30,000 Foot View

I’m currently flying in comfortable First Class from Chicago to Seattle and thinking about the next phase of my Amazing Life Project for this year. I have a fair amount of clarity over what the next 30 days will entail… spending some time in Seattle, later driving to Sacramento and moving out of my corporate apartment there, selling most of my furniture and decor, and placing things in storage that I want to keep but don’t have an immediate need for.

After all that occurs, the only place to live that I will still have in place will be the condo I am renting in Seattle. My intention has been to spend the summer in Seattle, my favorite time of year. However, a friend of mine has purchased a catamaran sailboat in France and has invited me to spend some time sailing the Mediterranean Sea with him so I am looking to spend a few weeks on this endeavor in late July and early August.

At some point I want to pick my primary place of residence. The options have been to remain in Seattle as I have for the past 15 years, or to select a new experience and live in Los Angeles, San Francisco, or New York City. At the moment I am pursuing business opportunities in all of these places and it may just come down to whatever opportunity best presents itself. I tend to flip flop on my own preference between the cities so it may be that I spend a month each in San Francisco and Los Angeles since I have already spent plenty of time in Seattle and New York City.

 

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About the Author

Chad Ryan is a management consultant and success coach with more than 20 years of experience helping to transform people and organizations. He's worked with some of the largest and most well-known companies and organizations in the world, along with numerous startups and small businesses. Developing creative ideas and implementing technology solutions that help people build, grow, and operate their business, is what Chad does best. He has guided many companies through massive changes with their workforce and has implemented new systems that enable them to work smarter, operate better, and increase their bottom line.

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