For reasons many, varied and only explainable by understanding the dynamics of a family with bored little ones, I recently discovered the cult classic Easy Rider. If you’re not familiar with the movie, it actually was a “watershed moment” for American independent film and grossed $60 million in 1969 dollars on a $400K budget.
Not a bad ROI if you ask me.
So at one stage, the main characters of the film, Wyatt (Peter Fonda) and Billy (Dennis Hopper) find themselves in the slammer for the offense of parading without a permit (which will probably resurface at some stage over the next few months as a subject in and of itself). During their incarceration, they come across a Mr. George Hanson, Esquire, who’s a licensed Practitioner of Law, and who also happens to be a regular resident of the town’s jail cell due to being one of the regular offenders of bein’ drunk and disorderly.
Anyway, the primary objective of Wyatt and Billy is to get themselves down to New Orleans for Mardi Gras, and it just so happens that they’re making their way through the highways of the Southwest to do it on a couple of Harleys. Once their destination has been discussed, George laments he’d always wanted to head down to New Orleans because he had the card of the most recommended cat house in the US-of-A where he assured the biker pair that they’d be met with US-Prime specimens. But somehow, every time he tried, he just never quite made it past the state line, eventually ending up right back in that same jail cell with another killer hangover.
Now if you don’t know what I’m talking about, or you’re offended by the premise, then I’m really not sure I can help you here. That’s why God, Larry and Sergy invented Google.
The boys decide they’d let ol’ George tag along with them on the back of the Captain America hog, but they first had to assess the answer to the penultimate question:
“You gotta helmet?”
Which, of course, George did, because he’d played American football in school, and thus the three gents set off on the search of the mayhem of 1969 Mardi Gras.
So, ok…you might wonder where I’m going with this, and you’d probably be forgiven for that kind of question, because there’s several potential directions I could explore with that kind of lead…
…however, I’m going to go for the direct, because the reality is that if you want in on the discount for the Effective Security Bootcamp program and complete the 6 weeks of intensive skill development before the end of the year, the only question you need to answer for yourself is your own version of…
“You gotta helmet?”
…because in our world, it just means making the decision: “are you ready to go?”
If you aren’t, then you can stop reading now, because you’re not going to get $900 off the normal price of the program, and you’re not going to really be able to get a focused skill development bonanza before the end of the year.
And that’s actually fine by me.
However, if you are, and you’re up for 6 weeks of 30 minute calls, nearly unlimited email support to help you really double-down on developing some core security skills that will not only benefit you but your organization as a whole, then I’d suggest you open up that two-stroke Harley hog and scoot on over to this link right here to book your screening call so we can make sure what you want to do fits within the scope of the Bootcamp program. Here’s the link:
If you want to complete the program before the end of the year, and you’re ready to start THIS WEEK, then grab your helmet (of any kind you have), and hop on the back of the bike by booking a call with me.
If you want save the most cash, you can get $900 off the normal price and pay only $2,497 (or you can spread the payments out and pay in two installments of only $1,398).
But here’s the thing: if you don’t book the call by TOMORROW (that means we need to actually HAVE the call tomorrow, BTW), then you’ve missed the ride, and you won’t be eligible for the discount, and you’re not going to complete the program in time to be ready to meet what’s staring you in the headlights for January 2020.
Do. Don’t. It’s a decision only you can make.
If you’re up for the challenge, then here’s that link again:
Andrew S. Townley
Archistry Chief Executive