendars and stuff all the time and we think that's working. It's like, we call it work. When I do a time study, I'm like, oh my gosh, I didn't even realize how much time I was actually dunking off doing crap I shouldn't be doing.
Like, that's helpful. And then there are other times where I, like, I just recently did another time study where I'm like, wow, I am running on all the cylinders right now. Uh, I don't want to set up the next quarter this way. And I'm learning from it and giving my team, here are the new rules for my time.
Here are the people who are now going to be responsible for these things, which means when I give away things, I'm really good at to people who aren't good at. I may be getting some time and some peace for myself, but I'm also trading it for frustration and impatience while I let them do that.
So I'm always reminding myself, most of the time we're just trading one for the other. But I'd rather go through frustration and impatience, knowing that at the end of the road, I've trained other people how to do something new and fabulous in the business and where they can shine, and I don't have to do it anymore.
So that's kind of, I'm all over the place, but there's just a lot of transformation going on for me. You're catching me in the middle of what I would just call, like this little inner revolution that's happening.
Melissa: Yeah. I love it. I can't wait to see what you do with it. I'm glad I get to be in in the audience while you, while you figure it out.
Corinne: Figure out my shit.
Melissa: All right, lady, since my entire audience I'm sure has fallen head over heels for you, you know, where can they find you? How can they work with you? For my listeners, who are coaches and are considering doing your certification, tell us a little bit about that.
Corinne: Yeah, so I have an advanced weight loss certification that's open right now. I know you can go to the weightlossuniversity.com. You can fill out an application, you can get all the information there about what it entails. It's a three-month program. My goal is to help you become a weight loss coach who knows how to ask better questions, get to the root causes of the problems, and just help.
It's like, I always tell people, we're going to help our clients not only lose weight for good, but they're going to end up losing it faster because we're going to help them get out of their own way. Like we're not about tricks and gimmicks we're about, when you get out of your own way, weight loss happens faster.
The same thing happens in business. It's like when you get outta your way, the business grows a lot faster. It's not about tricks and gimmicks over there either. So if you're interested in doing the advanced certification, we only open it once a year. It's at the weightlossuniversity.com if you just want to lose some weight.
Then just go to nobsfreecourse.com. You can get my free course; you can get introduced to my world and all the things. And if you just want to do business with me and you're like, I don't want to become a weight loss coach, but I'm interested in your business stuff, you can go to nobsbusinesswomen.com and check that out too, if you're ever in Ville, Tennessee, come have a burger and a glass of wine with me. And, uh, I won't even give that out though because that little restaurant, it's going to go through a rebranding and you won't even be able to find it by the time that you hear this.
Melissa: That's amazing. Well, we're coming in July to Nashville for 200k a bunch of us. So you might, you might have some people that are at your restaurant.
Corinne: Yes. Y'all reach out to me privately. Yeah, I'll see y'all. The actual name and location and everything then. ‘Cause I don't know if the new name will be there yet or not, but you can come then it was like, I've been telling everybody, please, for God's sakes, don't come the first month. We are cleaning a lot of stuff. We are like repairing a lot of things. Like it's the grunt work that we're doing right now that no one gets to see.
Melissa: I'm sure it's going to be amazing. Everything that you touch is so good. I'm sure it's going to be amazing. We're excited. Thank you so much, Corinne.
Thank you for sharing yourself and your favorite version of you with my listeners. I know that people are going to benefit from your beautiful words and thoughts.
Corinne: Well, thank you.
Melissa: All right, everybody. We'll see you next week.
Thank you so much for all the love you've been giving the podcast. It is not too late to give a five-star rating and review on whichever podcast platform you are listening to this amazingness on right now.
I am thrilled to share a secret with you all. I have a new offer of group coaching for women who want to become their favorite versions of themselves. I'm calling the group Your Favorite
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Believe it or not, there is great benefit from watching another woman being coached on an issue that you have had in the past or one that you're currently having. Our brains just see so much more possibility when we are not the ones in the hot seat. Another benefit is the ability to come every week and share yourself vulnerably and watch other powerful women share themselves vulnerable.
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