Have you been wondering if you should be pitching yourself on podcasts?  Are you wondering how to even get started? Today on the show, I have my own visibility strategist, Angie Trueblood with us and she is going to be sharing tons of tips and tricks when it comes to getting super visible in your business using the power of podcasting.  


As a podcast visibility expert who fiercely believes in the power of women stepping more fully into their gifts, Angie knows that the only ‘perfect pitch’ is the one that leads with value and focuses on building a genuine connection. Whether she is teaching entrepreneurs how to pitch themselves or working behind the scenes to secure opportunities for others, Angie leverages her super-connector powers to grow businesses and build long-lasting relationships. When she’s not working with her clients or being active in her local community, she loves exploring Richmond, Virginia’s parks and playgrounds with her two kiddos, checking out new restaurants with her hubs, and laughing about motherhood with friends.


Make sure you tune in so you don’t miss this episode!  It’s a good one!  


Value Bombs on Today’s Episode: 

  • Why service providers should be pitching themselves to be on podcasts 
  • Many podcast hosts in the space need experts in specific, niched fields 
  • How you can showcase your expertise to someone else’s audience full of your ideal clients 
  • There is a huge need and demand for content and there are not a lot of people out there pitching themselves 
  • The perfect storm of opportunity as a service provider in the podcasting space 
  • The importance of niching down and being known for something specific
  • How being a guest on podcasts can end up bringing you referrals 
  • Podcasting is an evergreen content source that can benefit you for months or years to come. 
  • How you can use podcasting to speed up the know, like, trust factor with your clients 
  • The importance of getting clear on who your client is 
  • How to figure out which podcasts are complimentary to your services (not competition) 
  • How to figure out if a podcast is worth your time and effort 
  • How to come up with podcast talk topics as a guest 
  • Three “talk topics” to have in your back pocket when pitching 
  • Why you should have a variety of top topics available 
  • How to develop your interesting or unique story 
  • How you can use friends and family to help you craft your story 
  • What you need to have in place to start pitching yourself on podcasts 
  • Why you need to have a sales process that converts in place before pitching yourself 
  • How to determine how many pitches you should be sending out
  • The importance of following up on your pitches 


Where to Find Angie: 


Snag Angie’s Visibility Workflow and Training >> angietrueblood.com/brandi

Subscribe to the Go Pitch Yourself Podcast

Join Angie’s Free Facebook Group- Go Pitch Yourself 

Connect with Angie on Facebook 

Connect with Angie on Instagram 


Additional Resources:


Don’t forget to sign up for my free training >> How to Scale to Consistent 10K Months Without Hiring a Team 

Subscribe to the Podcast

Follow Brandi on Instagram 

Voxer Walk Talkie App 

Read Full Transcript

Speaker 1: 00:00 Yall, today's episode of the serve scale soar. Podcast is going to be so good because I have my visibility strategist, Angie Trueblood, who is talking all about how service providers should be pitching themselves on podcasts and she dropped some major value bombs in this episode and some of the things we talked about is how do you get started with pitching yourself on podcasts? Why is it even important for service providers to be pitching themselves? How do you know if it's a good podcast, what you should talk about, like we go over your speaking topics and where you should start pitching and how to pitch yourself on podcast and it was so good. There was so many actionable steps that you will be able to take out of today's episode. So I cannot wait for you to tune in and get pitching yourself. Angie knows that the only perfect pitch is the one that leads with value and focuses on building a genuine connection, whether she's teaching entrepreneurs how to pitch themselves or working behind the scenes to secure opportunities for others. Angie leverages her super connector powers to grow businesses and build long lasting relationships when she's not working with her clients or being active in her local community. She loves exploring Richmond for genius parks, playgrounds with her two kiddos, checking out new restaurants with her, hubs and laughing about motherhood with friends. So welcome to the show Angie.

Speaker 2: 01:29 Welcome to the serve scale soar podcast, the podcast dedicated to helping service-based entrepreneurs scale their online business to five figure months so they can soar into six figure years. Your host Brandi is a wife mom and in less than one year, created a six figure business and now she is spilling all her secrets so you can too

Speaker 1: 01:56 Hi! Serve scale soar family. I'm so excited that this week I have my guest Angie Trueblood with me and she is all things visibility. She's not only a friend, a member of serve scale soar, but she is also my visibility strategist, hype girl. We'll let her decide what she's going to call herself. But Angie, I'm so excited you're here and just tell us who you are and what you're all about. Yes. Well, thank you for having me. First of all, it'd be really fun and I hope super informative for your audience. So I am Brandi's podcast visibility strategist for fun. I do like to call myself her hype girl, but first and foremost, just like you, I'm a wife and a mom. I live in Virginia, so I'm a lover of Southern food, but for work what I do is I help my clients position themselves in front of audiences of their ideal client and an effort to grow their business, their podcast, some part of their business or work experience. Oh, I love that. And I know you've helped me so much and today we're going to be specifically talking about how you can get on podcast and help service providers like as a service provider, why we should be showing up on podcasts, why it's so important to our visibility strategy and one that people aren't just taking advantage of. And so Angie, I'd love for you to tell us like why should service providers actually be pitching themselves to be on podcast?

Speaker 3: 03:28 Yeah, so actually you and another client that I currently have who is in more of a service provider business, we're the ones that really helped open my eyes to the benefit that service providers can get from pitching themselves to be on podcasts. There's a couple of different reasons and a couple of different ways. I mean, I think the first is that service providers really are experts and they have such a depth of knowledge, usually in a very niched topic, especially the women that are a part of your group looking to scale to consistent 10 K months. They know their topics, they know what they do for their clients inside and out. More so than a general business coach for instance, might know and there's a lot of podcast hosts out there who are looking to provide their audience with really niche specific expert content and these service providers are the ones that should be out there doing it because they're living in it day in and day out.

Speaker 3: 04:34 Another thing that I saw because I've now had, after working with so many clients and pitching so many podcasts for a couple of years, podcast hosts are starting to reach out to me asking, Hey, do you know a client that has experienced in this specific topic and repeatedly the topics that they're looking for are service provider type expertise. So they're looking for Pinterest experts or Instagram experts. When we were pitching you initially, the part of your story repeatedly, everyone kept lashing onto is your depth of experience for Facebook and Instagram ads. And that's because a lot of the folks that are experts at ads are so busy doing them that they are not putting themselves out there in an interview format to talk about it. So there's just a really, there's a need honestly for the content that the service providers have and there's a lot of demand for it and there's not a lot of people doing it. So it's sort of a perfect storm of opportunity.

Speaker 1: 05:41 Oh, I love this. And what I loved most in what I got out of most of this is y'all, I tell you all the time you have to niche down. Like when you're providing all the services, you can't be known for anything in one thing I'm really hearing you say Angie is like, it's important to be niche down as a service provider because then you're actually known for something and then it makes your job as a visibility strategist and getting on podcasts if you're doing it yourself way easier because you're known for Pinterest management, you're known for Instagram strategy. For me it was, I was known for Facebook and I know that's one thing we struggled with is hi, you don't necessarily want to be known for Facebook ads and so I wanted to be known for helping service providers scale, but the service aspect of it is like such a sexy topic that people gravitate towards that. So what my big thing that I'm getting out of what you're saying is like it's so important to be known for something and be niched down enough so you can be an expert in that topic.

Speaker 3: 06:49 Yeah. The other thing about that niching part with regard to podcast interviews and this happened with you. You formed relationships with the hosts that I was connecting you with, so there's always opportunity before a podcast interview to connect with the host and to talk to them so that it's, you know, a warm interview. Well then you start talking about business and what you do and that podcast hosts. There have been times when a podcast host, and not just you, I've had my other service provider client, they were hired by one of the podcast hosts that I pitched them to moving forward after the interview, that podcast hosts, regardless of whether they end up hiring you personally, they in their mind are thinking, Oh, if they have a friend that says, Hey, I'm really looking to do some Facebook ads, but I just can't find anyone that I've gotten, you know, great referrals from, they think, Oh well that girl Brandi that I had on the podcast, she's the Facebook ads person, let me refer you. And so it also helps with that referral piece. Aside from the visibility that you get from being in front of their audience, you now have an influencer, that podcast host who is going to be referring you to their network. Whenever they hear someone say, I need Pinterest strategy, I need Facebook management. So it's just, there's so many reasons that it's a huge benefit for service providers.

Speaker 1: 08:17 Absolutely. And you all that are listening if you're like but how many clients do you actually get? I've literally booked five clients in the last three months from being on their podcasts. Like these are the podcasts hosts that are course creators, membership creators, they have their business and they need your services and why are they going to go search Facebook groups? Linkedin when you're in front of them, like it's a no brainer. You just showed up and showed out for their podcast listeners. So of course they're going to want to hire you because you've already established yourself as an expert. They don't need to search anywhere, which is an amazing benefit of being on podcast

Speaker 3: 08:58 Even though there is a longterm benefit. I mean there's that longevity of that podcast episode living on and people are much more likely to binge

Speaker 1: 09:07 Podcast episodes then blog posts. But

Speaker 3: 09:11 As an example for myself, I had a podcast interview go live in early September. I just got off of a discovery call with someone and we're going to start work together October 1st so it also helps decrease the sales cycle, especially if you're talking like you are about Facebook groups or just other forms of marketing to where it takes longer to get to that know like and trust factor. I mean I remember you saying, Oh, I had an interview go live and I just got,

Speaker 1: 09:39 Got a discovery call booked from it.

Speaker 3: 09:41 So I can't scream at the top of my lungs enough how much these last couple of months working specifically with a couple of service providers has changed my positioning on it.

Speaker 1: 09:52 Absolutely. And one thing that I noticed that you said, and it's such a great point, is talking about how these podcast episodes just don't go away. They're there and y'all, I tell you, you don't need to be on Instagram. You don't even be on Facebook, you don't need to be on all these platforms. But the cool thing about podcasts is that there are like they're evergreen, they're going to keep on going. It's not like you post something on Instagram and it's 15 posts down and unless you have someone that is just like creeping on your Instagram, they're not going to see that like they're not. But if they're listening to a podcast and you're on there, it's evergreen, it lives on. And as podcasts evolve and Google is becoming now where it's going to start having podcast part of their search engine, Holy cow, like this is opening up so many possibilities to get discovered in an evergreen way, which I absolutely love. Okay, Angie. So I know my listeners are going to want to know what type of podcast should they be pitching themselves on and how do you know if it's a good podcast?

Speaker 3: 11:01 Sure. And that's the million dollar question. Really. How do I get in front of the perfect audience? So the first sort of qualifier to use is get really clear on who your ideal client is. This is what you talk about in Serve Scale Soar- Episode 8 UNEDITED. This is what any business coach always says is the first step is get clear on who you serve and as service providers, I think that's really important because for instance, me, I could work with a million different types of business owners and probably bring them success, but who do I love to work with? So hone in on that person and figure out when they are looking and considering hiring you for the type of service that you provide. Where are they in their business? What are other types of services or research or learnings that they might be interested in at that same time and start honing in on those.

Speaker 3: 11:55 So you really want to find podcast hosts who serve an audience. It's really similar, identical, ideally to yours, but you want to make sure that that podcast host serves them in a complimentary way. So you're not going to pitch yourself to a Pinterest experts podcast if you yourself are a Pinterest expert. I mean, maybe there's a couple of times that you could, but that's one thing. We don't pitch Brandi to Facebook ad experts, it just doesn't make sense because then that relationship becomes a bit competitive rather than complimentary. So you really just want to find out that ideal client that you know in your head you want to work with and that needs you. Where are they showing up? What types of shows are they listening to you? And those are the types of shows that you want to start searching for and positioning yourself too.

Speaker 3: 12:45 But then how do you know if it's even worth the time and effort? And sometimes you just don't know. I mean, to be honest, the metrics for podcasting, especially at the level that a lot of more independent business focused podcast are able to command like the information in the data that's readily available. There's not a lot for me to kind of look at a podcast. I can't get the number of downloads that your podcast has. I would need to get that from the podcast host. And that's just a really awkward question. So the things that I do on behalf of my clients is I look at the number of reviews that they have. An Apple podcast. If it's over 50 you know that's a pretty good indicator that they've got some people listening on a regular basis, depending on how long that show has been live.

Speaker 3: 13:36 You want to make sure that they're producing consistent content so that they don't podcast for, you know, six weeks and they go, you know, showing a every week episode. Instead you just want to make sure that there's no dead periods when you're looking at when they're producing shows. So you're looking for consistency and then you can also get a bit of an idea. If you look at their social followings and the level of engagement that you see over there, you want to make sure people are listening and engaging with them when their different platforms. And if you see that it's a pretty good indicator that it's most likely worth your time because you want to be able to show up in front of people that are listening. I mean that's part of what we love about business is knowing that we're helping others. And so by using some of those metrics you can at least get a gauge.

Speaker 3: 14:22 Perfect. Okay. So and then I know the next question is going to be what the heck should they talk about? How do they come up with their topics? Like what does that even look like? So that is one of the biggest challenges for service based professionals because we are doers and it took me a really long time personally to get my own talk topics ready to throw out into the world because what I do come so naturally to me, I wasn't even sure if anyone would be interested in having me talk about it, but one you just have to get [inaudible] trouble with the fact that you are an expert and people need to hear that expertise that you are benefiting people. So tips for service providers to basically transition or translate their expertise into talk topics. There's one of three top topics that it's really nice to kind of have in your back pocket.

Speaker 3: 15:17 And the first is how to talk topic. So you can kind of take, we'll use you as an example, some of the how tos that we used for Facebook ads. It was how to decode the mystery of Facebook ad spend. So really taking your listeners through a bit of what you do with your clients, a bit of what you're doing in your day to day. So just sharing the strategy and the expertise behind what you do for your people. I mean for me, I'm kind of giving a how to episode right now. How can service providers pitch themselves effectively to podcasts? The second type of talk topic that you're going to want to have that's really popular on some podcasts is a mindset conversation. So that's really getting into the mind of your client or tackling any common mindset issues around your topic. So for me it could be how to, I mean again, how to almost, how to translate your expertise into a talk topic and how to own your expertise and really step into your authority.

Speaker 3: 16:25 So that's the second type. And the reason that you want to have a variety of top topics is because podcasts come up with content and they produce content in a couple of different ways. Some have much more actionable episodes, and those are going to be the ones that when you pitch them, you want to pitch more of a how to topic. Not only is it increases your likelihood of getting on the podcast, but it shows that podcast hosts that you really get a sense of how they're serving their audience. So there's the how to the mindset and then the other that's become more popular is the idea of your journey. So how did you become a podcast visibility strategist for Brandi? I mean it was an amazing story and I think that really helped us get you positioned on some podcasts really quickly. How did you scale a service based business to six figures in 10 months with a baby? And there's a lot of podcasts out there that are not really how to, but they're more inspirational. And so they like to kind of highlight the journey that different entrepreneurs have taken as a way to show folks that, you know, if they can do it, you can do it. And so having that journey and really digging deep into how you got to where you are today is something really important to have in your back pocket. Also. And I think one of the big things is we're talking about the story is some of us look

Speaker 1: 17:50 At our story and we're like, but there's nothing really amazing about my story and I'm going to be honest with you, I did not think there was anything that amazing about my story. Like I just did what I needed to do to create a business and a life that my family wanted. And I think that there's probably a lot of the listeners that are just like, my story's not that great. And the thing is, your story is great. You just have to find those pieces that make you unique. And I think that's one thing Andrew you're really good at about is pulling out those pieces that make people stand out. And so do you think you can give us some tips about how you do that?

Speaker 3: 18:30 Yeah, I mean I remember when you and I were first talking me looking at you and if we would've been in person, I would have shaken you by the shoulders and said, do you understand how abnormal this is? Like people do not scale service based businesses. This, I mean people don't scale businesses that quickly. So I think one thing that you could do, and I think it's because having someone else's eyes on your business often gives you revelations that you yourself have almost become immune to. So I would almost ask someone that's one of your business friends or a colleague to listen to your story and see if there's anything interesting or unique that kind of stands out to them. I mean for you it was almost the amount of money that you were able to make in a such a short amount of time.

Speaker 3: 19:22 And the overarching theme of that was that you are also raising a young child, you know? So it's any of those pieces, whether there were some trials and tribulations getting to where you are today, whether it was playing off of a previous career that you had. You know, for me, I had 10 years in outside sales and before that I was a teacher. And to me those two things together fully explain why I love the job that I have right now. So I think just finding some part of your journey, whether it's how your history has led you to where you are or the success that you've been able to gain and any part of your story that's you doing it differently than what everyone else is out there screaming about. I mean for me, I'm not a trained publicists. People will sometimes say like, Oh she's my PR girl and I'm so resistant to that because I'm just someone that in a previous business of mine learned the value of pitching myself to other business owners and saw the benefit that it gave my business and I wanted to share it with others. So I would say if you're really struggling with it, ask someone else to kind of put their eyes on your story because no doubt there's something really special about it that you're probably just taking for granted.

Speaker 1: 20:42 And I think that's a good point. And the more that you tell your story and you see how other people react to your story, the more you can pull out things. Cause now from being on podcast, I know a part of my story that intrigues people is the fact that I went to law school and then I was in MLM business for years before this. And that's not even a part of my story that we highlight. But now because I've seen people's reaction, it's a part of my story that I bring up. Yeah, exactly what you're saying. Talk about your like that has nothing to do with money that's experienced in previous. So there are special things in each and every single one of your stories. And I think the more you tell your story, and one thing that I've been able to do is on my phone and Voxer, which is just a walkie talkie app.

Speaker 1: 21:32 Well, I'm linked that in the show notes for you, but I have one that just goes to me. And whenever I think about stories from my childhood, from college, from direct sales, anything like that, I started telling those stories in a Vox to myself because those stories are where the magic happens. So I love that. You just need to tell your story more and tell it to other people and see what they react to. And you'll be able to see their body language changes when you say certain things. So I love that. Okay, so what I know, so now we know what we're supposed to talk about. We know how to find these podcasts. So what should we have in place before we start pitching ourselves to be on these podcasts?

Speaker 3: 22:15 So, you know me and you know, I'm not really, I don't think I'm the most like woo woo of people. And so there are folks out there who think you really don't need to have anything in place to start pitching. It's just go ahead and put yourself out there and kind of get used to doing that. But I'm more of the mindset of if you're taking the time to pitch yourself maybe or taking time to even get someone to help you pitch yourself, then you do need to have a couple of things in place so that the opportunities that you get, you're able to get ideally some business from. So for a service provider, a lot of us, and I think the word funnel is sometimes looked at with kind of a a side-eye and I don't really see it that way. I mean to me is sales funnel can be just a really simple set of where do you take someone who finds you and is interested in potentially working with you?

Speaker 3: 23:08 What sort of journey do you take them through in order to get back to actually working with you? And so for service providers, I feel at a minimum you need to have a sales process that does convert. So you need to have proven that whatever service it is that you are selling is needed in the marketplace and that people are willing to pay you for it. And then at a minimum, at the end of a conversation that you're going to have on a podcast, you need to be able to drive that listener right back to you to a place that will ultimately lead them to a path of potentially working. So that could be an email optin. It could be just like you and I've had success with letting people know where they can go to schedule a discovery call. It doesn't need to be anything complicated, but you do need to have your ducks in a row of what are you going to do with the people that hear you and fall in love with you. What is your process for being sticky with them? How can they stick to you after that interview?

Speaker 1: 24:10 And I think that's great. And one thing I will share with y'all, when I first started doing this, I just literally sent people to my Instagram. And as y'all know, my Instagram is nothing to brag about. And I was just like yeah, it's so they can follow me at branding company and I would spell it out. Yeah, DM me, I'm over there all the time. And so don't think that you have to have all these email opt-ins and everything just Oh when you go on the show like they are going to ask where can you connect with? And then also if you give them like a nice link, like servescalestore.com forward slash serve or whatever it is, make sure that you write that down because I've made these mistakes where I'm like, Oh yeah and you can find me here. And then I'm like, wait, what did I tell them that I'm going to give them? Like what was I supposed to say? So I definitely make sure that you have things like that wrote down and I think Angie has some resources too that will help you with that process that she's going to give y'all. But one more question for you, Angie, before we get into rapid fire. And that's going to be how many pitches should they be sending out and what should they receive, like expect in return for those.

Speaker 3: 25:27 Yeah, so it depends. I know that's like the lamest answer ever. It really just depends on what kind of exposure you're looking to get. I mean, when people work with me, my team and I send out a good amount of pitches in a really short amount of time. So yeah, I've definitely had clients. You may know some of them who get to a point where they're like, I actually can't handle any more podcast interviews right now. And so I think the important thing is if people are going to be pitching themselves and they know that they want to use podcast visibility as an ongoing marketing strategy, they need to pitch a number that is consistent and that they know they can keep up with. So honestly, pitching one to two podcasts a week is probably good enough for the average business owner out there, especially if you're a packages are more high dollar, you don't need a ton of leads coming in if you've got multi-month packages.

Speaker 3: 26:20 And so it really is a matter of putting yourself out there, committing to a certain number of pitches per week, executing on that. And then the key here is making sure that you also follow up. So where I know a lot of people go wrong as they come out hot and heavy pitching all these different platforms and then they never follow up. And that's really where the gravy and this whole assets is, is on that followup is where we get the majority of our yeses. And so I would just recommend starting with a number that's reasonable enough that you'd know you're going to be able to follow up with and then start measuring, start measuring the amount of business that you get from that. Get an idea of a conversion rate, just like Brandi teaches and serve scale soar. We all know our conversion rates on discovery calls. Well, you should be able to take how many leads you're getting back in general from different podcasts using your conversion rate on discovery calls and being able to come up with something that really fits the flow of work that you have.

Speaker 1: 27:19 Oh, I love that. And then I know the question that's going to come up is the how often should they be following up? So if they send one out, like how long should they wait before they follow up again? And then once you follow up, if you still don't hear from them, do you follow up again?

Speaker 3: 27:35 I mean I do. Well you also asked sort of what rate of acceptance you can get and that's also going to be dependent on the pitch. There's so many variables that go into that. My team and with our clients, we typically get anywhere from a 30% to a 50% acceptance rate, but that is with a very robust followup system. So currently with our clients we will go ahead and pitch them on a particular day, two weeks, we will follow up with whoever it is that we pitched again and that one is always super short. Hey, wanted to see if you had any thoughts about having Brandi on your show. We'd love to connect the two of you, so it needs to just be really short and it will include in it the previous pitch. And then if I don't hear anything after two weeks, I actually schedule them for a one month follow up and then depending on what I hear then, then we put them on a two to three month follow up. Typically you're going to get some sort of response, whether it is, Oh, we only review our podcast guests quarterly. Can you follow up with us in November? Sure, I will totally put that on our calendar and we'll follow up. So that's where the important piece of not just follow up on each individual hedge, but make sure that you have a longterm followup system for people that didn't close the door and seemed like they might be interested in the future.

Speaker 1: 28:53 Love it. Love it. Love it. Okay, so this was so helpful and Oh man, everyone needs to start pitching themselves for podcast as service providers. And so we're going to do a quick round of rapid fire. So are you ready? I think so. Is this just like one word answers. It can be multiple words, one word at whatever comes to your brain. Just share with us. So your first one is what's your favorite part of your business

Speaker 3: 29:21 Meeting the most incredible female business owners.

Speaker 1: 29:24 Love it. Favorite software tool that you can't live without Trello, although I love it and hate it. Wong, we know that I'm not a Trello fan but I know a ton of listeners are. Okay. So what is the best conference you've ever attended? Live or virtual.

Speaker 3: 29:42 So live, I would have to say it is the women's Lakeside business conference in link Geneva with Robin Walker. It was just a very intimate group of female business owners and I have never felt so surrounded by like minded women in my life.

Speaker 1: 29:59 Love it. Love it. Everyone get to conferences. Okay. So tell me the best piece of business advice you've ever received.

Speaker 3: 30:06 So shockingly, this just came two weeks ago and it was from the gym and our trainers said you can't shoot a cannon from a rowboat. And it just made me think of as we are growing and scaling our businesses, you have to have a foundation that's really strong and your back end piece of your business has to be able to support the growth that you are experiencing. And it really was kind of a wake up call to me to kind of get some of the back end pieces of my business and prioritize those and make investments on those.

Speaker 1: 30:40 Oh I love that. Because as you know and serve scale soar I'm all about, that's why systems for scalability comes before marketing. Everyone wants to jump to marketing, but if those systems are not in place, you cannot scale. So I love that. That's such a good one. Yeah. Okay, perfect. So tell my listeners, where can they find you? How can they connect with you?

Speaker 3: 31:03 Sure, so I do have a free training for them, so if they go to my website Angietrueblood.com backslash Brandi, no, E, B, R a, N, D. I, you can actually get access to the Trello, sorry Brandi. The trail visibility workflow that I use with my clients and it comes with an audio training to go along with it. So that'll be a really good place to start with a workflow to see if that's all you need to pitch yourself. And I want everyone to have it so they can get out there and start sharing their genius with the world. Aside from that shortly, I'm not sure when this the episode is going to air, but I am launching my own podcast. Go pitch yourself going to be a behind the scenes view of folks that have digital assets that tend to get pitched, so podcast hosts and online publication editors and things like that. And so that's going to be a really great hub for folks that want to get inside views on what this visibility space is all about. And then I too am on Instagram, Brandi at Angie underscore Trueblood and you can DM me. That's fine.

Speaker 1: 32:12 Love it, love it, love it. Well thank you so much and we will make sure to link up all this in the show notes and thank you so much for being here today. On this episode of serve scale soar podcast. Thank you so much for having me. This was awesome. Wow. Wow. Wow y'all. That was such a good episode of serve scale soar podcast with Angie and I don't know about y'all but she pitches for me, but if she wasn't, I'd go pitch myself right now. So I hope you are going to take this episode. You are going to download her resources that she gave you. You're going to check her out on Instagram and give her a shout out with all the takeaways you learned today cause she gave us so much goodness. Also inside serve scale soar. Angie goes into an in depth training exactly how to use these techniques that she talked about today.

Speaker 1: 33:03 So you can get on more podcasts, become more visible and get your services seen by more people. And so if you want to take advantage of that, go and watch our free training, how to scale to consistent 10 K months without hiring a team and check that out. And then inside serve scale soar, we have this training for you so we'll link that below. It servesscalesoar.com forward slash 10 K and that will get you into the free training, which will tell you all about our membership. And I'm so excited for you to go out this week and pitch yourself. Make sure you share this episode on Instagram and tag both of us at Brandi and company and Angie at Angie underscore Trueblood. We love to share your stories.

Speaker 2: 33:52 Thanks again for tuning in to the serve scale soar podcast with your host Brandi. If you loved our podcast, please be sure to leave a comment or review and be sure to tune in next time.

Speaker 4: 34:12 [Inaudible].

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Meet Brandi

Brandi Mowles is the host of the Serve Scale Soar podcast which is a podcast dedicated to helping service-based entrepreneurs scale their online business to five-figure months so they can soar into six-figure years. Brandi is a wife, mom and in less than one year, created a six-figure business.   Now she is spilling all her secrets so you can too.

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