How Quincy Washington, A 29-Year Old, Is Making 5-Figures A Month Helping People Get Into Top Universities And Companies

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How Quincy Washington, A 29-Year Old, Is Making 5-Figures A Month Helping People Get Into Top Universities And Companies

How Quincy Washington, A 29-Year Old, Is Making 5-Figures A Month Helping People Get Into Top Universities And Companies

Hello! Who are you and what business did you start?

​​Hello, my name is Quincy Washington. I am 29-years-old, and the Founder of PlaceCoach, where I help students apply to competitive universities, such as Oxford, Cambridge, and Harvard, in addition to assisting professionals looking to secure jobs at top companies around the world.

My most popular service has been the editing and revamping of personal statements, statements of purpose, recommendation letters, and CVs for clients. Since establishing PlaceCoach in 2021, I have helped over 1,000 students and professionals from over 60 countries, and the orders have remained consistent throughout the year, with an increase in traffic during the peak season for university applications — which begins towards the end of August and settles down in February.

During this period, I have regularly made upwards of $20,000 per month.


What's your backstory and how did you come up with the idea?

While I got the business off the ground successfully in late 2021, I have never shied away from exploring new ideas or getting involved in creative or fun projects. I have been involved in numerous projects before this business, and I continue to apply myself to activities that interest me.

At its core, PlaceCoach was conceived out of a genuine desire to help people achieve their full potential, just as my own teachers and role models have done for me.

As a child, the place that I felt happiest was either on the football pitch or basketball court with my friends. However, the school library also served as my private place of solace, where I would usually be found at lunchtime, reading encyclopedias or indulging in one of Roald Dahl’s or Jacqueline Wilson’s great literary works.

It was around this time that I started to write stories of my own, which received recognition from my teachers. I was also an active member of my school council and helped to bring about real change to my school community, and by the end of primary school, I had broken the record for the most merits awarded to a pupil.

I soon started to realize the power of education as a gift of incomparable value to a person’s fulfillment and self-actualization, and that sentiment has been held to this day.


From the age of 11, I started making appearances on a few TV shows on the BBC, as I enjoyed meeting other kids and challenging myself to partake in all sorts of fun-filled projects. Much of my childhood was spent doing sports and creative activities, and I auditioned and applied for many TV programs, and sought to make the most of the opportunities that I could find.

In this way, the work that I do at PlaceCoach mirrors what I was doing as a child, insofar as the numerous applications written to make a strong impression.

My ultimate dream as a child was to be on CBBC — the children’s branch of BBC, which my sister and I would watch every day before and after school. I loved drama, playing the piano, performing, and public speaking, and by my 13th birthday, I had applied to several TV shows and managed to get into the final round of eight from 16,000 applicants for an incredible adventure series that was to be filmed in Florida.

Sadly, I just missed out on being chosen as one of the lucky final four — which was a massive blow to me at the time. The age limit for most of these television programs was usually 14 or 15, so I knew that I had a year or so to achieve my goal. The ambition to be on CBBC was intense, but by my 14th birthday, it felt like the opportunity was slipping away, and I withdrew somewhat from activities that I liked.

One day, I decided to stay after school to catch up on some work. This was one year after receiving the rejection for the adventure series in Florida. While surfing the internet on the school computer, I stumbled upon an advert for a TV show, and the producers were looking for young, dynamic people who would take part in a TV series to find the nation’s future Prime Minister.

At that moment, I knew that this was the opportunity that I had been waiting for. The deadline was two days away, and that night, I spent hours writing something that was a bit like a ‘personal statement’ for the producers, and I asked my mum to post it by first class the next morning. That one application led to a phone call from a producer and further auditions.

I try to focus my attention on positive things, and I look to those who seek to educate, uplift and inspire.

Later that summer, I had the most incredible time filming the TV show, ‘Election’, with nine other formidable contestants in London. It was a televised competition that first aired on BBC One, where we took on grueling and character-defining challenges with celebrity guests, with one contestant being eliminated each week.

Weeks later, I reached the final with one other contestant and presented my manifesto to an audience of children at the Houses of Parliament. After the final vote, I was delighted to be crowned the winner of the TV Series, and I interviewed the then Prime Minister, Gordon Brown at 10 Downing Street. A year later, ‘Election’ won the Children’s BAFTA Award for Entertainment.


Winning ‘Election’ and interviewing the Prime Minister at the age of 14 had a profound impact on me. It completely redefined my path and impressed upon me the value of perseverance and hope.

Years on, I channeled the same passion into my school exams and achieved 13 A-s at GCSE at Shenley Brook End School in Milton Keynes. I then started at Stowe School on a scholarship but transferred to the Royal Latin School, where I completed my A-Levels, receiving A-AAA.

Following this, I started medical school but had a change of heart and went on a gap year, and studied for my Law Degree at the London School School of Economics and Political Science.

Upon graduation, I explored various projects that I had, most of which I juggled in between a normal, daily job — which varied considerably, from working in communications to finance. In 2021, the first project that made me money outside of a job was for a product called the ‘4K WEEKS’ calendar, where I worked with the founder to contact influencers, and ran campaigns that gave the product greater exposure to potential buyers.

With the help of Google Ads, Facebook Ads, and influencer marketing, we ended up selling thousands of calendars. The 4K WEEKS calendar has been spoken about on the Joe Rogan Podcast, and some notable fans of the product include Senator Cory Booker and television presenter, Davina McCall.

A few months later, on the heels of the success of 4K WEEKS, I channeled my passion for writing and personal development into my audio courses — such as ‘70 Things Your 70-Year-Old Self Wants You To Know’, ‘30 Mistakes You Need To Stop Making In An Argument’, and ‘10 Things To Remember If You Feel Like Giving Up’, which have gone on to become some of the most popular courses on platforms such as Listenable.

Towards the end of 2021, I started to think about how I could help people directly, and crucially, in a manner that solved a specific problem for them. I thought about all of the applications, auditions, and selection processes that I had partaken in, and I tried to leverage this experience in a selection of ‘packages’ that would allow clients to reach their own goals. It was at this point that the idea of PlaceCoach began to slowly crystallize.

Take us through the process of building the first version of your product.

In the early days, I started to look for platforms where I could discharge my services — with the likes of Fiverr and UpWork leading the way. I am a strong advocate of acting on plans, rather than endlessly ruminating over an idea. Execution is key. So, I created a profile on my desired platforms and started to build the foundations of the business.

The first official asset was the logo for the brand, which I created the original designs of in Canva.


For freelancing platforms, eye-catching thumbnails were essential, so I began experimenting with my designs in a notebook. I then translated these onto Canva and made several designs that I continued to refine over time. I watched countless videos on YouTube, where people spoke about how they created their profiles on freelancing websites, and I learned a huge amount by watching these videos.

I also paid attention to how I described my services and took a copywriting course on Udemy to make sure that I was communicating effectively and persuasively to potential customers. In the beginning, I set my prices at $5 for a revamp of a personal statement of up to 1,000 words. I called this the ‘Diamond Package’, and it was my flagship service.

When I was applying to university years before, writing a personal statement took me several weeks, so when I started the business, my delivery time was around a month or so.

Despite the efforts that I had made, I did not receive any initial interest from customers. After several weeks of not getting a single order, I resumed normal, daily activities, even though the prospects of PlaceCoach still lingered at the back of my mind.

Around two months after setting up the platforms for the business, I checked my computer and saw that I had received my first order on Fiverr for $5 from a student who was applying to study Law at the University of Oxford, and needed help with her statement. I was over the moon but quietly filled with a bit of trepidation, as I had to make sure that I delivered truly excellent work.

It was surreal to think that someone had parted ways with their cash for a service that I had created, but I geared my mind into imagining that the personal statement was my own, and I approached every aspect of that first order with my full dedication and attention. I delivered the order ahead of schedule, within a fortnight, rather than a month, and the client was delighted with the quality of the writing and the customer service. She ended up leaving a 5-star review.

Looking back, I believe that it was by this first client’s 5-star review that I received another order from a different customer a week later. Her review was the match that lit the fire by giving other prospective customers a bit of social proof that the service was credible and legitimate.

Simply offer the service, present the value and then take a step back so that a customer can feel comfortable enough to make the informed decision of making a purchase.

For my second order, once again, I repeated the same service of editing and revamping their statement to an excellent standard, as though it were my own. They too were happy, and they left my second 5-star review. At this stage, I had a hunch that this service could gain even more traction, and this proved to be the case after a third order came in a week later.

After this order, the traffic increased substantially.

I enjoyed the process of helping clients to portray their skills in an engaging, coherent, and, at times, inventive way. I have always been curious about human nature and people’s struggles, stories, and triumphs, and a personal statement is arguably the very embodiment of that. With each personal statement that I worked on, it was a portal into someone else’s life, and their hopes and dreams. So much hinged on the success of a client’s application, and I felt a genuine duty to guide them in every way that I could so that they could reach their goals.

My clients were all at various stages in their academic journeys, as some were undergraduates, while others were pursuing master’s degrees and PhDs. The subjects of the degrees being applied for varied considerably among my clients too — from Medicine and Dentistry to Data Science and Architecture, so it has been important for me to possess knowledge across a broad set of subjects and disciplines.

In my spare time, I enjoy staying abreast with current affairs by listening to the radio, watching the news, and reading newspapers and blogs. I also believe that there is no such thing as a ‘boring topic’ because what makes a subject interesting to a person is largely a matter of perspective and taste.

This approach has helped enormously with the diversity of subjects that I have covered in my work, and I find that what allows me to help clients effectively communicate their ideas in their statements is a combination of deeply caring about their success, as well as having a genuine enthusiasm to broaden my horizons about the topics being covered.

In essence, what has made the difference in this business has been providing a service that I enjoy partaking in, that seeks to bring value to people by solving their problems. For budding entrepreneurs, I believe that the ability to solve problems that people are willing to pay for is the starting point.

Describe the process of launching the business.

The ‘launch’ of the business was exciting, but there was no singular event that officially marked its inception. Rather, as the traffic began to increase, I improved and strengthened how I operated within the business.

For example, after the first orders, I reduced my delivery time drastically, from one month to one week, and then to about two to three days, as I realized that an efficient service while maintaining excellent standards, would be appealing to customers. As I completed more work, I became more productive and increased the price of my flagship service from $5 to $15, then $50, then $100, and then $200 as the standard price for 1000 words.

I also introduced the Express ‘1-Day’ Delivery option, which clients would pay a fee of around $200 for, in addition to the cost of the Diamond Package.

This graph shows the growth of the business from its start, showing the increase in the number of orders from zero in August 2021 to around 15 orders per week by the end of October, and just around 50 orders per week by the end of November.


As the business grew, I also explored the prospect of offering more services to up-sell customers. The first service was the expansion of personal statements to CVs, resumes, and recommendation letters, which I created as an add-on to the original Diamond Package at a discount, thereby incentivizing customers to order packages in a bundle.

Quite often, when students apply to universities — particularly for postgraduate applications — they will need a personal statement, a recommendation letter, and a CV. Thus, it made sense to offer these three documents as one service, which I called the ‘Platinum Package’, which was priced at around twice as much as the Diamond Package.

At that time, I had accrued over 20 reviews, and I still relished the chance of providing an excellent standard of service to all of my clients. My approach to every order is to pretend that it is my first order and infuse the same passion every time.

A few weeks into launching the business, I was receiving several messages from clients who had been invited for interviews at top universities, such as Oxford, Cambridge, Imperial, Harvard, Princeton, Yale, and MIT, and it was an affirming moment to hear about their success. There was so much momentum with the business, and it was exhilarating to see it emerge from what was once just an idea.

I have had some really interesting orders, including editing a recommendation letter written by a former Prime Minister for a client who was applying to Harvard. During this period, I also began to reach out to other entrepreneurs via Instagram, asking for advice about how to carve out a business.

In terms of financing, the sales that I had made provided the wherewithal to help expand the business. I started setting up the PlaceCoach website, which was somewhat of a steep learning curve, but I thoroughly enjoyed every part of the process. I spent hours looking at the websites of businesses across various industries, as I took notes on aspects that I liked.

I also set up e-commerce on the website and paid for Google Ads to draw further attention to the website, and I was pleased when I managed to receive orders there. I designed and printed business cards, hats, bags, pens, and flyers, using services such as VistaPrint.

I spent afternoons walking around London distributing leaflets, and I traveled to the University of Oxford on one of their open days, where I visited various colleges handing out leaflets and speaking to parents and potential students about the service.


The biggest lesson that I learned throughout the entire process is how important it is to maintain a positive outlook, consistency, and a ‘rhythm’ with your work. Fundamentally, when being enthusiastic, open-minded, and hard-working becomes a good habit, I have found that opportunities tend to come by without them needing to be coaxed into existence.

There is no denying that serendipity, personal advantages, and providence can play a palpable role in one’s success, but I believe that we can maximize our chances of striking it lucky by always showing up, doing our best, and making the most of every moment given to us — no matter where we are in our own lives.

Since launch, what has worked to attract and retain customers?

Seven areas have been important in helping the business to retain customers:

  1. Customer Service
  2. Promptness, Punctuality, and Professionalism
  3. Execution and Excellence Over Excuses and Explanations
  4. Meticulousness
  5. Organization, Consistency, and Efficiency
  6. Social Proof
  7. Learning From Mistakes

1)Customer Service

Starting with the first: customer service. The first rule that I adopt when engaging with customers is that ‘you don’t need to chase what you can attract’.

I think that it is more effective to simply offer the service, present the value and then take a step back so that a customer can feel comfortable enough to make the informed decision of making a purchase. I think that it is in our nature as human beings to recoil a little and become more skeptical about people and the services that they offer when we feel that it is being pushed onto us.

I also champion a customer-centric approach to every exchange. I remember watching an interview between Simon Cowell and the journalist, Dan Rather, and Simon mentioned a quote that said “Everybody has a sign on their head that says ‘make me feel important.’” And I found this to be true with my clients.

If a person is willing to part ways with their money, they are putting their trust in me to deliver a reciprocal service that is worthy of them paying that price. I take this very seriously, and I try to keep the clients at the focus of every conversation, and I do so with enthusiasm. While remaining professional, I focus on relationship-building and taking a genuine interest in whoever I am engaging with.

This helps to build a strong rapport from the outset, and I have found that this tends to carry through to the end of the order. In addition, I have learned that people are a little bit like Swiss rolls — what you see in the first slice is what you usually see in the last. So, for example, if a client is polite and easy to deal with from the first message, they are likely to remain that way, provided that they receive what they paid for.

2) Promptness, Punctuality, and Professionalism

Next is ‘Promptness, Punctuality and Professionalism’. At the exact moment when a client sends an inquiry of interest in PlaceCoach, I am aware that they are most likely speaking to other people offering a similar service. Therefore, being prompt and enthusiastic in my initial correspondence has helped me to seal the deal and gain an upper hand.

In addition, being punctual once an order has begun is the most basic requirement that ought to be adhered to. This is particularly important in this line of work, as clients have their deadlines for universities and job positions that need to be met.

3) Execution and Excellence Over Excuses and Explanations

The third point, ‘Execution and Excellence Over Excuses and Explanations’, is a central pillar of how I seek to operate in my business and any undertaking. No amount of words can fully pacify a customer who paid for a service that they did not receive to the standard that they expected.

That is why having a mindset of delivering excellence regardless of the difficulty is so important. I have found that when someone operates with the unspoken knowledge that an excuse or explanation can be their crutch, they will invariably and inevitably find themselves using it.

4) Meticulousness

The fourth point, ‘Meticulousness’, applies to various aspects of the business, from the keywords, the thumbnails, descriptions, analytics, marketing, customer service, and the delivery of the order itself. It’s an attitude of ‘leaving no stone unturned’ that is important because if any aspect of the business is not fully utilized, it could be the reason for a missed opportunity.

5) Organization, Consistency, and Efficiency

For the fifth point, ‘Organisation, Consistency and Efficiency’, I look to one of my favorite quotes by Roald Amundsen, who was the first person to reach the South Pole. He said that: “victory awaits him who has everything in order.” I have found that being organized is useful in the way that it encourages efficiency and consistency over an extended period of time.

This allows a great volume of work to be produced that is still of an excellent standard. For example, I ensure that my file management system is very neat and easy to follow, and I have drawn inspiration from the likes of Thomas Frank. Clients will often require more than one revision for a single document, so I manage my files alphabetically for the client’s names, and then chronologically, so that I can keep track of the changes taking place for each document, and if need be, refer back to a previous document without issue.


Taking scheduled breaks during work is important too, as it allows me to recharge and work more sustainably. I also try to work efficiently by avoiding distractions and splitting big tasks into chunks, with rewards or activities between each period of work — such as going to the gym or having lunch. I think this is effective in allowing me to look forward to the completion of a task.

6) Social Proof

‘Social proof’ has played a major role in allowing me to retain customers, as I now have over 700 reviews for the business. Clients want to have confidence in the credibility and quality of the service, so this has helped. A proportion of those who order for the first time will order several times more for other services too, so it pays off to deliver excellent work.

In addition, many clients will refer their friends and family members to PlaceCoach, which is great, because they have already seen or heard about the quality of work delivered, so they feel reassured about ordering the service. A lot of business comes down to trust, and when goods or services give customers what they want, they tend to buy again.

7) Learning From Mistakes

Finally, I have learned that excellence is a quality that tends to only remain that way for as long as it is maintained. In other words, the idea of a ‘finished article’ is somewhat fallacious, because there is always more that can be done, to both maintain and build upon what was created. For example, I try to pay attention to my analytics to spot trends, such as which services are receiving the most traffic and what my conversion rates are, from impressions to clicks, and the order itself.

I also try to be brutally honest about what works and what does not work. For example, there are thumbnails that I have used that were not engaging enough to convert to real traffic. In such cases, I go back to the drawing board, learn from what went wrong, and try to produce something better.

Also, I did a lot of leaflet deliveries that did not convert to orders, which taught me to direct my focus to those who are most likely to be in a position to buy the service. Before any product or service is sold, there needs to be a need for that consumer to buy that product or service. By knowing what works and following through in those areas, it is easier to refine and have a more targeted approach to business.

Another example of refinement has come in the form of constructive feedback from clients. It is vital to not be too sentimental about or attached to an idea if it simply does not work. I have found better results by following what works, and what delivers the results.

I think that it’s completely fine to make mistakes, as long as you learn from them and become wiser afterwards. One of the best ways to improve is to simply get started without being constrained by the fear of things going wrong. I can attest to having learned a lot more from making mistakes than trying to engineer perfection on the first try, without any testing or experimentation. Invoking Amelia Earheart’s words, “the best way to do it, is to do it.”

How are you doing today and what does the future look like?

I enjoy helping students and professionals with PlaceCoach, and I have started reaching out to more schools around the world to market the business. The service provides value to schools because an excellent personal statement will maximize the chances of their students gaining admission into their desired universities. So, it is a mutually beneficial engagement.

Recently, I have been exploring social media for PlaceCoach, which I had not previously committed time to. I am also exploring the prospect of collaborating with influencers to produce videos such as this:


I am also creating content for PlaceCoach’s social media, such as this:


Many of my clients have requested further guidance on how to get started in writing a personal statement, so I have created ‘How To Write A Personal Statement’, which you can access here.

Through starting the business, have you learned anything particularly helpful or advantageous?

I have learned that some of the things that influence us the most can happen slowly and by osmosis — for better or for worse. When I look back to the year that I started to make progress in my business, I realize now that I was slowly paving the way for something of entrepreneurial significance to come along.

At the beginning of the year, I made a concerted effort to contact other entrepreneurs and listened to business-related podcasts and videos. This led to me meeting up with some of them, and by chance, a friend of mine recommended me to Greg Centineo — an entrepreneur from Los Angeles. Greg became a mentor and friend to me, and we spoke on Zoom calls at least once a month. Today, I am incredibly grateful to Greg, because he helped to provide guidance and inspiration to me.

I think it is incredibly important to try to engage with people who are supportive, enriching, and inspiring, even if it means trying to reach out to a person who is not a direct contact. Practically everyone that you know was once a stranger, so I think it’s usually worth taking the plunge and reaching out to people who might have similar interests or goals.

This could be through attending business conferences or events, or simply sending an e-mail or message on social media. Quoting Meg Jay’s TED Talk, ‘new things come from our weak ties’ i.e. ‘friends of friends of friends.

So, I highly recommend engaging with people who can make a positive contribution to your business and your life, even if they are not in your immediate circle of friends or proximitous to you. The world is so connected now, and all it takes is an e-mail, message, or call to make those meaningful connections.

For example, during my gap year, I started writing a collection of short stories and life lessons and shared it with a young filmmaker from New Jersey. This led to me making my first trip to the United States, where I spent time with this filmmaker’s lovely family.

On that same trip,p with this family, I had the opportunity to meet and spend time with the singer, FLETCHER, who was also 19 years old. I have a vivid memory of sharing some of my written work with her on my laptop, as well as playing the piano for her as she sang. I was astounded by her talent, ambition, and positive energy, and years later, it is not surprising to me that FLETCHER is one of the most exciting musicians of our generation.

Upon returning to London from the United States, I felt truly inspired, and I started reaching out to young people making waves in their respective industries. This led to me launching the series, ‘Quincy Washington Interviews’, where I had the opportunity of interviewing KSI, who had left secondary school, and Vikkstar123, who was considering whether or not to pursue YouTube full-time or study Natural Sciences at University College London.



That same year, I also interviewed Anna Brisbin, Jake Roper, Oli White, Lily Halpern, Tich, Chris Pirillo, and Beth Reekles — the best-selling author of one of Netflix's most popular series, ‘The Kissing Booth’. I have also worked with people, such as Usain Bolt.

Each of these opportunities has arisen as a result of reaching out to people who I did not previously know. Looking back, as a general life lesson, I have learned it can pay off to look beyond what’s familiar and comfortable, and try to create something new or exciting.


What platform/tools do you use for your business?

I try to not over-complicate things, so I generally stick to Google Docs or Microsoft Word for writing documents, and Excel Spreadsheets for organizing information and other data. Fiverr and UpWork are my primary freelance platforms, and I use WordPress for the website. For graphics, I like to use Canva and Adobe InDesign, which I am currently using for social media and other documents that I provide for my clients.

What have been the most influential books, podcasts, or other resources?

I believe in taking a holistic approach, which means that practicing healthy living, through getting adequate sleep, nutrition, and exercise, is important. I also value a positive mindset and personal development. Just as ‘we are what we eat’, we slowly become what we consume through other avenues and media — such as the people we look up to, what we read or watch on TV, and our immediate surroundings.

With this in mind, I try to focus my attention on positive things, and I look to those who seek to educate, uplift and inspire.

In business, learning how to deal with people is important, and of the books that deal with this topic, Dale Carnegie’s classic, ‘How To Win Friends and Influence People’ comes to mind. For young people looking for guidance and direction in their lives, Paul Angone’s ‘101 Secrets for Your Twenties’ is a brilliant resource.

‘Who Moved My Cheese?’ by Spencer Johnson is another great one. I also have a great amount of respect for Charlie Houpert’s work, such as ‘Charisma on Command’, as well as Brianna Wiest’s books and articles, Meg Jay’s book and TED Talk, and Tori Gordon’s ‘The Coachable Podcast’.

For business and money-related topics, I find myself watching numerous YouTube videos, but a few stand out to me, such as Wholesale Ted, Nate O’Brien, Katie Batres, William Lee, Chris Fahmy, Sara Dietschy, Shelby Church, Cathrin Manning, Ali Abdaal, Katie Steckly, Gabe Bult, Anna Sinclair, Lisa Tran, Liam Poritt, Hannah Williams’ ‘Salary Transparent Street’, and Patricia Bright’s ‘The Break’.

Staying active during busy work schedules helps me to be more productive, so I recommend Ulisses and Krissy Cela for fitness. For Nutrition, I highly recommend Emily English — one of the foremost nutritionists in the UK, who runs a fantastic business and social media that has helped thousands of people.

Advice for other entrepreneurs who want to get started or are just starting out?

I think that it is really important to never underestimate the value of a vision and the power of starting. It does not have to be a perfect start, but having the courage to pursue anything that you think might enrich your life — whether it’s opening a business, pursuing an education, learning a new skill or hobby, or even overcoming a personal obstacle — is a laudable act.

Taking that first step is one of the hardest things to do, and what usually puts a person off beginning something that might be worthwhile in the end is when they compare their ‘first draft’ to someone else’s ‘final piece’.

But ultimately, it is a learning process, and even if it is a slow one, it is better to be heading in the right direction slowly than to be speeding ahead to a wrong or unavailing destination. If you can manage to simply take that first step, you will have immediately opened yourself up to a world of possibilities.

A crucial aspect of notable or wonderful events is that they don’t always emerge fully formed, but rather, as suggestions or hints of good things to come. So, I think that following the signs and your instinct can help. Above all, I believe that seeking to make the most of every opportunity is always worth it, and living life with full enthusiasm and purpose will always be a worthwhile investment.

Are you looking to hire for certain positions right now?

Yes – I am open to speaking to people who want to reach out to discuss further.

You can reach out via, or send me a message on Instagram.

Where can we go to learn more?

For PlaceCoach, you can reach out by visiting the website, Instagram, or via

You can contact me on Instagram, and I am always eager to speak to new people!

I am also releasing a guide called “How To Write A Personal Statement, which you can access here.