How Global Teaching Techniques Empower Your Child’s Learning With Mark Taylor Of Education On Fire


There is no one way to teach. In fact, when you look across the world, you’ll find different teaching methods and techniques implemented to educate children. Mark Taylor brings those techniques to us through his podcast, Education on Fire, where he interviews educators from around the world to enable you to support your children to live, learn, and grow to their full potential. In this episode, he joins Tracy Hazzard to speak to us about his mission and how global teaching techniques empower your child’s learning. He discusses the changes happening in education since the pandemic and what we need to be doing to further improve our teaching. Since starting his podcast, Mark has now released well over 350 episodes. He shares how he was able to achieve this remarkable feat and the challenges of moving forward in this ever-changing and competitive podcast landscape. Tune in to this great conversation and find out the state of teaching, where podcasting sits in this dynamic, and how we can help our children learn better.

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How Global Teaching Techniques Empower Your Child’s Learning With Mark Taylor Of Education On Fire

We have Mark Taylor, Education on Fire. He’s been a Professional Percussionist and has had the opportunity to perform in some of the UK’s finest orchestras and theater companies. He is no stranger to the audio world. Finding his passion and voice through music gave Mark the desire to share this understanding through his drum and percussion teaching, which he provides in schools and in his private practice.

Mark wanted to share the creative and inspiring learning he was witnessing in the schools from his experience of delivering whole-class music workshops around the country. This was the start of the Education on Fire Podcast in December 2016. The podcast has now released over 350 episodes, downloaded in 147 countries. Simply put, Mark interviews educators from around the world so that he can enable you to support your children to live, learn, and grow to their full potential.

I love that. I love the mission of Education on Fire and he’s got tons of resources and other things that he shares with this audience. That’s the key. When you’re going to be a deep expert in a particular area and, especially an area like education, not having resources is a huge miss. He’s going to talk a little bit about that with us. He’s going to talk a little bit about some other things that he’s doing, but think of podcasting as continuing education. I love that thought. Let’s talk with Education on Fire’s host, Mark Taylor.

About Education on Fire Host Mark Taylor

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching TechniquesMark has been a professional percussionist for 25 years and has had the opportunity of performing with some the UK’s finest orchestras and theatre companies. Finding his passion and ‘voice’ through music gave Mark the desire to share this understanding through his drum and percussion teaching which he provides in schools and in his private practice.

Mark wanted to share the creative and inspiring learning he was witnessing in schools from his experience of delivering whole-class music workshops around the country. This was the start of the Education on Fire podcast in December 2016. The podcast has now released over 350 episodes and been downloaded in 147 countries. Simply put Mark interviews educators from around the world so that he can enable you to support your children to live, learn and grow to their full potential.

Follow Mark Taylor on Social: Facebook | Instagram | LinkedIn | YouTube

Mark, I’m so glad to have you here. I’m excited to talk about Education on Fire. You have been podcasting well over 300 episodes as we record this and you have been very prolific in the growth of the show. What, though, was that impetus that made you start the show?

Tracy, thanks so much for letting me come on the show and share this podcast’s bingeability, as it were. It’s always great to talk about podcasting as well as education. The main thing was I got involved probably in 2014 or 2015. I started listening to podcasts and thought, “This is something I like,” because I like the personal touch of it. I like the earbuds. I like being able to go for a walk or listen to it in my car.

At the same time, there were some people doing some free courses and it seemed like there was an easy in, as it were. I don’t know. There was something about the sense of what it felt like to maybe do that. That went back to probably five years before that. As a musician, I was putting on productions for professional musicians and singers and that was within the education space as well.

It was great putting that on. As part of that, we went and did some publicity for local radio stations and I suddenly had this sense of sitting behind the mic and chatting to the presenter and feeling very excited and comfortable. That is partly my music background, but also, there was something that I couldn’t quite put my hands on.

I thought, “There’s something here which I like.” I didn’t think anything more of it. As those years went by and podcasting became a possibility and a thing, I thought, “I can do this in myself.” I saw the steps and as we all know, there’s a lot more work and a lot more to it than that. The essence of sitting behind a mic and chatting to people was something I thought, “I can take into this.”


TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques


As part of my journey, it was having seen teachers in a staff room banging their heads against a brick wall saying, “I want to do something different. I got into this to change lives and support children, and I’m swamped by tests, marking, and all of that stuff.” I was lucky enough to be in a position of being in schools, doing some teaching, and seeing lots of other opportunities in other schools doing it a different way and charities and organizations providing great value. I thought, “Maybe there’s the podcast.” It’s chatting with these other organizations, which maybe will help support that one teacher banging the head against a brick wall. The great thing about podcasting is you can give it a go and see how it goes and the rest, as they say, is history.

I love this idea that podcasting as self-education was what drew you to it and then not being afraid of the mic is the next level. You’re like, “Not only do I want to educate myself through podcasting, but I want to then bring that to others and support them.” It’s been so interesting to me to see those of us who started in those early days to how it is now. Starting nowadays, do you think it’s easier? Do you think it’s harder?

It’s easier in terms of maybe the setup and because there are two sides to it. One is the fact that when I first started, people were like, “Pod what? Podcast? How does that work?”

You had to educate them on what it was.

It was the tools and things that you needed, whereas now, it’s so mainstream, as it were. You can google hosting and this thing and then there’s so many options and then you can dive into all the material that’s out there. That’s the main difference. The fact that you only had 1 or 2 entry points and then you found your way, whereas now the community’s much larger and the opportunities are much more widespread.

What do you think the biggest challenge to doing a show with over 300 episodes is?

Probably the time commitment, but more than that, it’s knowing how you want the show to grow and how you want it to be part of your life. By that I mean I’m releasing one episode a week as an audio and then I’ve got a spinoff YouTube channel, which I’m sure we’ll chat about. I did also go down the route of releasing two episodes a week for a while, mainly because I had so many guests on my waiting list that was like, “I have the opportunity to release this and I’ve still got a waiting list that I can do more and more value for my audience.” With that came a trade-off because twice as many guests, twice as many episodes, twice as much work. It’s not a full-time job for me.

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: One of the biggest challenges of doing a show with over 300 episodes is knowing how you want the show to grow and how you want it to be part of your life.


I’m going to have a sponsor and have had for a long time. It gives me the ability to mix and match my freelance world of being a musician, a teacher, and a podcaster. I found it took me too much in that direction of it became right on the edge of what I was able to do and I asked my audience and said, “What do you think? Could I take it back to one episode or can we focus more on the quality?” They’re all like, “We love what you do. Do what works best for you.”

That freed me up a little bit because I was then like, “Now I’ve got the stamina and the way to go and I can plan it differently and I can put systems in place that are going to work for me.” I didn’t feel like it had to go to 2 shows and then 3 shows and then 4 shows or whatever. It was about the quality and the ability to pull it together and create Education on Fire as a brand but certainly, as a place that people felt connected with.

I’m so glad you asked your audience because we have a perception in mind of what the audience thinks and don’t always ask them straight out. That’s what we were talking about a little bit earlier. You did do this YouTube spinoff and what I like about the concept of it is it’s not replaying your episodes on YouTube or playing them on YouTube and then replaying them as podcasts, which we see as well. This is not just a replay. It’s a spinoff. It has its own life. Talk to us a little bit about the development of that.

That’s very new and came out of this same conversation of speaking with my audience. I have a Facebook group and we have a community there as well. You have to be in the group in order to have these conversations. I wanted to be a bit more general and the people that came across us. As you know, when you’re recording a podcast, if you’re recording it as video as well, that makes a different setup and a different way of interacting with the people you’re interviewing. I thought, “Rather than go down that route,” and I had, in the past, put old episodes that were repurposed straight onto YouTube many years ago and there was no real point other than the fact that you’re doing what everyone said you should do.

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: When you record a podcast, if you’re recording it as video as well, that makes for a different set-up and a different way of interacting with the people that you’re interviewing as well.


This particular idea was the fact that I love video. I’m a big fan of being able to do lots of things live and lots of graphics in the ability to mix it up so it’s not a talking head necessarily, but it was a way of bringing the audience together in one place. It was a way for me to talk about the episode. I bring up an archive episode, which may be a great resource worth sharing. I’ll give a shout-out to other podcasters and people in the education space.

I can also do it as an interview show, as long as they’re happy to come on and be on live video and say, “This isn’t going to be edited. We’re going to be here and we’re going to do it live.” Therefore, that particular feel of it’s going to be different than the audio podcast, but it brings people together. The great thing is the comments and the ability to interact. If people have a question themselves in real time or they want to follow up on something, as I might do when I’m listening to a podcast walking down the street, I might think, “I wish it went in that direction or I didn’t quite get this,” they can interact as well. I thought that’s a good way of bringing the two things together but in two different formats.

Starting to have more conversation in a sense and community. It’s a little bit different vehicle for doing that, but it still tailors together. They knit together in a great way. You also look at how you can support that community. You have a resources list, a top 20 resources that when somebody gets invited into your community, they can access. It helps them navigate your large episode library, but it also is a way for you to give them a grounding and a foundation for how to participate in your community. Did that come out of the conversations with them as well?

That was there before and I’d had a few ways of offering people things when they signed up because I wanted to give some value, but I wanted it to be relevant to what I was doing. I had a few ideas and a few projects that I’d done in the past, but I thought this specifically was like you said, there’s a big back catalog and people don’t necessarily know what all of that is. Whereas if they come in and sign up, not all of those resources may be specifically for one person, but there’s a real variety there.

They can go, “I wouldn’t have come across that.” I can then go and listen to the episode, but I also know this is where their website is, and if it happens to be something I don’t know, like we chatted to the BBC and some of the resources that they had on their BBC Bitesize or BBC Teach, then they can go, “Great, fantastic.” I’ve come across that in a way that maybe I wouldn’t have done in a different way. It’s spreading that message. That’s what I see myself as, almost a conduit between all these people doing amazing things and people looking for things. We can do that in this unique world that is the podcast

It builds great trust because if you’re providing them great resources, they’re going to come back to you when they’re looking for something new next time and then hopefully participate in the conversation and the lives and become a part of that community. It invites that in. I love the continuity that you’re creating there.

The continuity, the community, the sense that we can do this together. From an education point of view, you’ll know as a parent yourself, we might like a silver bullet that’s going to change everything. We talk about young people’s well-being, we talk about how education could be more supportive, what people need, and certainly what’s more supportive, and the world they’re going to go into for work. I certainly didn’t study podcasting or anything related to it when I was at school.

What we are able to do is to know that there are lots of people out there doing certain things in their way related to education or to learning, whatever that happens to be. Even if one of my shows is about the way you think about learning and how you go about it and be the person that wants to ask those questions, rather than sitting in class thinking you should know it all, that’s going to change the way you and your classmates feel, the way your teachers might interact with you. Maybe you’ll be the person that creates the podcast in the future or the YouTube channel or whatever because you’re feeling like you’re on this route of the world is your oyster rather than, “I’ve got to get through this next set of exams and then who knows what’s going to be after that.”

One of the things from listening to your show that struck me as so unexpected is that I expected to have such a difference in your education system in the UK and our education system here in America, of which I’m having three daughters navigate and you have as what you’ve had three kids navigate as well. Thinking about that, I thought there would be greater differences. Instead, I found a lot more similarities. That’s it. That surprised me.

It’s a sense the world is trying to compete against each other. This idea of testing and standardization and how do we get all of these millions of people through this system in one fell swoop, everyone copied each other. They’ve learned probably not the best bits, but they’ve incorporated into what they do. It’s like a tanker. It’s hard to move.

The pandemic was an interesting thing. The education world changed. It all went online. People interacted differently. The kids interacted differently. The way it was given showed us the real clarity of how education could change and keep changing. It did a 180 after that and it was that, “We need to get back to what we were doing before.” In some ways, we’ve almost gone further back than we were in 2019 or so. That’s a shame.

You were doing this show before the pandemic. You have this sense of, “There are flaws, problems, and things going on that are unsustainable in the education system,” and then you have a stressor on top of it. It’s not like it’s going to get better. It’s going to stress it even more and then it may cause it to completely break apart.

It’s so interesting because the podcasting industry did the opposite of that. There were some dysfunctional things, but it was on a path to improving those and then the pandemic happened and those things accelerated because more people wanted to jump on and hop on. Those things got better instead of getting worse. It’s so interesting that you can have the opposite happen in an industry.

It was a weird thing, but like you say, the podcasting world, in its essence, I find incredibly friendly, supportive, and forward-thinking. That might be due to the infancy of it relative to other things, but I love that sense and that feel. That’s why I like being part of it because it gives you that sense of community.

It gives you a sense there’s someone at the end of not necessarily a phone line, but certainly on your group, your Facebook group or your YouTube video chat or whatever it happens to be or within your community that’s able to go, “I can help you out with that. I’ll jump on a call. We can sort this out together.” That’s the world I want to live in and want to work in. This is why, like I said before, sustainability and keeping growing and keeping going is something which I’m relishing rather than having to worry about too much.

What’s your biggest challenge now for the show?

The biggest challenge is navigating the professionalism of it and the indie podcaster side of it. As effectively an indie podcaster, I have an amount of time. I have systems that I’ve put in place. I have a way of working. On the other side of that, you have your guests and some people come to you through PodMatch or something like that and everyone knows how that works. They may come directly.

You also have PR firms and lots of people coming at you from a commercial standpoint in a position of having a salary and they want to ask for lots of information. They want to do lots of things to show that they’re providing value for their customers, which is fantastic. It gives their customers a good insight into what’s going on.

However, I’ve already given them most of that information and things that they need to know in some form or another. Navigating that keeping the professionalism from my end and trying to be as helpful and respectful as possible, but not wanting to double my workload at the same time is becoming more and more of something I’m thinking about the best way of navigating.

It’s becoming more prevalent and it’s something in which I’ve got great relationships with many of the PR companies, but it’s a new way of working for me because it started as most people do when they start a podcast. I asked people I knew in my very small social network and within my education community, but now they’re coming from all around the world. Navigating that as a learning on the job as it were is probably the biggest challenge.

It aligns with what you were saying earlier. Early on, you were trying to educate people on how to access you. There’s a podcast. This is what a podcast is. Here’s how you go and get one. Now, we’re educating these publicity firms and professional organizations who still don’t get it. They think that this is radio or TV and it plugs into the same model and you’re like, “I’m an indie guy. I’m an indie girl and I don’t want to comply with your system. You need to understand podcasting better.” We’re educating them in that process.

That’s a great way of looking at it. That feels positive because then you can see the two separate strands that you’re talking about, like I say, from that radio side to the podcast side and they do meet brilliant in some way, just getting that information across, so making sure we’re all on the same page is the key focus.

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: The radio side and the podcast side meet brilliantly in some way. It’s getting that information across or making sure we’re all on the same page; that’s the key focus.


I’m at about 3,000 episodes that I’ve done in total across all my shows. I’m a little farther along but when I hit that stage with my very first podcast, it was an edit infancy because I hit 650 episodes in 2018. It was early on and the PR firms were coming out of the woodwork at that moment in time, trying to get on my show. I was like, “I don’t have the time to educate you. Here’s what podcasting’s about if you want to comply with this and if you’re comfortable taking the risk with me. I don’t have the time to serve you.” They were okay with it, which surprised me and how open they were to trying it.

You don’t know what you don’t know, do you? You’re being trained as this is the way the PR world works based on all the bits of PR that they actually do. There’s something about me being a little bit older now as well. Some of the PR people at live events when I’ve done shows at a live event and I think, “You are not much older than my daughter is at the minute.” I can understand some of the conversations and things we’re having about those different types of relationships and how you’re interacting.

Now I understand how I can make this work better. Being secure about yourself and how you do that, as you said, in terms of your podcast, comes with a little understanding of how you want to move forward with yourself. It’s a little bit of strength and within, but like I said, it sets your stall out properly and then people know how to work with you and what you need.

Being really secure about yourself is a strength, so people know how to work with you and what is that you need. Share on X

Every time I do one of these shows, I always want to highlight the podcaster’s bingeable factor, their binge factor. Education on Fire has an interesting binge factor compared to some of the other shows. When you are so deeply entrenched in a niche and in this particular case, the points of education, sometimes it can go too deep into your perspective and viewpoint on that.

Instead, you’ve kept that real broadness across all of your episodes and you’re constantly bringing new perspectives in. You brought in a parenting coach expert. You also have all aspects and all the areas that touch around it to bring this broad perspective to the education space. That’s unusual. It’s too easy to say the focus is like, “I’m only having teachers listen to my show, so I’m only focusing on this side of it.” In keeping that broadness within the education space, you’ve done a beautiful job of making me want to binge on your entire catalog.

I appreciate that. That was probably certainly a focus, if not a struggle, was how that was going to be. As I mentioned at the beginning, it was a teacher in a staff room banging their head against a brick wall. The thing that I realized as I chatted with so many people was their education experiences were all based around a teacher who made a difference. Someone that saw them or someone that made them feel comfortable about what they were doing.

The ability to refocus was more about the fact that we’re all looking after a child, whether they’re our pupil, our own child, whether we’re a mentor, a coach, or an outside-of-school club. Whatever we can do to support you or them directly to make their life the way we wish it was with that silver bullet within the school system so that they’re supported well and understand how they can learn and move forward. That gave me the freedom to keep that broadness, but within that focus, we know why we’re here and talking about it. We are stakeholders for these children going forward. It was a combination of both of those two which enabled me to do that.

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: We know why we’re here and why we’re talking about it. We are stakeholders for these children.


I believe you must be having an impact on the world and you must be seeing things change in the education space. What positive changes are you seeing as an impact of your show and in the space in general?

In terms of the impact of the show, I was worried that it wasn’t niche enough. I say, teaching mass on a Wednesday afternoon, whatever that happened to me, because you are involved in, you only know what you know. I thought everyone was thinking this way and wanting to share these things, but they weren’t. It’s bringing these conversations that you said to people that maybe weren’t thinking that way or didn’t realize there was another way. That’s the great thing I’m enjoying about the show as it’s growing.

The education system at large is the fact that there’s a big move around the world to see how it can be done differently with a completely blank canvas. The idea of having an online school, the idea of setting up a school where you go to different countries and you learn in a different country, embedding yourself in the community, and doing real project-led learning.

It’s very hard to fit that into the education system, but it is being done and that’s some of the things that we share. To see this wholesale different way of learning that people can buy into not from a monetary point of view, but from an emotional and an environmental point of view. To be able to see some of those things happening and seeing the real benefit they’re doing for the communities that they’re serving, but also the children that are involved is a fascinating thing.

I’m very sure from having listened to you that you believe in continuing education and continuing to educate yourself. What resources and what things do you do to help improve your show and improve your podcasting professionalism?

I listen to lots of podcasts because one of the things I like to be able to do is listen to what I like and what I don’t like. As you start to change up your own show, whether it’s a format or your presentation and how that style is, I like listening to my audience and seeing what it is that they like to do. Also, a lot of the feedback comes back to, “We’ve enjoyed how this has developed, but also we remember what it was like earlier.”

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: Sometimes, you need to change up your own show and listen to your audience and see what it is that they like to do.


They’re enjoying my progression, which is very hard to do when you are sitting in there behind the microphone because you think you’re doing the same as you were 300 episodes ago, except you’re not because it sounds different. Your interactions are different. You’re more relaxed. You’ve also got a different set of circumstances that come in as well. Listening to what I like and taking myself out of the podcasting world as well.

One of the podcasts I love listening to is one called Parenting Hell, which is run by two comedians here in the UK and it’s a fantastic podcast, which is now specifically on Spotify. They have now got microphones properly, but I’m not sure how great the microphones were, to begin with, but it’s all about the content. It’s all about the relationships.

When people said, “We hate the fact we you’re going from Spotify to all the other platforms because I want to be able to listen to it on Apple,” they were like, “Okay, then don’t listen, but we are going to be here because this is what we’re doing and it’s going to work.” I love that, “They’re doing what they’re doing in a way that they’re doing it and bringing people with them,” which they did.

I know they’ve got the audience to do that, but taking yourself out of it has to look this way because this is how the world’s working. Podcasting is changing and morphing all the time. That combination of having your own experience, surrounding yourself in the podcasting world as it is, hearing how other people are doing it, and being successful. Somewhere in there, you find a blend of what it is that you want to achieve.

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: The way the world is working, podcasting is changing more and more all the time. That combination of having your own experience in the podcasting world but also hearing how other people are doing it and being successful is somewhere in there. You find the blend of what it is that you want to achieve.


If you’ve got any advice for those who are maybe not grabbing hold of the mic yet, what is the advice that you give them?

The main thing is to do it with a subject or whatever it is that you are passionate about or something that you are interested in. Before we go live with my guests, I’d say, “I want this to be as if we’re meeting for a coffee, a glass of wine, a beer, whatever it happens to be. You tell me about your passions and why you are here and you are doing what you are doing. I’m going to do the same and we’re going to have a conversation.”

When podcasting, do it with a subject or whatever it is that you're passionate about or something that you're really interested in. Share on X

If your topic and your reason for doing it is around that line as it were, certainly as an indie podcaster setting up and not getting going yet, then you’re going to keep wanting to go because you’re going to want to keep having those conversations or sharing the message that you are doing, then I think you’ve got that sustainability factor.

Mark, I’m so glad you have Education on Fire in the ecosystem of podcasts. I would be remiss if I didn’t ask as my final question here, is there some kind of inspiration that was drawn from Entrepreneur on Fire, which was popular way back when, and I say that from someone who named her very first show WTFFF?! because WTF was popular back then. I am not criticizing in any way.

There is a story behind that because the free podcast course I took was John Lee Dumas’ course and Podcast is Paradise is something I learned an awful lot from. I went to Podcast Movement and John Lee Dumas was doing a talk with Kate. I was in the audience and I put my hand up and he said, “What’s your question?” I said, “I have to apologize because I’ve named my podcast Education on Fire.” I tried hard not to. I didn’t want to do it and everyone was doing it. I’m trying to think of all sorts of other ones. The problem was I kept coming back to the quote, which is, “Education is not the filling of a pail, but the lighting of a fire. I used that in my episodes as well.”

TBF Mark Taylor | Teaching Techniques
Teaching Techniques: “Education is not the filling of a pail, but the lighting of a fire.” – William Butler Yeats


Every time I said these sorts of things, I said, “I’m thinking of using Education on Fire and nobody in education knows anything about John Lee Dumas or Entrepreneurs on Fire.” They were like, “We love that. It’s so memorable and fits into this the way you talk and what you’re trying to do.” I thought, “Despite everything, I’m going to go with it, but I thought at least being able to chat to John and say, “I’m sorry.” At least I wasn’t doing it behind his back.

At least you acknowledged it. What did he say?

He said, “Go for it.”

I could imagine him thinking that. I love that. That’s a great story. When I read that quote and it’s in your description of your show, I thought, “That makes so much sense why this is there rather than be a draft off of something else.” Mark Taylor, thank you so much for Education on Fire and for being a part of the podcasting space.

Thank you, Tracy. It’s been an absolute pleasure to chat to you.

If there’s one big takeaway from Mark’s interview, I want it to be this idea of gradually progressing. Keep growing. Keep progressing forward. That’s the whole purpose and that’s the whole way podcasting. It builds on itself, it’s progressive, it grows, and it improves with practice, which is a lot like education and music. You can see the tie in and Mark’s done that. I can hear the progression in his show from episode 1 to 350. There’s such a difference in that.

When you are not educating yourself, you are not growing. None of you fall into that category because you’re here reading. You must be looking for continuing education for your podcast. Self-education is critically important in anything you do. I don’t know any musicians who say, “I learned the chords. That’s good enough.” That’s not good enough in any educational field at all.

It’s not good enough here in podcasting. We need to be open to what else is out there. What’s next for us? How can we change? How can we learn from someone? How can we grow? How can we gradually progress our shows? Now’s the time. There are so many great new tools. There are so many things that are easier for us to use now. There are things that are so different about it.

If we’re still stuck in our old ways of doing our podcast, for those of you who’ve been around for a long time, not good for you either. It’s time to open your eyes to what some of the new bloods are doing. Open your eyes to some of the new tools that are out there, the things that could make your life easier. What I don’t ever want you to do is take away the thing that makes you most passionate about your podcast.

That’s the thing that Mark has done. He’s passionate about talking to people. He’s passionate about learning from them. When he’s bored with that, then his show will not work. That’s why it continues to work. Education on Fire is still on fire. You’ll want to check it out. Go check out Mark Taylor’s show. Check out what he’s doing there and go to the website.

Connect up and check out his resources because that’s a cool idea to have twenty resources that come from your show, articles from all over different types of tools, books, and things that you could be pulling from your podcast and compiling into one area instead of making everyone search all over the place. Why not make that your opt-in? It’s a great idea. Go listen to Mark Taylor, Education on Fire, and come back here for some continuing education for your podcast when I bring you another successful podcast and podcaster on The Binge Factor.


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Tracy Hazzard

Tracy Hazzard is a former Authority Magazine and Inc. Magazine Columnist on disruptive innovation, and host of 5 top-ranked podcasts including: The Binge Factor and Feed Your Brand–one of CIO’s Top 26 Entrepreneur Podcasts. She is the co-founder of Podetize, the largest podcast post-production company in the U.S. As a content, product, and influence strategist for networks, corporations, marketing agencies, entrepreneurs, publications, speakers, authors & experts, Tracy influences and casts branded content with $2 Billion worth of innovation around the world. Her marketing methods and AI-integrated platform, provides businesses of all sizes a system to spread their authentic voices from video to podcast to blog, growing an engaged audience and growing valuable digital authority.
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