Powering Your Podcast Lead Generation With Laura Powers of The Healing Powers Podcast

TBF 58 | Podcast Lead Generation


If your business is hard to sell because it is too niched or hard to explain using traditional promotional methods, podcasting is a great way to increase your lead generation by showing your potential customers what value they will get from you. If you’ve just started a podcast or planning to do so in the future, this episode is definitely for you. What things do you need to work on to leverage your podcast so that it brings leads and conversions to your business? Take it from celebrity psychic and veteran spirituality podcaster, Laura Powers, host of the Healing Powers Podcast. Over nine years in podcasting has taught Laura the value of finding the right niche, reaching out to the right people, working with a team and other things you can do to power up your podcasts’ reach. Most importantly, she learned the power of authenticity – how being true to yourself can be the greatest thing that attracts people to you and makes your show binge-able. She talks about all these in this conversation with Tracy Hazzard.

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Powering Your Podcast Lead Generation With Laura Powers of The Healing Powers Podcast

This episode is about Healing Powers Podcast. Doesn’t that have a great name to it? The hostname is Laura Powers. That’s a great play on words. I love that. She’s a celebrity psychic who’s been featured in Buzzfeed, NBC, ABC, CBS, Fox, Motherboard MagazineVice and other media outlets. She’s a clairvoyant, a psychic medium, a writer and actress, a model, producer, singer and speaker who helps others receive guidance and communicate with loved ones. Laura has the biggest heart. Ever since she was a child, she’s seen ghosts and spirits, and she’s chosen to learn how to manage those experiences and using this ability to connect with the angelic and other realms. She now uses her experience communicating with angel spirits and other energy to help her clients better understand and change their lives. 

I love the name of her podcast. She’s been podcasting for many yearsShe’s got lots of experience doing it the hard way and figuring out how and where the value is in podcasting for herWhat I want you to read is because many of you out there are working on podcasts that have longtail results needs. You don’t realize it because we all want that a shortterm boost, but you have a product that’s hard to sell, consulting, coaching, a niche that you’re in like Laura is where it’s difficult to explainSometimes showing is better than tellingThat’s where podcasting can come into play for youI want you to read some of her advice here because that’s going to be completely applicable for those of you in this realm. 

About Healing Powers Podcast Host Laura Powers

TBF 58 | Podcast Lead Generation

Laura is the author of seven books and her new book, Archangels and Ascended Masters is out now. She is working on the eight and ninth books, Celebrity Channeled messages and her work with Pets and Animals. Her first book, Life and the After Life: Notes from a Medium and Angel Communicator chronicles Laura’s journey growing up as a girl who sensed ghosts and spirits and other beings.  The book tells her personal journey in order to help others have a better understanding of the other side and better navigate through life with this knowledge.

Her second book Angels: How to Understand, Recognize, and Receive their Guidance is a practical handbook for those desiring to learn about angels and receive angelic assistance and support. Her book Diary of a Ghost Whisperer tells true stories about her work and her life with ghosts, spirits, and beyond.  Her book Angels and Manifesting shares practical and simple manifesting tips for how to transform your life with the angels.  Diary of a Psychic tells shares stories about past lives, narcissists, and health and wellness tips for empaths. Her book Supernatural Survival Guide shares helpful tips on recognizing and dealing with various supernatural creatures from zombies to demons and vampires. Laura served as Supernatural Advisor for DeVour Magazine. She also hosts a podcast, Healing Powers Podcast, on which she interviews experts on healing, metaphysical and spiritual topics.

Website: https://www.healingpowers.net/

Welcome to the show, Laura. I’m excited to talk about the Healing Powers PodcastI love the name because I love that it’s a play on your own nameIt’s a great name, to begin with. It invites people in because it’s describing what you do and what it’s about, but then they get to know you and there’s that nice play on your last nameThat does it. It makes people love it even more. 

Thank you. I feel very grateful for my last nameWhen I was starting my company and I was like, I need to a hook.” It’s nice because it catches in and it’s easy to remember. 

Congratulations are in order. You’ve reached over 100 episodesHow does that feel? 

It’s over 200 at this point. It’s good. I’ve been podcasting now for many years. Every podcaster starts out very excited and everyone hits a point where you’re like, “This is a lot of work. Do I want to keep going?” I don’t know if you’ve ever hit that wallI remember very distinctly when that happened for me and I did consider stopping and I’m so glad now that I kept going. 

What was the decision pointWhat were you feeling before it happened that you said, “Maybe I should quit?” Then what tipped you over to say, Let’s keep going? 

I was at a point in my life where I was feeling a little burnt out, maybe overcommitted, maybe not doing enough selfcare. At that point, the podcast wasn’t monetized in the way that it is nowI was working on those things, but it wasn’t there yetIt was feeling like a lot of output for me and I wasn’t yet feeling like I had the input. I already was, but I was at a point of feeling a bit of burnout periodIt was one of those things where I was like, I don’t know if I want to keep going.” Thankfully, I paused for a while. There were several months where I was like, I’m not going to do an episode. I’m going to do what I needed to do.” I got back going when I had that energy and I’ve been grateful ever since. 

From a lot of clients and a lot of podcasters, I hear the same that they didn’t realize the result, the outcome, the things that they were getting in return until they stopped it or until they took that pause. They were like, I’m not having the same connections. I’m missing phone callsWhat’s not working here?” They didn’t realize how rich that was changing their daily work habits. 

As a general rulepodcasting is a marathon and not a sprint. We’re in a society that wants the results of a sprint. You want instant gratification and you want the rewards right away and that’s greatThat’s not to say that there aren’t things from podcasting where I immediately hear back from the listeners or something, but generally speaking, you release an episode and you don’t hear back. That’s the nature of itI’ll hear occasionally from someone it’s like, I’ve been listening to your podcast. I’ve binged all the episodes. I listened to the episodesIt changed my life. That’s greatThat’s not every day, especially when you’re starting out and you’re building your audienceIt’s easy to dismiss the results and what it’s doing for you, but then over a longer period of time, as it builds, it becomes more apparent. 

Let’s talk a little bit about that monetization that you’ve put in place. How did it happen and what does it look like now? 

With a lot of podcasters, when I was thinking monetizing, my initial thought was, I need sponsors. I need advertisers.” I have had a fair number of sponsors and advertisers, but what I realized was that for me, the far easier way to monetize is through my own products and servicesI still do occasionally have advertisers, but I’ve realized financially, for the most part, it makes sense to promote whatever it is that I’m doingIt’s direct money to me and it’s promoting everything that I doThat was part of my learning curve because I remember spending so much time and energy on a $60 ad spot. I was like, “This is a lot of work. This was several years ago. I felt honored to have advertisersI’m still open to it if the budget is right, but I quickly realized this makes a lot more sense for me to promote the things I’m doinglot of podcasters also have a block against selling, especially selling themselves. You can think of it as sharing whatever it is that you’re offering. If people are listening to you, they’re interested in what you’re doing because they’re listening to you. 

They chose you. Why wouldn’t they be interested? 

Exactly. It’s a mental shift reframing it. When you do that, it becomes a little bit easierI did have to work for some resistance about that, but like, I don’t want to sell and put myself out there. 

What products, services and programs have been the most successful for you in terms of sales over your podcast? 

Everyone’s business is different, but private sessions are still my biggest breadwinner. It’s my main thing. I do have many courses and I have seven books and my podcasting book is going to be my eighth bookI definitely have things from all ranges, like high priced courses to $10 booksThe main way that I make an income is through private sessionsIt’s pretty common. I share this with other podcasters that I will hear from someone and they will have listened to all my episodesthen they buy my book or they buy several books and then maybe they buy a small priced courseThey book a session with me and my sessions are high pricedThey’re $200 to $800 for an hourIf someone comes in at that rate, it’s often they become a longterm clientIt’s greatOn the other hand, it’s good to have something for people to build towards so that they can feel comfortable thinking in a large amount of money like that. 

In the podcasting world, the more niched you are, the more successful you will be. Share on X

Let’s talk a little bit about the genesis like when you decided that, “Podcasting is for me. You’re working on a metaphysical space. It’s talking about healing and spiritual things. There’s a lot of skepticism to this space that you’re in and that the long tail media that is podcasting is idealHow did you realize that?  

Honestlyas a psychic kid, because I think about that frequently how strange it was that I started a podcast because I started a podcast many years when podcasting was not knownespecially as a womanI remember the first podcast conference that I went to and it was like 90% or 95% men, very techorientedIt was a certain type of person that was thereI was a psychic. I was a woman. I was not fitting in that box at allIt was a thing I felt intuitively like, “I need a podcast,” and I wasn’t even a podcast listener at that pointI decided to start a podcast before I had listened to podcastsIt was this feeling like, “I need to do this. It was appealing because of the idea of being able to start something. There are no gatekeepersThat was an intuitive hit of this is going to be importantWhen I first started and I would say I was a podcasterthe first thing people would say is, “What’s podcast?” I’d say for several years, that was the standard response. 

Luckily, we get it less nowadays. It’s great that you felt like this was the right thing. I had the same thing when we started oursIt was like a decision of video or podcast and it was like, “Podcast. It felt right. It seemed easier and more accessible. When you started though, there weren’t a lot of courses and tools and easy things that you have nowYou’ve got a podcasting book coming outThere’s a lot more out there now. What big mistakes did you make? How did you find your way? 

I did whatever research I could at that point on the internetIt was definitely slow goingThere was a big learning curveThe biggest mistake or learning thing for me was being a little nervous about putting myself out thereI was also starting with an interview format, which I still think is great, but if I could look back on it, I would have earlier done some solo episodes and focused on what I was offering. When I started, I didn’t feel like I had as much to offer individually but I was like, I could talk to people.” I found people I could interview and connect withThat was a great way to startIf I had earlier on sorted to focus on what I was doing, what I was offering, I would have monetized it, for example, faster. 

When did you make that switch? 

I’d have to look at the episodes to know for sureIt was probably a few years in and it was also a little tiny something, but it wasn’t for several years before I did start doing solo episodes. 

This is the one thing I hear from people so oftenThey wish they had made that switch to adding soloThey don’t completely replace all the interviews, but adding it sooner is a critical factor for themFor some of us, our listeners reach out and say, “Can you do more of those? It happens by accident and you’re like, I need to produce one. I have my guests fell through. We’ll recordAll of a sudden everybody is like, “Do more of that. 

People want to hear from you because they’re listening to your showIt again is a little bit of a block of putting yourself out there selling or being too selffocused or whatever, but that’s not what it’s like at all from an audience perspective. 

What’s some advice that you’re working into your bookWhat’s advice do you have for someone who is starting? 

Some of it is what we’ve talked aboutYou can monetize and start to get that financial reward much earlier onEven with advertisers, it depends on the niche of your showThe more niche you are, often the more successful you are. There’s this idea that you have to be super broadWhen you get niched inthat’s when you can connect with your ideal listener and you can then also monetize and start to generate benefit and income. 

Do you have specific advice for those in your niche or those that are in that spiritual healing world? 

I’d say be authentic and don’t be afraid to be 100% who you are. Especially in this spiritual psychic realm, there’s this what I call the spiritual coming out of the closet that happensSome people will gradually do it or only to a degree, but they don’t want to be too weird. They’ll tone it downThe more that you’re fully whoever and whatever you are, the better and faster success comes for you. 

Let’s talk a little bit about the five things, the best ways to. What are some of the best ways you found to get great guests? 

One of the things that a lot of podcasters don’t think to explore is to get press passes for events, conferences or festivalsI figured that out pretty fastThis was before all venues or all places where considering podcasters as traditional media, but I also did videoThat helps because I could sometimes get a video pass and offer to give them video if it wasn’t for my podcastOnce podcasting started to be more recognized, I use that right awayThere are so many benefits to that. One, you often get access that you wouldn’t otherwise. You can get access to speakers that you wouldn’t as a regular Teddy. You don’t have to pay for the conference. If you go to conference, it’s like $1,000 or something. Over the longterm, there’s a lot of net income that I’ve made from not having to pay for those things. 

TBF 58 | Podcast Lead Generation
Podcast Lead Generation: Be really authentic and don’t be afraid to be a hundred percent who you are.


Also, you’re likely to get access to high profile guestsOne of my early interviews was with Dr. Bruce Lipton. If you’re not in this space, he’s wellknown in the woo-woo space, but also in the medical space because he was in the front running part of epigenetics, which is the study of what impacts our genesHe was a keynote speaker at a conference and he’s one of those people that normally have like gatekeepers and handlersI walked right up to him and was like, “Can I interview you for my show? He was like, “Sure. I handed him a release form and I talked with him for 40 minutesOnce I had him, when I’d be asking someone else to be on the show, they’re like, “You had Bruce Lipton?” They would be like, “I want to be there too.” That would be one tip I’d say. If you can get one wellknown guests, whether it’s through connections or boldness or happenstance or whatever, it’s going to be much easier to get others. 

What about ways to increase listeners? Have you put in a concerted effort to it or did you let it happen organically? 

I’ve let it happen organically. Doing guest spots on other successful podcasts or shows is always helpful if you have something to offerIf you’re like, I’d love to have you on my show,” you can either offer right away to have guest slots on each other’s shows or you can offer for them to be on your showIf they have one, a lot of times they will offer for you to be on their show as well. 

You’ve been producing a long timeIt was in the early days of not having as many producers to help you outHow do you produce your show in the most professional way? 

The key to that is to get help and support. Most beginning podcasters are trying to do everything themselvesI understand that. Sometimes they have a budget issue or they’re trying to figure it all outThe sooner you get a team, the easier it’s going to be for youAlso, the faster you’ll probably rise in terms of making money and professionalismI remember that point where I was like, I can’t do this. It was one of those times where I was like, “Should I stop this? It seemed like so much work, but I was editing. I was hosting. I was doing all the thingsIt was right after that, that I hired my first help, which was an audio editorIf you don’t do anything else, at least hire an audio editor because I’m a firm believer now that if you wouldn’t hire yourself to do something, hire someone else to do it. I never had any interest in audio editing or becoming an audio editor. It’s not my skillset. It’s not my dream. It’s not my desire or my strength, “Here, thank you. Do this for me. 

That’s what I did early on. That’s why we have this full teamThat’s great advice. You have a community that you’ve built around everything that you’ve done here, including your products and services and all of those things. How do you encourage engagement in that community and in the podcast listenership? 

An interesting thing with podcasts where a lot of times it’s like there isn’t that communication, there isn’t that engagementI found it could be difficult to get people to initially reach out. One of the things that were successful for me was I started to do these giveaways for reviews. Meaning if someone left a review, they could email me a link to their review and I would enter them into a drawing for surprisesI made sure that the prices were significant because people are busy and I’m like, “They’re not going to write in for $40. My prices were like $400 to $600 each timeIt’s high valueIt’s hopefully worth it for their time to have a chance to win thatWhat amazed me was that would be like the start of the conversation. 

They would email me to enter for the prize and then I say, “By the way, where are you basedThank you for listening,” and I would start a conversationSome cool things have unfolded for thatOne example is one of my winners who ended up winning that prize was based in Ireland. She’s like, “You should come to Ireland.” She has a nature sanctuaryI was like, “That would be amazing. I went to Ireland. I got to see her amazing nature sanctuary. She helped organize a class for meI taught a class and saw clients in her townWe went to the Cliffs of Moher. It was magical and amazingThat wouldn’t have happened if I hadn’t done that review contestThat’s one story, and now she’s become a more significant part of my life and I would consider a friend as wellHaving a reason for people to engage iimportantWhether it’s a review contest like that or something else, give people a reason to reach out. 

A reason and value, obviously. We already talked about the best ways to monetize and that was our last of the five thingsIs there anything else out there that you think is a missed opportunity in monetization? 

The biggest one I already briefly mentioned, but was your own products and services and treat it as if it was an advertising spotI don’t always do pre-roll. Sometimes I do pre-roll, but I generally do mid-roll and postroll and it’s going to be either an advertiser or an affiliate or something that I’m promoting myselfAlso, a lot of podcasters don’t know about affiliates. That can be a great way, especially if you don’t have sponsors to start to build in that revenueIt is important to try to find one that’s a good fitI would say, don’t even mess with affiliates if it’s not a significant payoutIf it’s $10 per payout or something, it’s probably not worth itOver time it can be significantWith affiliates, it’s definitely a marathonI had one affiliate where I didn’t have any commissions or any referrals for about a yearAfter a year, all of a sudden it started doing wellI still don’t understand what that’s about, but then it became thousands of dollars. 

It built up over time. Who knows? 

All of a sudden it was like, It’s time after a year. I don’t know why.  

You’ve said multiple times that you have binge listeners. Did you ever expect to have binge listeners and why do you think they binge listened to you? 

I’ll tell a story about one client and I can share this story because he has shared the story a bunch of times publiclyThere’s a man who heard me on a podcastBy the way, in terms of podcast guesting, it doesn’t have to be a big show for it to have a significant impactThis was not a massive show. It has a following, but it wasn’t a show that everyone knows about or somethingHe heard me on that show and then he found my show from thatHe listened to all my episodes and then he reached out and booked a session and ended up booking several sessions over time. In that session. I said, “Eventually you’re going to write a book about spirituality and that’s going to be work.” This is a Silicon Valley partner in a tech firm and a graduate from PrincetonHe was very analyticalHe was like, “What? year later, he wrote the book and it was a bestseller. He released his second book. He quit his work in tech and is focusing on this fulltime. It’s cool for meHe told me that story. 

If you are authentic to yourself, people will be attracted to you. Share on X

Could you share that book with us? 

His name is Mark Gober. 

I interviewed Mark. I had a feeling that’s who you’re talking about. 

You’re very intuitive. He wrote the book, An End to Upside Down Thinking, which is about consciousnessThe next book that he released is An End to Upside Down Living, which is how to live. 

I have to check that one out. I had no idea he quit his jobAn End to Upside Down Thinking was probably one of the hardest books I had read in a long time. You think it’s going to be about spirituality. It’s about some of this woo-woo stuff and it’s going to be an easy read and it is not. It is brain challenging to read this. 

It’s very academicIt’s cool for me because I’m a psychic. I’m super wooI don’t need science. I experience it. I know that it’s happeningFor people who need to understand why this is a thing we should consider in consciousness to understand it more fully, that’s a great bookIt gets them to think about and question some assumptions. 

Our worlds are all connected here as we start to find that out. This is the other thingI usually like to give everybody a little bit of hint on why I think your show has bingeableIt is because you’re in a nicheYou’re in a realm that is can have a lot of fakes. It can have a lot of fakeness to it, it can have a lot of overstatement and you’re not. You’re understated in the process of how you communicate and how you interview and even how you talk about your topics. You have this laid back, easygoing way about itIt is what it isThat’s part of what’s so bingeable and so attractive to it. It doesn’t feel like you’re pushing this idea on us or any of those things. I’m sure that’s very authentically you, as I’m getting to know you here, but it is a trait that you don’t see and listen to as much in the niche that you’re in. 

Thank you. If you are authentic to yourself, whatever that is for you, you will attract peopleThat’s with Mark Gober and also at the time, there weren’t as many shows in this space. I was one of the unusual podcastsThere are more and more now as time has gone onBeing authentic to you and being comfortable and that also comes with time. When I first started podcasting, I was definitely nervous with some of my guestsYou’re interviewing this big famous person, but now I’m like, We’re just talking.” That comfort comes across and people enjoy hearing a casual conversation between two people in something that’s interesting. 

One of the things that I always like to cover and understand is do you have a plan for the future? Do you have things that you’d like to try or some new challenges with your podcast? 

I’d love to expand and I would say grow with itI love my podcast. I will always be podcaster, but to continue wanting to do more video. I want to do my own television showI’m not sure if the podcast will morph into that or if I’ll have a second thing, but that’s definitely a vision that I have to get out there and get even more mainstream. Even though I’m fairly mainstream at this point, I want to bring some of these ideas about the psychic realm and spirituality to a major placeIt’s so important right now, especially when we’re in these major trauma and transition. It’s so helpful. For me, my opening into the spiritual realm happened during the recessionI feel like there are a lot of parallels between what’s happening right now with the pandemic and everything as a result of thatThe recession, it’s on a bigger scale and a more global scaleWhat saved me was spirituality and my abilities, my intuitionI want to share that with people because it’s such a lifesaver, literally. 

You’re tapping into something that I always like to talk about on the show and that is the authority value, the increase in industry expertise and being seen, heard and found. What are some of the things? It seems that you’ve gotten a lot of press. You’ve been on a lot of television spotsHow has that happened? Did some of it happen because of the podcast? 

Absolutely. I could tie almost everything in one way or another back to the podcast. Even when I started to do television, I even heard about one of the ways that you pitch, which is through a podcast guestI heard thatThat’s where I got my first television bookingLittle things like this that are significant, even hearing about resources through podcasting and guests is important, especially as you get into some of the bigger mediaWhen I was on the Ron Burgundy Podcast when I was invited to be on that show, if I hadn’t had a reel and had something that was professional, I wouldn’t have gotten thatI wouldn’t have gotten there without podcasting. That is one of my pieces of advice for podcasters. 

If you haven’t had any major media, make a reel, even if it’s audio-onlyThere was a video that the team from the Ron Burgundy Podcast made it. It’s less than a minute. It’s a video of the audio and it has our pictures, Will Ferrell as Ron Burgundy and meIt has the transcription of what we’re saying underneath. You can do a reel version of that. Meaning like little excerpts or highlights of various shows. If you do that, you’re going to rise above from others because almost no one does that, but it’s greatAs you’re pitching yourselfyou can say, “Here’s my podcast reel.” 

You’re writing a book on podcasting. What’s it going to be about? 

TBF 58 | Podcast Lead Generation
Podcast Lead Generation: A show doesn’t have to be big for it to have a significant impact.


It’s basically how to launch, grow and monetize your showWherever you are in your podcasting journey, if you want to learn about monetizing and you already have launched your podcast, that section is going to be helpful. I also have a chapter on how to get mediaThat’s been huge for meThere was particular show and every time I was on that show and I’ve been there many times, their segment reaches two millionTwo million people were exposed to me. That thing is so important. For advanced podcasters, those would be the sections that would be great for youAlsobasically starting from the beginning. If you’re starting out as a podcaster or want a podcast, how do I start? Where do I go? What are the companies that I have worked with that I would recommend? How to work through imposter syndrome and all that stuff. 

Laura, thank you so much for coming on the show. Thank you for sharing all of your journey in podcasting. That’s quite a journey there. I wish you luck. I wish you another 200plus episodes. look forward to hearing more. 

Thank you so much. It’s been such a pleasure.  

That’s a bingeable show. It’s definitely something worth checking out, Healing Powers Podcast by Laura Powers. She’s got an energy about her. You could hear it in her voice. You can feel it as you’re reading this. That energy is translating into her show and it’s creating this excellent bingeable factor that is helping people trust her faster. When you trust her, especially when you’re in the world of selling something that’s so difficult to explain where the results aren’t quite as tangible. It is in the intangible that her brilliance lies. You have a media that is working for her. It’s working on building her authority, expertise and visibility in the marketplace. It’s getting her more media out there like BuzzFeed, ABC, NBC and Fox. She’s got all of it going on because of her podcast.

That’s what she said. All those threads trace right back through to her podcasts. That’s the power. Laura Powers has the Healing Powers Podcast. It truly is a great example of what you can do in podcasting and how you can be successful in your core business and in your core programs and what you have to offer to the world. Check it out and I think you’re going to enjoy the show as well. It’s quite enlightening. Her interview style is nice and laid back. You’re also going to learn something from that, but take a listen to the two different types of episodes, because that’s useful. Remember we talk about how do we balance this idea of having a topic based and having interviews at the same time? She’s got that going on in her show. You can check that out nicely and see a great example of how you might apply that and model that for your own show.

As always, I’m always looking for great new podcasters. Laura came to me through recommendations and that’s how I’d love to receive you too. If you’re interested in being on The Binge Factor, you can go to TheBingeFactor.com and apply, but you could also send us an email. Send me a message on LinkedIn or somewhere on social media, and suggest a show that you love or suggest your show to me. I’m always looking for something new that I can bring you all some of the most successful and interesting shows out there and some of the best models for how to create success for you and how to create your own binge factor. I’ll be back next time with another episode of 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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