“I don’t have a conflict. I just can’t start my business because every lawyer I talk to expects me to pay them for their service.”
I actually had someone say that to me in a networking meeting recently, and it was in the same conversation where I had offered her a free 30-minute breakthrough call.
I laugh, not to make fun of her, but to make fun of all of us. Right? We all have these situations where we have things in our blind spot and we turn down our listening, even when the solution is being offered to us–or a potential solution.
I’m not saying my breakthrough call would have made all the difference in the world for her but it might have moved her in the direction that she wanted to go.
I invite you to make Choice Number 1 of the Third Ear Conflict Resolution process. If you’re not familiar yet with the book, this is it, and it’s about mastering conflict resolution. We start by making seven important choices.
One of the big things is to forgive yourself for having conflicts.
We’re going to call this woman Becky. She has a conflict that she can’t see yet. But we all have something like that.
If you don’t have what you want, there’s a conflict. It’s not a big deal. It’s just a conflict between what you want and what you have. So name it. Don’t blame it.
That’s what we do. We help you see what that specific conflict is so you can start taking action.
Click here to schedule your free 30-minute breakthrough call.
Interested in trying to do this for yourself?
Nance L. Schick, Esq. is the chief resolution officer for many of her small business clients and a New York City-based conflict resolution consultant for her international clients. Her goal is to keep them out of court and build their conflict resolution skills so everyone has a better work experience. She is certified in alternative dispute resolution by the EEOC, FINRA, and ICERM. She is also creator of the Third Ear Conflict Resolution process, author of DIY Conflict Resolution, and an award-winning entrepreneur acknowledged by Super Lawyers (ADR, 2018, 2019 & 2020), the New York Economic Development Corporation/B-Labs, U.S. Chamber of Commerce, Enterprising Women Magazine, and more. For now, these seem to fit her definition of success.