Posted on: November 02, 2020

Ever wonder how hard work and discipline can make a difference in your wholesaling business? For today’s amazing guest, it has helped him generate $22,000 in just 8 weeks!

IK Enemkpali is a former American football defensive end for the New York Jets. After a successful football career, he shifted to virtual wholesaling and has done quite an impressive job, generating deals in just a few short weeks.

In this episode, discover the techniques that has helped IK achieve an awe-inspiring feat in such a short amount of time. You’ll also get a glimpse into the discipline and mindset that has helped him dominate wholesaling with ease.

If you can use some motivation and inspiration to get going, today’s episode is exactly what you need to hear!

Key Takeaways

  • What he did before he got into real estate investing
  • What about him that makes him who is
  • Two pieces of advice for those who would like to move to the next level
  • The biggest thing that has helped him
  • What he reads and listens to
  • Something he thinks he’s not good at
  • How people can get ahold of him

RESOURCES:

If you are Ready to Explode Your Wholesaling Business, Click here to Book a Free Strategy Session with me right now!

Subscribe to Wholesaling Inc

Episode Transcription

Lauren Hardy:
Hey, what’s up, rhino tribe? This is Lauren Hardy. I am your virtual coach. Today we are talking to IK Enemkpali. IK closed $22,000 worth of wholesale contracts in the last eight weeks of starting his virtual career. IK is with us today to share all the things as to how he got that done, how he did it, where he came from. So IK, welcome to the program.

IK Enemkpali:
Thanks for having me.

Lauren Hardy:
I’m excited to have you. You’ve been doing so well, you’ve been killing it in your game. I definitely want to pick your brain a lot in this episode because I think there’s something super unique about just who you are and I think that you can help a lot of people, especially people who have trouble getting motivated. Let’s get back to the basics. Who are you, IK? You are a father. How many kids do you have?

IK Enemkpali:
I have one. I have one son.

Lauren Hardy:
Is he literally asleep next to you?

IK Enemkpali:
He’s literally asleep right next to me.

Lauren Hardy:
I’ve seen you have your son crawling all around you as you are on these are coaching calls and whatnot. I just think it’s amazing because I personally, my kids are seven to nine and I know how distracting toddlers can be. I mean, it is so hard to have a toddler dancing around you, climbing on your back while you’re trying to send an email.

IK Enemkpali:
It’s crazy.

Lauren Hardy:
I literally watched you do it. We did a role-play session and you did not break character. We’re just crazy.

IK Enemkpali:
Right.

Lauren Hardy:
You literally like … I mean, he was so almost climbing on your neck and you did not break character in this role play.

IK Enemkpali:
Right, right.

Lauren Hardy:
Okay, so you have a son, you’re married?

IK Enemkpali:
Yes, ma’am.

Lauren Hardy:
Awesome. What are you doing right now? Because you’re in a hotel room.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, so my wife is a, she’s a nurse, she’s a nurse practitioner and she picked up a COVID assignment. We’re Baytown, Texas right now and she’s working for [inaudible 00:03:02] in COVID. My wife, she’s a new mother, she doesn’t like being away from us. So I kind of knew coming into this that I needed to switch virtually. This was what really pushed me to go a hundred percent virtual. Because I knew she was taking this assignment, I said, “You know what, let me just go ahead and make the leap because I knew I already had to.” I’ve been working from my laptop, doing every, doing all my acquisitions here in the hotel, and it’s been great. I’m closing deals in hotels.

Lauren Hardy:
Crazy. I didn’t know that that’s why you wanted to go virtual. I thought you wanted to go virtual because you lived in a super high priced, competitive market, Austin, Texas.

IK Enemkpali:
That’s the number one reason but this was the extra push, when she told me that she wanted us to come with her and I was like, “Okay, yeah, let’s just go ahead. [inaudible 00:03:44]”

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah. Just your market alone was enough reason to need to go virtual. Austin, Texas is super competitive. A lot of people struggle in that market to make our business work and our marketing strategies work. Yeah. So, okay, so tell me a little bit, what did you do before you got into investing?

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, so I was an athlete, so I played professional football for three years. After college I got drafted to the New York Jets, played two years in Buffalo and then ended my career in Oakland, had a bunch of knee surgeries and stuff like that. After my, I think my second knee surgery, that’s when I kind of just kind of seen the, I guess the path I was on with football. I never used to think that I will stop playing, so when I realized that I needed to start putting my focus somewhere else to start getting a second career going, just because I’ve seen how short and your career can end in football. So I started getting my real estate license and started with agency at first. I was there for an agent for like four months and then I just quit and started doing wholesaler. It wasn’t for me. It just wasn’t my style.

Lauren Hardy:
I feel like being an agent, it’s like you have a new boss every listing.

IK Enemkpali:
Right.

Lauren Hardy:
You’re also like their therapist and it’s very stressful. My agent friends, what they go through, it’s extremely stressful.

IK Enemkpali:
Really?

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah, it is.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
It’s because the seller thinks they own you for the listing agreement.

IK Enemkpali:
Wow. See yeah, that’s one thing. I didn’t get too deep into to even figure that out, but I knew it wasn’t for me early.

Lauren Hardy:
So you got into investing because you kind of felt like the foot, you wanted another, you didn’t want to have all your eggs in one basket with your football career so you wanted to have something else.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
Tell me about how did you get into wholesaling and what was your experience when you started out?

IK Enemkpali:
I got into it, I was listening to Grant Cardone and I was trying to, you know, just listening to him. I would just open my mind up … being an athlete, my hundred percent focus was sports. I ate, slept, dreamt it, my energy went to sports. I didn’t really know of anything other than sports, so I started just looking up stuff. I always wanted to get into real estate since I was a young kid, always to, so I started looking, listened to Grant Cardone. I just kind of fell into him just researching stuff on YouTube and it was somewhat wholesaling. I literally was upstairs in the bed and he was explaining it and I just made, I just committed right there. “That’s simple. I can do it. I can do it. That’s all you do? I can do it.” I just made the commitment right then and there and I did my first deal in four months in my market.

Lauren Hardy:
That’s awesome.

IK Enemkpali:
[inaudible 00:06:23].

Lauren Hardy:
[inaudible 00:06:26].

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
Was it in Austin, your first deal?

IK Enemkpali:
It was a submarket in Austin called Bastrop, Texas.

Lauren Hardy:
Oh, okay. That’s awesome. I have to ask because I’m curious, I don’t have any friends that play professional sports. I don’t think I’ve ever really had a deep conversation with anybody that played professional sports, but I noticed something different about you. There’s something unique about you. It’s almost like if I could bottle it up and sell it as a product, I feel like people, it would help a lot of people if there was some way to package this. It’s about your mindset, you do exactly what I say. I’m doing my coaching [inaudible 00:07:07], and you don’t hesitate at all. You take immediate action. The second you’re given a task or an idea, you’re like, five minutes later, you’re literally executing it.

IK Enemkpali:
[inaudible 00:07:21].

Lauren Hardy:
Most people, they get an analysis paralysis. I’ve seen, when they get an analysis paralysis, they hear about an idea and then they overanalyze it for three months. Or they get a mentor, the mentor tells them to do something but they think they know better and then they do it differently, and then they fail for a while. What is it about you that makes you this way? Because it would help a lot of people if you could explain it.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah. I mean, that’s probably the only thing I had going for me coming into entrepreneurship was my mindset. It was just the training of football, you know? The way I was trained with my coaches, I really great coaches in my life … I can tell you a story, right? When I first started football, I didn’t really know how to tackle. My coach will always just go say like, because he will see I was just unorthodox, I was a little timid and stuff like that. He always said, he said, “Okay, go put your face on. Just go put your face on, implant your face on. [inaudible 00:08:16].” So that’s what I did. That’s how I learned how to tackle is by literally just doing that and just saying eff it, right? Just saying eff it and doing it right. Yes, you’re going to make mistakes. Understanding you’re going to make mistakes, embracing the process of making mistakes, sounding crazy, sounding stupid. I’ve been laughed out of houses. I’ve been kicked out of houses, but you know what? I’m like, “It’s fine, it comes with it. Let’s just keep it moving. Who’s the next person I can talk to? Who’s the next person?” So it was just, yeah, just embracing that, just embracing.

Lauren Hardy:
Embracing the micro stress. Embracing that stressful feeling that you get in your body. Now I can kind of see where your training kind of came in because you probably trained to be a football player for how many hours a day, how many years of your life on that?

IK Enemkpali:
A lot. My days, I mean, my days where you wake up, you work out, you study film, and then kind of take a break. Then you go, you go hit the weight room or practice, stuff like that. You have a physical part of it but then you have a mental part of it too, as well. Then also as professional, you have to learn how resting is also a part of it. But when you’re restingm training your mind to as well. College built a lot of skills. College really calloused me. It calloused my mind, it calloused my body. I just became a really, really hard person to endure whatever came with it.
In college, it was just a crazy amount of training. The amount of hours, I don’t know, if I had to put a number on it, I don’t know, like five, six hours, seven hours, I would go work out. During the Superbowl, I was sneaking to the weight room to go work out, just because I wanted to get there. During the combine, I was sneaking to weight rooms and go work out. I want to watch it, right? I was weird like that. I just had this complex that I’m not going to sit around. When people are feeling relaxed and stuff like that, drive into it. It’s equivalent to somebody saying, “Hey, look, people are home on Sundays.” Instead of taking Sundays off, “Hey, call people.” Doing that cold call, whatever it is, push into the marketplace when everyone’s kind of relaxed. It was the same thing I was doing in football. Does that make sense?

Lauren Hardy:
Totally. I mean, it’s funny you say college, remind me because I had recently read the book, Can’t Hurt Me. Did you read that book?

IK Enemkpali:
I did [inaudible 00:10:33].

Lauren Hardy:
So yeah, so the whole idea, now it’s making sense to me. When you were training for football for hours out of the day, you were stressing your body, you were stressing your mind. I mean, that’s exhausting. That’s a lot of work. It hurts, it’s painful, your body probably hurts, but you still have to get up the next day. I mean, I can imagine just the physical exercises you had to do and not just that. Then you also had to, there was a studying component, there’s the combination of the micro stresses everyday to your mind to callous it. The more you stress yourself out, and I think you did that early on with football so real estate was easy for you.
But some people are getting into this business, I mean, like me, like bright-eyed and bushy-tailed, never went through anything really that hard in my life. So getting on the phone with a seller, when I first got started, it would give me this fight or flight feeling and I would get scared as if a bear was in front of me. I would get scared. I’d get nervous and flustered and it would make me want to avoid talking to the seller. I know this is a feeling that other people go through and it’s because I didn’t turn off that fight or flight yet, because I hadn’t put myself through enough stress. I think that you had already put your brain through so much stress that talking to a seller didn’t even ruffle your feathers.

IK Enemkpali:
No, it didn’t. It didn’t. The only thing that got me was in football, you get a little bit of instant gratification because you know, you work out, you can go to the gym a month and you’ll do exercise and you might start seeing or feeling a little bit better. So I’m feeling a little bit stronger, right? But then when I was cold calling, for example, and I’m just like a month of cold calling, I’m not seeing results, I’m like, “Bro, what the hell?” But you know, same thing with my mindset, just continue going, just continue going, but I wasn’t … the instant gratification that I was used to seeing in working out and stuff like that wasn’t really transferring over as fast as I wanted to in entrepreneurship.

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah. Right. Well, I mean, I think that everything you get into is different and there’s always a new challenge that you have to get better. For this one, it was you had to be a little bit more patient.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
But yeah. I mean, so if we really think about it now, because I was wondering myself, I love that you’re bringing up these ideas. I noticed, we talked about scripts and you wanted to role play with people. You were the first person to say, “Hey, does anybody want to get in role-play?”

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, let’s do it.

Lauren Hardy:
Let’s do it. And that was you, watching yourself perform, probably listening back, we role-played …

IK Enemkpali:
Exactly.

Lauren Hardy:
… we recorded it. You probably listened to it [inaudible 00:13:20].

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, I did.

Lauren Hardy:
So I mean, that’s two big pieces of practical advice, I think, for anybody that really wants to move to the next level, not just in wholesaling, but like in any …

IK Enemkpali:
Anything.

Lauren Hardy:
Anything, you know?

IK Enemkpali:
Right.

Lauren Hardy:
That’s crazy. That’s crazy. So now, so fast forward, you don’t play football anymore. You’ve got wife and a cute little boy and you are now, you are on a roll with closing deals. What was the big change from, your business at first was a little bit, what, unstable, to now you’re regularly closing deals in the last eight weeks.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, yeah, yeah. So yeah, our business was very unstable in Austin just because it was … It was crazy, my first two and a half years was strictly in Austin. All my marketing dollars went to Austin. Everything was just dedicated to Austin because thing is, start in your backyard. Right? So that’s what I did. I was closing deals. I was closing deals, but it was very ebb and flow, right. Ebb and flow. It was nothing ever consistent. It was not until I switched to virtual and really just focusing on a virtual market, doing the research, doing a proper process of setting up the foundation on a virtual market. Then once I turned on the marketing, it was just a lot simpler, a lot easier. It’s the same process, but it was just a lot easier to acquire these deals because my market was just a very high-end developers market.

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah. I know a lot about your market. I actually worked the national market for a while and they say that Nashville was like following in Austin’s path. That’s actually why I got out of Nashville. That was my first virtual market and I got out of it because it was turning into an Austin situation and I was like [inaudible 00:15:07] I leave? Why would I go virtual to a hard market as well? Why would I have chosen a hard market?

IK Enemkpali:
Exactly, exactly.

Lauren Hardy:
So I left and I went to a more, just balanced, stable, Midwestern market. I’m from California, so my first years of the business were in California and I know exactly what you mean of the feast or famine. Yeah, when you close a deal, maybe your checks are bigger, but that four to eight weeks you go without getting paid, you start stressing out. I liked sleeping at night personally, so for me, I would rather have smaller checks, but there’s volume of them and they’re coming more regularly.

IK Enemkpali:
Exactly, exactly. Same here.

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah, you definitely took no time at all because I think that was eight weeks ago and you’ve already closed $22,000. I mean, it’s amazing. Not everybody’s going to have that type of …

IK Enemkpali:
Which is okay.

Lauren Hardy:
Which is okay. Not everybody’s going to have that. Still amazing that you were able to do that. Is there any advice or anything that you got out of the last eight weeks that’s notable that you feel like helped you?

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah. The biggest thing that helped me was the acquisition script because I don’t have gift of the gab. I mean, I’m not really like sweet talker or smooth talker or anything like that, right? I have a more of a structured mindset. First, you do this; second, we do this; third, we do this. Right? If you give me a script and try to get me to freestyle or something like that, I kind of just, I become like an average person on the phone. So the acquisition script really helped me out because it was very structured. It was a process and it disclosed everything. It was, you know, the amount of disclosure put on there and it let people know like, at the end of the call, when I ask somebody, “You have any questions?” And they always say, “No, you explained everything. I understand everything crystal clear, you did a good job. What was your name again?” You know, that’s how I know that I did a good job? When they asked me what was my name and [inaudible 00:17:01]. It just really helped me out, and I can tell it put me ahead of my competition in the marketplace. Because I can tell you, it was a lot of amateur wholesalers who definitely know what they’re doing and I think that really put me ahead on my competition.

Lauren Hardy:
You know, it was something that I put together over eight years. I started in a super competitive market, Southern California. The Southern California sellers, they are savvy, they are not the nicest people. They are not friendly like Midwesterners. They will, they were chewing me up and spitting me out. So I had to really refine my process with speaking to sellers in a way that would avoid me getting yelled at the most. I’m sensitive, and when a seller would be rude or yell at me or if I delivered a low-ball offer, for example, which that’s another script I’ve got in my program, when I would deliver a low-ball offer, just that sting of their response of, “Are you kidding me? Do you know what my house is worth?” I had to figure out a way to speak in a way that the seller, it wouldn’t get the seller to respond in a negative way that would then bring me down for the day.
I think it’s really important in the front end to disclose everything so there’s no surprises. You’d rather prep your seller for any kind of hiccup. Rather than go promise the seller the world, over promise-under deliver, you’d rather under promise-over deliver.
What I’ve noticed is that sellers, they feel like I was being honest, whereas the other guys that they talked to weren’t. My script kind of reveals that the other guys are actually lying to them.

IK Enemkpali:
Right.

Lauren Hardy:
You know? But yeah, I mean, I’m glad you found success with it. You don’t have to be perfect with your words. I personally am really bad at memorizing a script. I’m horrible at it. You’re really good at memorizing a script from what I saw. So, you know, to each zone. But I think, what I try to give out with my script at least is just like, “Hey, this is how I say it. You don’t have to say it exactly like this,” But just so you know these are things that come out of our mouth [inaudible 00:19:22]. We say, sometimes we sell them, the properties to other investors, we assign by contract assignments, we say those things. So yeah.

IK Enemkpali:
I think that is great. Just disclosing that we assign properties is amazing. I’ll tell you every single step of the thing, you know, we might assign a property. It just puts me in a better situation. I feel better knowing that they know all the possibilities that can happen.

Lauren Hardy:
For sure. Yeah, for sure. I think, I think seller conversations, it’s very important to get good at it, but it kind of just takes a lot of practice too.

IK Enemkpali:
It does, it does.

Lauren Hardy:
You’ve given us a ton about you and a ton of really good, I feel like good mindset advice. What do you read? What do you listen to?

IK Enemkpali:
Right now, the books that I’m reading is, it’s actually on Audible right now. It’s a longer title, but let me look it up. I think it’s like the 16 Laws Of Success is what I’m reading right now. I mean, I read books that talk about entrepreneurship success. I like learning more about mindset, stuff like that. Anything that’s always going to stretch and challenge your mind. As an entrepreneur, you never want to be in a very comfortable state. You always want to be stretched. I’m always reading stuff that’s going to stretch my mind, that’s going to always push me and try and just … self-development, any kind of self-development to help develop me as a person, as entrepreneur, and as a, as a father.

Lauren Hardy:
That’s awesome. I know we talked about the … is it David Gogan?

IK Enemkpali:
David Goggins.

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah, David-

IK Enemkpali:
I just read that book, yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
Can’t Hurt Me is another good one with kind of that similar … I just think that … and I don’t even know, I’m trying to find a better word because I know this is going to be on a podcast. I just say for the word that rhymes with wuss …

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, yeah, yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
Wussy?

IK Enemkpali:
Right, right.

Lauren Hardy:
I know I probably shouldn’t say that, but I feel, people are seriously so weak. Some people are. I find myself making excuses sometimes and I have to … every once in a while when I look and I’ve been making an excuse for not doing something for a long time, I like, I look in the mirror and I’m like … yeah.

IK Enemkpali:
[inaudible 00:21:38], right.

Lauren Hardy:
It’s like, “You’re the problem.” In that book, it made me laugh when he was like, “If you’re being dumb, stop being dumb.” Like, “You are dumb.” He literally said that in that book, like, “You are dumb.”

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah. You are dumb. If you’re fat, you’re fat.

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah, yeah. If you’re fat, you’re fat. And I’m like, yeah.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, it’s true.

Lauren Hardy:
No, it’s true. Just self-awareness and just being honest with yourself … you know, I even think we’re kind of training the future generations to not be self-aware and not be honest with themselves.

IK Enemkpali:
Right.

Lauren Hardy:
I think self-awareness, I’ve actually, I’ve said, as far as the most important human characteristic for me, to find a partner, that I want to work on with myself every day is just self-awareness. You don’t have to be perfect but the fact that you know that these are your weaknesses, you’re aware of them, you’re not lying to yourself about them …

IK Enemkpali:
Exactly.

Lauren Hardy:
I mean, you know? I think that’s, because now you can work on something.

IK Enemkpali:
Exactly. Yeah. I struggle with that too, as well, in the beginning. As a player, you kind of know what your strengths and weaknesses are, but as an entrepreneur, you kind of have to learn that … this has been great, it’s been amazing, but just knowing what my strengths or weaknesses are as an entrepreneur and just within my business, what am I good at, what am I not good at? I’m always trying to take on everything, but I had to be self aware of what I’m good at and delegate the stuff that I’m not.

Lauren Hardy:
Well, I’m asking it in two ways. What would you say you are not good at, that’s more of like … not just entrepreneur but I mean, a bigger picture. What is a weakness that you have that you feel like you’re not good at?

IK Enemkpali:
Big picture?

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah.

IK Enemkpali:
I’m not just good at just, delegation. I’m always trying to figure out a way for me to do something. I never really think, “Oh, I’m not really good at this. Let me just pass this off.” Right” I’m always trying to figure out, “Oh, okay. Let me just find a way to do this, research how I can do it better,” or what not, when really, it’s just not something I’m good at.

Lauren Hardy:
Is it maybe like a trust, like it’s hard to trust people?

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, trust. That’s another thing. Trust, yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
So on high level, trusting people is something-

IK Enemkpali:
Like right now, I took the DISC test. You ever heard of the DISC test?

Lauren Hardy:
Yeah.

IK Enemkpali:
I took the DISC test and I was like, okay, so I just realized something. I mean, I kind of should have known this already, but I’m not really like …

Lauren Hardy:
High D?

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
High driver?

IK Enemkpali:
I’m a high D, yeah, I’m a high D.

Lauren Hardy:
High D, that’s what I was going to say. I’m a driver for sure.

IK Enemkpali:
So I’m not really like … I’m not really a people’s person so I shouldn’t be like doing sales in my company. I’m not really a people person or trying to just … because I do lose patience sometimes on the phone and I really hate that. I really hate that. But I’m just, that’s just not my strong point and it’s really, I need to outsource that. That’s my next step, trying to get myself to feel comfortable and trust somebody enough to outsource my acquisitions. But that’s really nerve wracking for me.

Lauren Hardy:
For sure. So really, it’s trust, I think.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
For me, so I’m a driver too. My DISC profile, it’s funny. I probably need to retake it because I haven’t in years. I remember it was fairly balanced with all the other things, but with a high D. The other ones were just balanced, they were whatever level they were, but they were like all the same, and then the rest was high D. I know what you mean about getting impatient. I get impatient too.

IK Enemkpali:
You do? Okay.

Lauren Hardy:
For sure. I get impatient when I try to explain things, for sure. You can hear sometimes I get impatient. But I think my weakness, and it’s something it’s really taken me, no joke, I think I overcame it about a year ago, was fear. I had a really like quick fight or flight instinct. Things would freak me out. I would get that feeling in your stomach. I’m very anxious. I can get that feeling in my stomach, of that anxiety feeling where your stomach sinks and it …

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah.

Lauren Hardy:
You know, like, “Ugh!” I would get that all the time. Fear would paralyze me and it would stop me from taking opportunities. My business could have been probably four times as big if I wasn’t so scared in my first couple of years to do more deals. My first couple of years, I purposely turned deals down. Because I was a house flipper and I purposely turned deals down that I look back now, if I would have just partnered with someone that like, new and high-level flipper, I feel like I could have been retired by now, with how much opportunity was in front of me, but I was so scared.

IK Enemkpali:
Right. But you know, the fear never goes away though. It’s just learning how to deal with it. The fear is always going to be there.

Lauren Hardy:
For sure. It’s still there.

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah. The more you do it, the better you’ll know how to deal with it. So kudos to you to just stretching yourself out your comfort zone and continue to do it. Because there’s people on the podcast and like, “Man, I feel that way,” but seeing you and knowing that you still go through it and still doing it, that should give them a lot of hope.

Lauren Hardy:
Oh gosh, yeah. Maybe other people will realize you don’t have to be perfect. You know, just do it. And that’s what you did.

IK Enemkpali:
Just do it. Yeah, just do it.

Lauren Hardy:
Oh, man. Well, IK, you’ve been doing really, really well. If people want to get ahold of you, can we find you on Facebook? Or how can people get ahold of you?

IK Enemkpali:
Yeah, yeah. Yeah, so you can find me on Facebook, IG. My IG handle is I-K dot Enemkpali which is just my first and last name. Same thing on Facebook is IK Enemkpali, real simple. You can find me on Facebook and Instagram. Reach out to me, DM me, whatever.

Lauren Hardy:
I know you’re a giver and you’re always down to help people. I love that about you. I am so glad we got to hang out.

IK Enemkpali:
Likewise.

Lauren Hardy:
You have to keep an eye on your progress.

IK Enemkpali:
Likewise.

Lauren Hardy:
That’s it, I’ll leave it at that for today.

IK Enemkpali:
For sure. Well, I appreciate it, Lauren. I appreciate you having me.

Lauren Hardy:
Of course. Thank you. Have a good one.

IK Enemkpali:
All right, you too.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Wholesaling