“Everyone has a story of redemption.”
Those words are from today’s guest, Sundi Jo Graham. She is living a life of redemption and sharing with others how to do the same.
Learn how @SundiJo lost 145 pounds and found her beautiful story of a redemption. (Tweet That) | Share this Graphic on Pinterest | Share on Facebook
In today’s episode we talk about how everyone has a story of redemption, how you can find yours and share it with others, and…how today’s guest lost 145 pounds (no joke).
Join me in learning how she did that and what lessons you can learn from her journey.
About Sundi Jo
Sundi Jo inspires others to break free from self-destructive behaviors so they can learn to love themselves and experience lasting transformation. Her first book, Dear Dad, released in 2013. She blogs at sundijo.com on life application, faith lived out, and health and wellness. She is the founder of Esther’s House of Redemption, a residential discipleship program, offering hope to broken women, free of charge.
Sundi Jo is the proud loser of 145 lbs. She lives in Branson, MO, enjoys hanging out at coffee shops, thinks Dolly Parton is the greatest singer ever, and believes you can’t live life without laughter.
I stared at the Christmas cookies in a trance.
One even called my name (I swear it happened…little sucker sounded so sweet and convincing).
Time passed at a glacial pace as the devil and the angel on my shoulders threw down in a battle for the ages. I stood there for what seemed like ten minutes (it was more like twenty seconds), frozen.
Until I asked a simple question, “what do you want more?”
What great thing are you giving up for temporary satisfaction? (Tweet That) | Share this Graphic on Pinterest | Share on Facebook
It’s the central question to every decision we face. What do I want more?
The best marketing is rarely created. It is found.
And it is waiting to be discovered.
In April 1999, a random article in the Indiana Daily Student about an obese Indiana University student hardly seemed like it would be the genesis of a company’s 14-year advertising campaign. But that is exactly what happened when Ryan Coleman wrote about an obese friend and it caught the eye of just the right person.
Coleman wrote that when his fellow student “registered for a class, he didn’t base his choice on professor or class time like most students. He based which classes to register on whether he could fit into the classroom seats.”