Tim Yewchuk says that today’s business leaders are drowning in overwhelm. They work for a total of 70+ hours per week, responding to hundreds of notifications, messages, and emails, and juggling multiple projects. Yet most of them aren’t getting the progress that they want. And this can put your income, your family, your team members, and your clients at risk. Tim knows this, thus, he’s inviting you to let him help you regain control of your life and business using his so-called Perfect Week business system. Thanks to this, he claims to have helped 400+ service business owners scale up. Read on for my Simplify To Multiply review.
Tim recalls back in 2012, when he was, in his own words, a cliché overwhelmed entrepreneur in his my own 50+ person equipment service business located in Edmonton, Alberta. “Now at the time we had just crossed the ten million dollar threshold, which by all accounts was a good problem. But this also happened to coincide with us starting our family. And while I didn’t mind the long hours and hard work, what I did mind was the fact that it wasn’t optional. And if I wasn’t physically present in the office, things would come to a grinding halt.”
Tim would then try to fix the problem in a way that most business owners would usually do. He bought the most popular coaching programs he could find online, read all the business books, and listened to all the podcasts. Well, it did work a bit. Gave him some motivation and some good advice, learned some new things. But overall, it’s just not enough to turn his life around. He noted, “Okay, cool, I need to document my processes, know my KPIs inside and out, get better at delegating key tasks. Got it. But how do I actually do those things?”
What Tim actually needs is a complete blueprint that can help him execute the things that he learned. He then says, “So what I started doing was fairly unconventional. I reached out to colleagues from Toyota and Google. We put our heads down for a few months and came up with a tangible system that I could plug my teams and my business into, that allowed me to run my business remotely, to the point where I now spend five to ten hours per week running my Edmonton-based business remotely, from my home office here in Vancouver Island.”
“And since then I’ve helped over four hundred other service-based business owners do the same, across industries which include real estate, equipment service, construction, property management, manufacturing, ecommerce, and digital agencies, to name a few.” The video advertisement then ends with Tim asking you to click on the link that is shown along with the ad, If you’re interested in learning the three steps required for any business owner to make this shift from operator to the owner. This is so you can access his so-called “no-cost training,” which is basically just a sales pitch for his actual training program.
Inside his Simplify To Multiply training program, Tim teaches his Perfect Week framework. It aims to help you bridge the gap between the things you know you need to be doing (the “Theory”), and actually doing them (the “Reality”). It is then sorted out into three steps to achieve it. First, stabilize the business process. Get out of the weeds and get back in the driver’s seat. Second, increase your growth and profitability. Tighten up your numbers and procedures with simple systems to regain back 10 to 20 hours a week. Third, unlock real freedom. Find and hire your dream team.
Tim then adds more information about the program. “We also teach you how to create leads and clients on demand. So, now that you can actually fulfill your obligations, now we show you how to put the pedal to the metal and get predictable, profitable leads on demand, [then] nurture them and convert them into paying clients.” He then ends this with a note that if you’re interested, you can schedule a free strategy call with Tim himself, or his team. There’s no mention of how much the Simplify To Multiply program can cost you on their website, and you can only find it out through their strategy call. For me, he seems to be a great and trustworthy guy, so he’s cool in my book.