Posted on: September 29, 2020
WI 525 | Wholesaling


If you’re about ready to throw in the towel and give up wholesaling for good, think about this: today’s determined guest earned a whopping $100,000 in his first 4 months!

Nathaniel Dewayne is a hardworking wholesaler from San Diego, California. Thanks to his hard work and determination, he was able to earn 6-figures in just a few short months.

In this episode, Nathaniel shared how he made it all happen—from his current processes to the apps he uses, he covered it all here. If you need a little inspiration to get going, this episode is for you!

How One Hungry Wholesaler Produced $100k In 4 Months! With Nathaniel Dewayne

Episode Transcription

I’m going to start with a quote because this is appropriate for this interview with a professional wholesaler out of San Diego, California but does business in six other markets and has done over $100,000 in his first four months. Let’s start with this, “If there is hope in the future, there’s power in the present.” That is from John Maxwell and that is critical.

If there is no hope, why would we get started in anything? Why would we start our real estate journey? Why would we start to be entrepreneurs? Why would we start our own businesses, go out on a limb, get out there and get away from job security or the average life? Without that hope, what do we have? Alfred Anders says, “Hope is the foundation of all change. Where there is no hope, there is no action.” It is my absolute pleasure to bring to the show, Mr. Nathaniel Dewayne from San Diego, California.

What’s going on?

I’m excited to have you on here. Off the bat, you jumped into the TTP program. We talked every day, texts or calls. All of a sudden, it clicked. I didn’t hear from you for a little while. All of a sudden, 75 or 80 days later, you’ve got $100,000 done in deals and that’s in your first four months. What was your life like before discovering wholesaling?

Before discovering wholesaling, I’ve had some previous success doing things with Frank Kern, ClickFunnels, Russell Brunson and things like that. I hit a tremendous success mark at the age of 25 and then I dealt with a lot of different things. Everybody used to tell me when I was 25, “Do real estate. You’ll crush it. You’ll kill it. You’re a beast on the phone.” I was always intimidated by real estate because I thought you had to go to school, you had to get a license and then you had to pass more tests and you had to show people homes.

I was uneducated. I didn’t graduate high school. I don’t have a diploma and a GED. I don’t have anything. I was intimidated by the thought of real estate and so I always used to push it away, like, “That’s not for me. I’m going to stay over here. I’m staying in my lane.” I’ve had tremendous success in doing a lot of different things in those online spaces. That’s what my life was like before this.

You didn’t finish high school. What were you doing during this time between then and now? Have you always been an entrepreneur?

I like to say I’ve been an entrepreneur. The things that I did may not have been entrepreneur-like but in my eyes, they were entrepreneur-like growing up. From the age of 17 to 23, I joined many different multi-level marketing companies. My first company was ACN, it was the video phones. I went to Amway. I went to Secret. I did LegalShield. I dibbled and dabbled in many different multi-level marketing companies. The most money I ever made was $13.25. From 17 to 23, I was joining different companies and tried different things.

What did you learn from that If you were to look back on it now? When you’re in the middle of this, you’re like, “I got to make money. I got to produce. I’ve got to be able to be successful.” You look back at it now, what did you learn from that?

WI 525 | Wholesaling

Wholesaling: Just put it out there and see what the market says. Everyone’s going to have an opinion, but at the end of the day, you never know what someone’s going to say until you do it.


You can’t quit where you’re called to win, that’s the number one thing that I look at. For the longest time, I would blame it on my upline. I don’t know if you did multi-level marketing but I would always blame it on my upline. I would blame it on the people I would bring in. It’s their fault. They’re not recruiting anybody. I always had an excuse for why I didn’t win or why I didn’t succeed. One thing that happened was no matter how many times I quit, I would always start again and join something different.

As I look back, I learned that no matter how long you go at something, you are addicted to the hustle of it. You can’t quit when you’re called to win. No matter where you try to detour and go off to, you’re going to find yourself coming right back to it and trying it again. Maybe it’s with a different person or a different outcome but it’s going to be the same thing over and over again. This thing that we call entrepreneurship, I’ve been trying it since I was seventeen years old and I love it. As I look back, I realize that it was no one else’s fault. It was my own fault and a lack of discipline.

I love that, “You can’t quit if you’re called to win.” It’s incredible. With all that, what makes you inspired to be your best self? What is that part of you that you can think about? You talked about never quitting. You’re talking about perseverance and being there on your own the whole time. What inspires you to do that? Why not get a job? Why not work for somebody else?

I’m a spiritual person. I can only be real with myself. I’ve never had a job longer than six months. When I was at the age of 23, the longest I’ve ever been in a job was five months. I was sitting inside my cubicle, which is crazy because I was working for Than Merrill. He was on a TV show, Flip This House. I was working in a call center. What we did was we booked people to go to the seminar. I didn’t know about wholesaling. I didn’t know about flipping, fixing. I was working a job and making $10 an hour booking people to go to a seminar. I never knew what I was a part of.

I was sitting in my cubicle and I asked God, “Is this all you have for me?” I know I wasn’t born to be taking phone calls for somebody that I don’t ever see somebody who pays me and he’s probably making all this money. Granted, I know what he does now so I know he’s making a lot of money. I sat there and I asked God, “Give me a sign.” I was on Facebook in my cubicle and then this post came up and said, “Make money on Facebook since you’re on it all day anyway.” From there, my life began a whole another thing.

What keeps me inspired and why I don’t have another job is I know that I’m built to help people. I know that there are certain people in life that are built to be the help. I know that I’m called to lead. Wherever I go, whatever I try, I end up leading. I end up helping. It helps me to know that I’m helping somebody. I feel more valid in life. It was all-purpose at the end of the day for me. I tried to duck the whole leadership stuff. I tried to duck being a leader and sit in the back and not try to lead and not try to do that but it’s not fulfilling. No matter how many times you try to go to the back, you get pushed right to the front again and that’s exactly where I’m at.

Even with the whole wholesaling thing, I was like, “I’m going to do it. I don’t have to teach anybody now. I’m going to chill and do real estate.” I got a whole office of people in here who are wholesaling. We got a guy in here who landed his first deal. His closing with $5,000. He’s 21 years old. He didn’t pay me. He didn’t do anything. I helped him. Regardless of what I try to run from, I end up right back here helping again.

That’s the leadership part, 100%. It’s like trying to hold a beach ball underwater. At some point, that beach ball is going to pop up out. It’s incredible. It’s funny because as you get going in this business and you’re learning and you’re catching, you’re like, “I call them. I put it under contract. I sell that contract. I got it. The lead follow-up, I got it. Build your cash buyer database, I got it.”

You were picking it up so fast and now you’re at the point where you’re able to break it down for all the people in your office, people on this show. It’s that fast that it happens when you have that calling. I love that. You’re an incredible inspiration. Let’s get to the wholesaling side of it and let’s get into some tactics. What markets are you in? Do you have one that you’re more heavy in or are you spread across all of them?

You can’t quit where you’re called to win.

I’m not in California at all. That was some great advice that came from Brent on our first call. I stayed away. If you look up to somebody, listen to what they do and remodel. You tell me to stay away so I didn’t do California. I am in the Ohio market. I’m in Tampa, Florida. I’m in Memphis, Tennessee. I’m in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. I’m in New Jersey. I’m in Baltimore, that’s the last one.


We transitioned from Atlanta to Baltimore.

Weren’t you afraid to go into these markets that you don’t go to every day and don’t know the comparables or the values? How do you handle that? You’ve only been in it for months. How do you go into seven different markets and feel comfortable being able to find opportunities but to convert them to actual closed deals?

I got to give it to Brent for this one. Brent gave me some statistics and numbers on normally how many offers and numbers it takes to land your deal. I’m a numbers guy. I’m also one of those people either we’re going to run, we’re going to jog or we’re going to walk. Whoever’s running is going to get to the destination faster. Whoever’s jogging is contemplating if they should run or if they should walk. They’re in between. Whoever’s walking is taking their time. I’d rather fail quickly. I’d rather go forward at the end of the day.

When I did my first ever deal, this is the one I text you and I sent you the pictures and you were like, “This is what it looks like for the rehab.” Everybody around me was telling me that it wasn’t a deal. I don’t know if you remember this. We got on the phone and you were like, “There are many times when people tell me it’s not a deal and I say, ‘Send it out anyway.’ It would come back and we sell it.” You gave me the ultimate faith. I was like, “Forget what everybody’s saying. I’m going to send this deal out.”

I found a buyer one day before the inspection period was over and the buyer was like, “I want it. I’ll give you this offer.” The moment I took what you said, which was like, “Put it out there and see what the market says.” Everyone’s going to have an opinion but at the end of the day, you’ll never know what someone’s going to say until you do it.

Once I found a buyer and it closed, I got addicted to that feeling. I was seeing something virtually not being there. My first mark was Memphis, which was my first deal. From there, I was like, “I wonder how it’d be if I went to Tampa or Ohio.” From there, I wanted to scale. Luckily, it worked out for me. I would advise somebody else not to follow that unless you’re financially ready for that because it was a big financial commitment at the end of the day. Luckily, it worked out for me. I love every bit of it now. I was feeling defeated on that deal because everybody’s telling me, “Nobody is going to buy it. It’s too high. Buyers are saying this and this.” Brent was like, “Put it out. See what happens.”

I’ve been doing this since 2004. There are instincts about certain deals. When you were giving me the breakdown, you were telling me where it’s at, you’re telling me the situation and the condition, it made sense that there was something to make on that deal. Even if it took you longer to sell that somebody was going to buy that. That doesn’t always happen. When you have something that is at the discount that you got it at, more likely than not, you’re going to be able to do that.

Plus, a lot of buyers, a lot of people around are wanting to hit home runs on every single deal. They want it to be a $40,000 or $50,000 spread because they don’t have the confidence to negotiate with cash buyers. They don’t have the confidence to throw it out there and answer questions about the property or tell them, “This is the price that makes sense to me. If you want it, take it. If not, it’s fine.” It’s putting all that into you and you did it and you took advantage. You got paid and now you’re off and running. You’ve done eleven deals. You’ve got a ton pending. You’ve got people in there that are working. Look at you, you’re off and running.

It’s an incredible feeling.

How long did it take to get that first deal?

A little bit less than 30 days.

How much effort? How many calls? How many conversations? How many leads did you have to get?

I lost seven contracts before that one. I locked up seven that didn’t work out and then the eighth one did.

It’s because you locked up everything.

I was locking up everything you can think of. I didn’t know my numbers. I didn’t know a lot. I was locking it all up and then trying to come back, renegotiate and get it to work out. We lost seven deals. The eighth one, that panned out.

You know the prices now. Until you get into the thick of things, a lot of people stop. They have that invisible barrier that stops them from putting a property under contract if they’re not 100% sure. When you put it out and you get feedback from your cash buyers, all of a sudden, you know what they’re willing to buy. Go target the areas that they want to buy and target the prices that they want to buy it. Now you’ve got it made and you don’t have to worry about selling the deal or disposition. All you have to worry about is lead generation and conversion.

There are only three parts to this business, lead generation, conversion and exit strategy. If you have the exit strategy all figured out, all you got to do is get the leads, be proactive, be consistent, build up that pipeline. Understand and pre-qualify them so that you’re working with people that’ll do business with you. Now you’ve converted it and you’re off and running, which you are. What does it look like now? Talk to me about your team. How big is your team? What’s your process?

A shout-out to Brent again. We were on a phone call and I asked Brent, “What does your operation look like?” I’m a firm believer in reduplicating who you want to be like. I don’t know if Brent remembers my first couple of calls. I asked him, “What do you have that I need to duplicate?” Brent was always like, “You don’t have to pay me anything extra. I got you. Let’s break it down.” I have an assistant who has an office next to me and she handles all contract deals, all closes and all paperwork pretty much.

WI 525 | Wholesaling

Wholesaling: All you have to do is get the leads, be proactive, be consistent, build up that pipeline, and then pre-qualify them so that you’re working with people that will actually do business with you.


Like a transaction manager or a transaction coordinator.

We have three acquisitions inside and we have one dispo that works in-house. Virtual assistant-wise, we have about nine different callers.

Are these overseas?

Yes, they’re all overseas callers.

This is an interesting thing that I’ve been asking a lot of successful wholesalers. What dialer are you using? Are you using the Mojo or are you using something else? You have nine and they’re probably going full-time.

I use CallTools.

CallTools, a lot of people like using that. You can open up the number of lines. I never suggest that you use more than three because you’re going to chew through so much data and you have to beat up that list. If you have enough horsepower, you’ll get it out of there but your contact rate will be low and your leads will go up and down when you put in new and fresh lists. What’s the top list that you like? What do you like going after?

I like tired landlords, that’s my favorite list. I did tax-delinquent but I always ended up in an area where people didn’t want to buy.

Isn’t that crazy?

I like high equity, tired landlord, vacant pretty much. Those are my favorites that we’ve had the most success off of. We’ve had some deals that came from tax-delinquent. They’re easy to lock up but they’re hard to buy.

Let me break that down for everybody reading. What Nathaniel is talking about here is a lot of times people will own properties free and clear. When you own them free and clear, you don’t have a mortgage on them. What the mortgage companies do to protect their interest is they will take an escrow account to pay for your insurance and your property taxes to make sure that you don’t default on either one of those for obvious reasons.

If you don’t have that mortgage-paying that and you have to pay it yourself because you own these things free and clear, a lot of these properties that pop up as default are way out on the outskirts. People don’t care about it. They don’t mind that they’re getting penalties. They forget about it. It’s typically not the house that they live in. Sometimes it is.

For the most part, it’s run-down properties that there’s not a lot of action. There’s not a lot of people looking to buy those properties. Tax default is a little bit tricky. If you’re going to do it, I would take Nathaniel’s advice and either do it by city or by ZIP code that you know that people are living in and go after those and see what’s going on in that situation. Most of the time, they’re owned free and clear, which is fantastic. It’s you, your transaction coordinator and nine callers.

I have in-house and we have four acquisitions.

Commission only. They’re getting all these leads in. They’re hitting the phones every day.

They’re making 20% per deal. They’re hustling. We got a seventeen-year-old kid in there who was going crazy. They’re working a deal. Someone locked up a deal.

Let’s break down the deal. Let’s talk about the deal. Let’s talk about how you got it. What was the lead generation? What was the list? Let’s break all this stuff down and get into the core of this deal.

It’s one of my deals where I learned a lot, I had a life lesson. The deal started off well. I was supposed to net $50,000 on this deal. Me and the seller became super cool and close. We were talking every day. It even got to a point where the seller found out I was wholesaling the deal and was fine with that because he was moving to Florida. His son’s going to college. He bought this house as a pre-foreclosure but he fixed it up. He put $50,000 into the kitchen. He did all these things.

First, I was going to put it MLS. He was like, “You can communicate with the realtor that I bought the house from. We got to put it on the market together.” I’m hyper-excited. I didn’t know how I could get paid by putting it on the market with a realtor. I didn’t know how that part works. Shout out to Max Fish. What happened was he took out a mortgage with me on it. That way, I could get paid through the title.

We put it on the market at $385,000 and had a buyer come in at $374,000. I had it locked up at $290,000. The buyer was going to use a conditional loan. He was already pre-approved. I didn’t know all these things. Over the weekend, the buyer ghosted. The realtor’s putting pressure on me, like, “You got to sign this. We got to get the buyer. We got to get things started. We got to get to the attorneys.”

On a Monday, after the buyer ghosted, his attorney changes the whole deal. He wants 100% liable for anything wrong in the house, not buying the house in as-is condition. He wanted everything on the property differently. He wanted no responsibility. He made the seller fully responsible for anything. He wanted them to get it appraised twice. It was a lot of stuff.

We came to terms where the seller will be responsible for 30% of the property. When that happens, the buyer ghosts us again. The seller now goes off on the buyer. The seller’s attorney gets mad. The two attorneys get into it. Long story short, we ended up losing the deal. The stress is on and it’s like, “We got to sell this property in 21 days.” I’m like, “Oh my God.”

Did the seller stay with you?

The seller stayed with us.

You have a buyer that they say they’re going to buy it cash but they’re going to buy it with a mortgage and then they want to get appraisals and then they want to have some repairs done and then they cancel. What do you say to the seller at that point? You’re like, “This buyer wasn’t great. He was a big pain. Don’t worry, we’ll find something better.”

Hope is the foundation of all change. Where there’s no hope, there’s no action.

He was a part of the whole process. The seller is watching everything happen with us.

Does he know how much you’re making?

Yes. He paid $1,000 to get the mortgage draft up. They were going to notarize it and send it in. He knows I’m making $50,000. He was going to walk away with $90,000. Everything was fine and then the whole thing happened with the buyer. The buyer backs out. I’m stressed out, I’m like, “I don’t know what to do.” I already spent close to $1,000 in skip tracing cash buyers. He gives me two more ZIP codes. He’s like, “Maybe you could find a cash buyer here and here.” I spent another $1,000. I’m in $2,000 looking for a cash buyer. I’m sending people to the house.

Remember, the first buyer was at $374,000. Everybody that’s coming to the house is offering $240,000, $260,000. I’m like, “Why are you all offering low?” One buyer goes, “This was on the market. Now we’re wondering why it didn’t sell. Now we think something’s wrong with the house.” “Nothing’s wrong with the house.” They’re like, “It was under contract on the MLS but now you’re telling me it didn’t sell. Now our biggest concern is, did something happen in the inspection?” I’m like, “I’ve never had to deal with this before.” Because it was on MLS, it was under contract and didn’t sell, now the perspective of it is something’s wrong with the property.

We sent at least over 25 buyers. This is during COVID. This is in New Jersey. People are coming over with masks. Only two people could be in the house at a time. The seller has to come outside and his dad has to be outside. We sent over 25 different buyers and I’m like, “We’re not about to get $300,000 or nothing for this property.” A week before, these two guys come over and they say, “We can close on this property quickly. We have a title company. We’ll pay cash. We’ll give you a check of a deposit of $25,000 EMD that you can have and you can build it into the title company.” We ended up selling the property at $285,000.

You originally had it at $290,000. You sold it at $285,000. You had to go back to the seller.

I sold it. I got it back on the contract at $262,000.

What did you say to them? What did you say to the seller to get him to reduce?

I said, “We made a big mistake with this buyer that we had. We could have made a lot of money on this deal. The impatience and certain things that were done affected the deal. Now that we’ve put this on the market and it didn’t sell, everybody has questions. Because of that, it’s a messed-up situation. At this point, you got to go to Florida. I’ve put a lot of sweat and equity into this deal. We both got to take what we can get.”

We agreed to $262,000. He walked away with $30,000. The other bad part is when it got to the closing table, the buyer didn’t want to pay for the closing. They were trying to re-discount. I ended up, out of my own profit, coming out of pocket, $1,000 in some closing. I walked away with $19,500 on the deal instead of $50,000.

How much did you net?


People have to work a lot of the year to make that. You made that. It’s not the $50,000 but you’re getting these big deals in your pipeline. You’re going to hit those massive deals. They’re going to come. That’s still an incredible story. You went through it all. Talk about perseverance. I’m talking about sticking to it and making sure that you squeeze everything you can out of every deal. That’s incredible.

It was a learning curve. I learned a lot. I learned about seller transfer tax. I learned about New Jersey’s laws that they have. I take it as a big lesson. I’m glad because now I’m prepared for whenever anything like that comes my way again.

I love it. That’s incredible. Do you have a big vision in mind? Are you one of those guys that want to own a lot of real estate and a lot of units? Are you somebody that wants to develop? Do you want to be a bank and a hard money lender or a private money lender? Do you have a goal in mind that you’re building towards as you’re sourcing these deals?

Yes. I’ve always had this goal. I want to own 100 doors. I want a big apartment complex. For Christmas, I’m working on buying my first multi-unit or something. That’s my goal for Christmas. At first, I was going to buy a new Rolls-Royce. It switched to, “I want a multi-unit literally.” My mom is on ten different medications. She’s had two heart attacks. I want to put five properties underneath her where she can get passive income every month as well.

Real estate has changed my mindset a lot. I was the flashy person and the whole internet marketing type of look, “Let me get on the yachts and the cars.” Now, I’m down to earth. I want to own some properties and get that passive income every single month, land more deals, own more properties.
I got to give a lot of my honor to Brent, to you. Your video made me go all-in. I don’t know the guy’s name on the phone anymore but he’s out of Utah. He was the sales rep. When I got on the phone with him, I sold myself on the program and I was like, “Sign me up. When can I talk to Brent on the phone?”

WI 525 | Wholesaling

Wholesaling: Persevere, stick to it, and make sure that you squeeze everything you can out of every deal.


They sent me your name. They’re like, “You need to call him now or he’s going to find your number somewhere.” I was like, “That’s my type of guy.” That’s incredible. Thank you. You do all the hard work. Without you taking action, setting it all up and having the perseverance, none of it happened. It goes back to that hope, “Hope is the foundation of all change. Where there’s no hope, there’s no action.” That’s the absolute truth. You had that hope and you had that belief that you could do this. This isn’t positive thinking. This is a positive belief. He has a positive belief because he takes action. The action leads to results. The results lead to more beliefs. That’s what it is and that’s what’s incredible. You hit it right on the head.

When you make money, you have two options, you can spend it or invest it. What do you want to do? You can spend it or invest it. That’s the two sides. What about saving? That’s investing. What about this and that? It’s either you’re spending it or you’re investing it. What do you want to do with your life? How do you want your life to look? That’s the biggest thing. How do people get ahold of you? You’re going to inspire a ton of people with this energy. Do you want them to go to your Instagram? Do you want to go to an email? Where do you want them to go?

Hit me up on Facebook, Nathaniel Dewayne. I’m all here for whatever.

If you’re in any of those markets that Nathaniel referenced that he’s in, make sure you reach out to him. Especially if you have a deal, if you need some help selling it or if you need some help to joint venture on something, reach out to him and squad up with him. This is going to be one of the biggest guys in our industry, my prediction. He’s getting started and warmed up. He’s only days into it and almost making $1,000 a day and that’s what I’m talking about. That’s exciting. In parting, give some advice to a smart, driven person that’s getting into or considering getting into wholesale.

Go in with no fear. There isn’t anything to it but to do it. As simple as that sounds, as cliché as it sounds, that is the truth. As entrepreneurs, when we first get into things, our body tells us to be over-analytical. I have a saying that I always tell people at my events everywhere I go, “People that make mistakes make money.” I’ve got seven wrong contracts.

Learning from mistakes is productivity. It’s you doing something. If you’re sitting outside and you’re new to this and you’re walking into it like you’re watching and you’re educated, go for it. Success loves speed. The faster you go, the faster you’re going to get to where you need to get to. When I invested with Brent, I was pinging Brent’s phone up every single day as he told you. Brent and Max played a big part in my life. Brent connected me to Max Fish who gave me the call team that helped start everything for me. is working. You get a discount and Max will hook you up if you use TTP.

They were the giants in my life that helped me get over the hill. For me, go for it. You’ll never know. You never know who you’re going to call. You never know what that call may be like. It may be a letdown. It may be a lesson learned call or they’re knowledgeable and they know what they’re talking about and they’re going to school you. It may be a call where it’s going to challenge you. You never know what’s going to happen until you pick up that phone.

We landed a deal where it was a laydown. The dude wants $12,000 for the property. He has an ARV of $149,000. He’s already done most of the fixup but he needs the money because he’s about to invest in a restaurant. He doesn’t have time to put it on the market and wait for a sale. We locked it up at $12,000. Easily, it’ll sell it for $35,000. You never know when you’re coming in. When you look at the notes, it’s like, “He put $20,000 into it and all this work.” When you think that he’s going to ask a high number, he says, “Give me $12,000. Can you close quickly because I need to put this money into something?” You never know. Go into every call excited.

If you’re going to be proactive, you’re going to win. You said it in a different way. This will work if you do. It’s simple. Reach out to Nathaniel. Make sure that you tell him that you’ve learned this. Give him some love. If you’re in any of those markets, reach out to him. If you’re in San Diego, reach out to him. Thank you so much. You’re an incredible inspiration. You’re getting warmed up. I’m excited to see what the future looks like.

For everybody out there, if you are interested in joining the most proactive group in real estate investing, it is the TTP family. Go to Check out what the program’s about. If it feels good in your gut, sign up for a call. It’ll either be with me or my right-hand guy and we look forward to that. Thank you. Nathaniel, that was incredible and I appreciate it. Until next time, I always encourage you to talk to people.

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About Brent Daniels

WI 765 | Real Estate Virtual AssistantBrent Daniels is a multi-million dollar wholesaler in Phoenix, Arizona… and the creator of “Talk To People” — a simple, low cost, and incredibly effective telephone marketing program…

Also known as “TTP”… it helps wholesalers do more, bigger, and more profitable deals by replacing traditional paid advertising (postcards, yellow letters, bandit signs, and PPC) with being proactive and taking action every single day!

Brent has personally coached over 1,000 wholesalers enrolled in his “Cold Calling Mastery” training, and helped 10,000’s of others who listen to him host the Wholesaling Inc. podcast, watch his YouTube channel, and attend his live events…

A natural leader, Brent combines his passion for helping others with his high energy, “don’t-wait-around-for-business” attitude to help you CRUSH your wholesaling goals as quickly and easily as possible!

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