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Hard Work Pays Off With Dr. Christopher Wolff

a month ago

Success is the symphony of hard work, dedication, and the unwavering pursuit of excellence. How you do anything is how you do everything. In this episode, Dr. Christopher Wolff, founder of Vitality Specific Chiropractic, discusses what it truly takes to succeed in both career and life. His perspective on the value of hard work is illuminated by anecdotes of his own journey – the late nights, the unwavering commitment, and the rewards that come from giving your all. But this episode isn't just about work; it's about balance. Dr. Wolff delves into his personal life, discussing how he found equilibrium by immersing himself in triathlon racing, and later, in outdoor hobbies like fishing and hunting. He emphasizes the significance of self-awareness and the pursuit of activities that truly ignite your passion. Tune in now as we uncover the power of hard work, dedication, and the pursuit of balance!


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Hard Work Pays Off With Dr. Christopher Wolff

We have a very special guest, Dr. Chris Wolff out of Seattle and Mountlake Terrace, Washington at Vitality Specific Chiropractic. He is an amazing Blair Upper Cervical Chiropractor. He’s been in practice for many years. He has a wealth of knowledge in the Upper Cervical chiropractic business. It was an honor and a privilege to pick his brain and hear his story for the first time. I hope you like this episode. Stay tuned for more. Cheers, love.


We have a very special guest, Dr. Chris Wolff. He has been in Blair Upper Cervical Practice for many years. He is a Blair Upper Cervical Chiropractor in Seattle and Mountlake Terrace, Washington. He is a phenomenal Blair doctor. Over the course of his career, he ran seven practices. I love talking to people that have been in practice for as long as he has because they're a wealth of knowledge on the upper cervical front. You are going to enjoy this episode. Dr. Chris, how are you?

Fantastic. Thanks for having me. I’m excited.

Where are you from originally?

I grew up in Middle Northern Minnesota. I know that you're a hockey player. I’m a hockey player too. That was my love. I played all the way into Juniors and got hurt. I had concussions, but I separated a shoulder. That was the end of my road.

Were you under a chiropractic care plan, or was that something you found later on in life?

I was under the pop twist. That would keep me going, and that's a pretty good story of how I got where I got.

I love talking to people about how they got into Chiropractic and more specifically how people get into upper cervical because not too many people know about it. What's the story on how you got into upper cervical?

I played sports, hockey, football, and all that stuff, and got beat up and beat around. My dad had a work injury, to make a long story short, and he went to a chiropractor, Dr. Duncan, in our town in Minnesota. We went in there. He said, “We should check the kids.” That's great, and we got under care.“Does he get a lot of headaches?” “He does,” and all these things. I got adjusted. As long as I got those manipulations, my headaches got better. I did have improvements. The problem was I never got better. I always need to have it done.

I didn't know any better at the time. It was like something wasn't right, “We'll go see Dr. Duncan and get adjusted.” I was going to go to Northwestern because that was Minnesota. I want to be a chiropractor. A funny thing, my dad being who he is, we were sitting on a Friday night, and it was packed. He's looking around. At that time, visits were $28. This was 1984. I was maybe ten years old. He's like, “Look at all the $20 in here. You should do something like this,” and all about the money.

I was intrigued by it. That was the avenue. I met Jon Schwartzbauer and Dr. Mootz in a Physics lab as an undergrad. He starts talking about straight chiropractic and brings up Dr. John Hilpisch. I'm like, “What is straight chiropractic?” We go talk to John, and next thing you know, we're on a road trip on Christmas break to Sherman. We meet Thom and Betty Gelardi. This is in 1992 or 1993. The next thing, I never even went to look at Northwestern. In fact, I've never been to the campus. I was just, “I'm going to Sherman.”

Those guys were going there. They went ahead of me, and I was lagging behind. When I got there, they had already met Dr. Rush, and I got into Blair. I was the little brother to these guys and followed with they were doing. I got under care there. Everybody's got an intern, taking care of them for students. I started to get bad neck pain and headaches from manipulation.

Betty Gelardi was still in the school then, and she had said nobody to touch me anymore. I started to go see her at her and Thom's house. They were in Gaffney, South Carolina. I'd go up there a couple of days and she was doing the chest. She pretty much had my listing pretty closed off with an AP and lateral. She was good. I had migraine sometimes where I would throw up. I went home, threw up, slept, and pretty heavy retracing.

I slept all the way through, and the next day, I missed class. That was the end of getting my neck popped and cracked. I went in to get my Blair views with Perry. It was pretty much right on, and I stuck with care with him. That's how I got into doing Blair and a quick version of it, but I wanted to be a chiropractor. I didn't know where I was going since I was probably about twelve.

What was it like getting adjusted by Dr. Perry Rush? I've heard unbelievable things about him.

Perry is good. What I love about is he has no bones. You go in there. It is what it is, and he was trained by Blair and nice adjustment fast. I did well with him. You're in and out. There wasn't much more to it than that.

You brought up something interesting. Sometimes things get a little worse before they get better. Sometimes migraines kick in a little bit after an adjustment. Sometimes we do get those miracle adjustments where everything goes away and then, it also could go to the other side. Things rev up a little bit. Especially when you get the right adjustment, why do you think that does ramp up a little bit?

There's always the retracing. It's something I've paid attention to more. For instance, I have a girl who had dizziness and vertigo issues. She's a tattoo artist. She likes to work out. She's in shape but hadn't been doing any of that. It had been months. She was going to do NUCCA, and then she decided to come to me, and who knows why that is. Maybe my explanation of the way things were was better. She had been doing better and great. She's twelve weeks into care or maybe a little bit more. She's back to work and working out. All of a sudden, in the last few visit, she's like, “Things aren't any good.”

I'm like, “Let's have a conversation because my notes and my recollection is things were good.” “Yes, but I've got this stress. I'm moving and all these things. I'm having this pain in my neck right here. Can you feel it?” “I can't feel your pain, but I can feel that there's maybe something fixated in that area.” “Is there anything you can do about that?” “It depends. What do you want me to do about it? Do you want me to have a magic potion to make it feel better, or do you want me to move something that doesn't need to be moved in order for you to not continue to improve?” “What does that mean?”

“What it means is that you're not out. I did your scan. You've been holding. You are back to working out. You just moved. There are a number of things going on in your life, and you went from doing nothing and having pain to doing much more and doing better. Now your level of bearing for what is going on with how you feel has changed.” That's important to talk about because a lot of times, people's lifestyles change as they get better. They do more. It's not the same. Take retracing out of it. There are also a lot of other things occurring. We're not seeing in a BJ Palmer Hospital here where we're moving all of that. It's real life.

She understood that. She came back and was doing okay. She wanted me to feel that again and what I thought about that. I don't want to call it a story, but I stick with the truth of what it is because she's doing fine, and they're all fine. We do the posture and range of motion. I do all these tests every six weeks and all of these things. You look at all the scans, and you look at what her symptom numbers are, her burning mouth, and all these different indexes I'll use, and it's all better. It's funny how people will have these days or weeks where it's like, “It's not working anymore.”

You follow the retracing charts, and they are not right on for any instance, but she might be back and restructuring phase two. She's like, “Should I go get a massage?” I'm like, “I don't know. What's your goal with that? Do you want to get a massage so you can feel a little bit better, or do you want to loosen muscles that are perhaps tight?” She has kyphosis. That’s the other thing. It's over 20 millimeters.

I had that, and mine was completely reversed. I said, “That burning you're feeling, there's a ligament called the nuclear ligament that strands the back of your neck from your skull to the top of your CT junction. That's probably working as well with all of these changes going on. You're going to feel that.” That's probably a lot more explanation than you want me to give. It’s a great question. I don't know if any of us know, but what I do know is that the tests aren't wrong.

That comes with experience to tell your patient. It's easy when you're first starting out to, “You're not feeling good? Let me cater to that.” We want our patients to feel better, but it's even better to put your foot down and say, “There's nothing going on. The tests are showing clear. We're going to do more harm than good if we give you an adjustment right now.”

I've made that mistake in many years in, and I've made a lot of mistakes. I don’t think anybody would sit here after many years and said that they hadn't unless a liar. You can learn from them. It's good to pass on. I'm strict. I can see why Muncie was the way he was. A lot of these old-school guys were the way they were, which I appreciate. I thought we would joke and think it was funny. As I'm getting older, I realized these guys had that conviction. It is a great word that you can't have after 1 year or 2, 5, or 10. You see a lot of these guys going into coaching after a couple of years in practice. There's nothing you know after five years that's worth it telling anybody else.

That was coming from me as well. You got to be in this gig for a while in order to get it, have that conviction to stand on that, and be able to tell that person, “Remember we said, this was going to take 24 to 36 months to correct?” In her case, that's being conservative. My curve didn't come around for 50 months. It was over five years. It's like, “I'm going to put money in the stock market. I'm going to make a ton of money.” Maybe, but not everybody, and it's certainly not going to be the majority.

How do you tell your patients the first time, they come into the office, “How long is this going to take?” I know in the severity of each case is different. How do you like to educate people on that question?

It spans case to case, but I tell everybody what we do, “We're going to outline 2 cases of care for you that span over 12 weeks. You're going to have a reevaluation in six weeks. In the course of care, if along the way, I feel like you're not doing as well as we think you should, we won't continue to treat you. If what we're doing isn't going to make a difference for you, but if that is the case, I've already outlined your second 6 weeks of care at 12 weeks, and we'll continue down the outlined care as needed until we either decide that this is maintenance.”

I hate that word, but you know what I mean. You're going to tell them, “We'll continue until you are fully corrected,” but that's going to take a long time. Most of the time, people at that point are so much better that they can continue with their once-a-month, once-every-two months, or whatever. The initial catch is six weeks. We got to get an improvement in six weeks.

That's what we always defer to. Maybe you're 1 week or 2 in, and we got to get to that re-eval. If we get to that re-eval and there's not a ton of symptomatic change, generally, there is, but let's say there's that one case. This head tilt that was 1 inch is now 1/4 inch. You're forward flexion in your neck was 32 degrees, and now it's 52. We're making a difference. If you can get them to see that, they'll hang on, and most of the time, they do. They already know that. There are very few times, we get to six weeks that people follow the care programs that somebody is not better to some degree.

We see people with upwards of 10 to 15 neurological symptoms, and maybe 5 or 6 of those are better by that 6-week mark and then we got some work to do, but it's going to keep getting better each month with those little dips in those healing cycles as well.

I had this guy, and I post about him on Facebook. He was pretty much suicidal from sciatica. There are a lot of sciatica cases and it's funny how that works when you get 1 and, all of a sudden, they have 10. He was bad. He came in from a referral from my patient who came in. Melissa is her name and was like, “My neighbor has sciatica, and I told him to come see you, but then I thought I don't know if you do the low back. Is that going to work?” I'm like, “It could. I'm not saying that it will, but we should get him in for an exam.”

This is happening a lot. She's like, “I'm going to tell him.” We have these limitations to good health. I'll give to people here and there that you can come in for the free exam to get them to bike. Sometimes people have been through that stuff. They've been through a lot. He barely came in. He barely made it in. He went right back to the back room where my consult was in CBCT areas. He lay on the floor. He was groaning and in pain. He hadn't shaved in two months. He hadn't done his hair in two months. He hadn't showered in two months. He had so much pain.

He's laying there, and I'm thinking, “Thank God, I have the CBCT because if I had to take X-rays on this guy, it would be a lot of work.” That's the other cool thing about that. He barely could stand there to take CBCT first of all, but he did. He was hanging on. He was sweating. He's a funny guy. I told him, “If we make a big difference here in six weeks, I'm going to be surprised. We're going to get you slowly back to walking, and this is going to take some work.” This guy, after a week, was already walking. He knew I went to the country festival. He came in with a cowboy hat on like a tribute to me. He wrote a huge review. He told me in a chair after his first adjustment how he was thinking about.

Upper cervical saves lives. It's crazy.

Seventy-five and had some debt. He didn't know how he was going to pay for this, and I'm like, “I'm going to get you better.” I had to give him some hope. That was one that like, “Holy crap.”

It never gets old. You being in practice for many years, what keeps you going and motivated? You've opened seven offices. You've probably made your money and accomplished a lot close to what you've wanted to accomplish in this profession. What keeps you going and more enthused than you've been when you just started?

There are a number of things. There's a little bit of ego there. I always joke that I played a doctor for work. I like being that Dr. Wolff guy. I also like the fact that people can come in. I had a guy who would try jumping on neuralgia that couldn't wear a hat. Now she's wearing hats again. She had been through. They did the surgery. They remove a vein. There's all this junk.

I feel like it's maybe cliché but if I was to quit, what would those people do? One of the things I've seen throughout my career is the people who do the best have the biggest purpose. They also love what we do. Immensely, I've had some associates, I won't name any names, but that had all the talent in the world that could have done a lot better, and I've had some that I'm like, “This is going to be a project that they kicking butt.”

They love what we do and have a bigger purpose. They have hustle. They show up. I always said on another show availability and purpose are two big things in what we do. You got to be available and show up. I'm going to see a guy after this because he's jacked. He's going out of town, and I want to make sure he stays on his care program. That's what I've always done. I work Saturday mornings a lot when I'm home for about one hour. It's not a big deal, but I'll see twenty people and they love it.

That's a big reason why I've been successful. That's the reason why I've seen a lot of others be successful is that they have that push. Another thing I've always said is this isn't a hobby. This isn't like, “I'm going to do this half-days Monday. I'm going to put in a full day Wednesday. I’ll take off early on Friday. Go golf Thursday.” Maybe at some point in your life, but this is the, “What have you done for me?” gig. It's all about new patients and results. You're going to be lucky if 15% of those people hang on forever.

You got to keep going. You get into it as long as I have. I had three that hadn't been in six years. They're coming back. Some were COVID or whatever reason. Some were, “I was doing pretty good, and those things you said, I'm coming back. You were right.” What keeps me going is I love what we do. A couple of reasons for that. It's easy. I can do that scan fast. It's fun. You've done X-rays. I used to sit in a developing room that used to be a bathroom. It was a small bathroom.

I tucked in there. When I first started, I wrote a thing on the wall. I put all these kids' pictures on there, and I'm like, “I'm going to put this date here because when I get to five years, that's going to be when I made it.” That was many years ago. I don't need to be sold. I don't even argue with people anymore about what we do. Either you want to be involved in it or you don't. If you want to sit here and have some conversation as to why chiropractic, I'm good. I'm going to go walk.

Look at the results.

I don't need you to sit there and, “You're not a real doctor.”

Where did the multiple practices evolve from? Was that something you always wanted to do? Were you getting busy in one office and decided to expand? Where are they all in Seattle? How did that work?

It's something I didn't even have a clue. I associated with Dr. Mike Leonard. He took me in here and we started the Ballard office, which is the main clinic I've had for that whole time.

It was the first office you started.

I bought from him and learned the ropes. We did Five Star Management with Noel Lloyd, who I'm still with. I've paid more money in consulting fees in my career than I did for college. That's another real side. I get a lot of people like, “Can I pick your brain?” I’m like, “You can pick my brain, but there's another reason why I've been able to do what I do. I invested in what I do. It is hundreds of thousands of dollars, not $10,000. When you're doing fee-for-service, these types of clinics, they're one of the best at it.

What is that?

Five Star Management. It's based out of Seattle. Ours was with them, and I had that coaching and surroundings. I remember walking into one of the seminars and there are all these guys from Texas. I forget their names. They had these practices, and this was the full spine. One of the jokes was, “Full-spine chiropractors get miracles.” They're in there talking about 400 or 500 visits a week. I was beating my head. I'm doing screens and all these things. I was working all the time, and I'm at 60 visits a week.

In my first year and I'm like, “How am I going to get through this?” I'm listening to these guys and looking. They'd always get encouragement. One day I had an event that I got over 100 and then I had an event that I got over 200. I remember I lost my front desk girl. She was an alcoholic and stole a bunch of money. This is a great story. I have done this event where I got 50 new patients, and I had this one other guy who worked for me part-time, and we did that all on our own. Six months later, I finally charged slips that never got entered because we were too busy.

I was working to one in the morning and doing stuff. One of my patients was driving a limo. He drove a Rolls-Royce, and his name was Tom. He pulls up front. He's like, “I saw the lights on, Docs. I had some leftover bottles of champagne. I was wondering if you wanted a nightcap.” I'm like, “Sure.” These are stories. I worked hard. I still work hard. I don't think anybody nowadays understands. Saturday and Sunday, I was there those nights until 3:00 in the morning. I slept for a few hours, came back, and saw 80 patients the next day. It's what I did.

Back to getting practices, I was doing well at the time. I bought my clinic out, and Leonard said, “You need to get an associate in here.” He had a girl. I got her in, and I was doing over 300 a week at that point. I was like, “I should open another office.” I did, and that was in Issaquah. I did that one. That one went well, and I kept doing it. The key to doing that is you have to have a good doctor and a good training manual. It's like a hamburger from McDonald's. They need to be turnkey. A good book for anybody interested in that is something that Noel Lloyd recommends.

It's out of Five Star. It’s The E-Myth Revisited by Michael Gerber. I read that book. Everything we do is based off of that manual. There's a way to look up anything that we do. We have scripts. Some people say like, “I don't like scripts.” You may not like them, but I guarantee, you say a lot of the things you do over and over again. You might as well say them concisely and repetitively. You know that you said it. Sometimes I've used this for people and they say, “You never told me that.”

I’m like, “I did. It's part of a script, and it was there.” The other part is when you bring another doctor, or you have staff. You need to be able to manage. When something's not going right, for instance, let’s say screenings. We're not getting anybody the screening. We have a script for that, “Give me the screening script,” and invariably, there's something missing from the script. That's not right.

People aren't committing to care, “Give me your clothes and report of findings.” There's something missing out there. It needs to be that way. If you're going to do these things, you need to be committed to training and having those things controlled both through those manageable things because the last thing you want to do is have 2 or 3 jobs. What I mean by that is you have 2 or 3 clinics. The next thing you know, you're running them all. I've been through that.

That E-Myth book is not easy. It's easy to read. It took a lot of effort to make those scripts and ties everything that people don't want to do either. A lot of associates might see the owner looks like they're kicking back and collecting, but there's an art and a lot of work that goes into that as well.

They'll be like, “We can say it better.” Maybe we can say it better, but this is how you're going to say it for now. Until you can close at 85%, and collect at 95%, you're over $40,000 a month collected, and you can see 150 a week, we'll just probably do it my way.

What do you see yourself in the next five years with Upper Cervical going?

I'll still be practicing. I know that. I want to get into doing some more stuff like you're doing with this show. I've been looking at that. I don't know which direction I want to take that. Whether I want to take it with chiropractic or if I wanted to be some other venture involved with the business. That's probably pretty much it. I don't see myself doing a lot more. They always say a chiropractor’s a chiropractor. I don't think I'm that per se. I am a Blair. I'll bleed and die that. It's not to say that I don't appreciate other techniques, and I certainly do. It’s that the X-ray analysis and the imaging for me is the clincher.

What do you think is the secret to outside the office? You've been in practice for many years. You got to try to have a good balance. What are some of the things you do to keep that balance and keep everything running?”

I've been through a lot. As we talked about earlier, I went through burnout for a while. I went on a triathlon kick. From about 2005 to 2016, I raced pretty much all over the world. I've done over 200 triathlons. I raced pretty high level, 9 Ironmans and over 50 half Ironmans. I had a good run with that. That was good.

What did that do for you? That's got to break down a bunch of mental barriers. What's that like running an IRONMAN?

It's probably not too much different than opening a practice. There are a lot of things. I used to do a lot of head-clearing on the bike rides. Every week, I was probably at a point right. I had a coach. I would do 20,000 to 30,000 meters in the pool a week, 60 to 70 miles a week, running, and I'd been on the bike for 250 to 300 miles a week. It's like a gunslinger.

Also, you're taking care of people.

I had three clinics at one point. At that point, I sold some. I had 4 or 5 associates. I was managing all of that, racing and working my days. It was good for the time period to go through. I started young. I was barely 24 when I started practicing. I'll turn 50. It's a weird thought. I've been practicing longer than I was alive when I started. I was busy. I did well for a young guy, and that's tough. All you guys out there that are younger, if you're struggling, keep your head down and keep doing it. Know that you know your job, and some people are not going to always dig that. They're going to look at you.

There are going to be a lot of people that like young doctors who are smart and out of school. There are those that don't. I went through a point where I had fake glasses to try and make myself look older. The triathlon gave me a lot of mental breaks. I love sports. It gave me an opportunity to stay in shape. I mountain bike. I thought I wanted to get back in the next turn but I have a four-year-old daughter and that's a bit. I'm going to wait for her to get a couple of years older and get her going. Maybe we'll do some thris together. I might lift. I'm big into fishing and hunting. I spend a lot of time doing those hobbies. If I'm pretty much not at the office or with my kid, I'm on my boat. I got invited to a couple of summer parties.

At the end of every episode, I like to ask all my guests, what is one piece of advice that has resonated with you over the years that you would like to get the audience? It could be anything, upper cervical, life-related, or whatever you want.

Me and Darren White have been buddies for a long time. One of his favorite quotes is, “How you do anything is how you do everything.” I live that way. I got this kid in turning with me in my Mountlake Terrace office. He's smart. He's probably got all the talent in the world to want to be a chiropractor if he wants to but I sit down with him. I told him, “I want to give you a little bit of an evaluation of what I see. I've been in that chair before. I don't want you to take anything I'm going to say is personal. I don't want you to think that it's come from a place of whether I think that I'm better than you were when I was 25.”

He's 25 this 2023. When I was 25, I was practicing first of all. I said, “One of my favorite lines in life is, ‘How you do anything is how you do everything.’ If you came to my house and you watched me doing the yard or taking the garbage out, there's a certain intent of how I do things. If you watch me do it, you've seen me here.” He's like, “Yes.” I said, “When you walked in, you yawned. You look tired. You went and did a couple of scans. I saw you waiting for them and you yawned. I pay attention,” because he'd asked me for some examples and I'm giving this.

I said, “Alex, you might want to be a chiropractor or anything. Let’s just say it's not even chiropractic, but if it's not that, you have to understand that how you do anything is how you do everything. How you're showing up for most of the time, there are times we have brightness, but like now, for instance, you're not here to want to even learn. Who knows why you're here?” He's looking at me. I've taken care of his mom and dad for years.

I said, “I have all the respect in the world for your mom and your dad. I'm having this conversation because I love you, not because I want to put you down. I don't want you to take this in a way that's negative. I want you to take this in a loving manner. Maybe this will click for you. I cared enough about you to tell you that how you're moving right now is not how you're going to win. You are going to need to change that and look in the mirror. It doesn't matter if you want to be a chiropractor, in business, or whatever it is you want to do. You're going to have to change how you show up. Maybe this isn't your purpose. That's another thing. Maybe there's something that lights you up, and maybe this isn't it. Maybe it is.”

I had no idea what that term was even. When I was getting into chiropractic, I’m just like, “It's a career.” I had been in chiropractic. I wanted to make money, and this was a venture to do that certainly. The venture to do that comes with hustle. That's one thing. Mike Leonard could always tell you. I had to be coached, and we had our ups and downs when I was an associate. I always worked hard. I still do. Somebody tell me, “Why do you work on Saturdays?” I’m like, “I don't know what else am I going to do Saturday morning. I'm up. If I don't have anything else to do, why don't I go check people? There are a lot of people that need help on Saturday mornings like they do on Monday mornings. I've gotten a lot of new patients that way.”

I'm not saying you have to be a workaholic, and I probably am to a certain extent. I'm a lot of that stuff. You probably see this in sports, but the best people that I played with in hockey work the hardest. They put in the time. They were in their garage or on the ice. Certainly, there was talent, but that's part of it. It's not all of it. A great book on that is Talent Code. We'll talk a lot about repetitions and neurology. It's a great book for that reason with chiropractic.

You have to create those habits and start young. That's the best thing I've gotten. That's how I operate and roll. Certainly, it's not perfect. I'm not trying to say that I am, but I do have a high consciousness and awareness. The higher consciousness is aware of individuals. I don't know that I was that aware and conscious when I was not cleared out and had a kyphosis that was completely reversed. I wouldn't be here sitting with you if I didn't have chiropractic care. Upper cervical in that player adjustment. It is a conviction. That helps for all of us that have had that. I certainly think they're looking for other purposes.

Hard work beats talent, and talent doesn't work hard. Where can people find you on social media?

I'm on Facebook. I'm on Instagram and TikTok. I also have TikTok. I am looking for an associate. I've done over 50 associates. There's a little plug for that, and I enjoy doing that. That, for me, is a lot of fun taking somebody, bringing them in, and making them successful. I've done that quite a few times.

There are a ton of students coming in from life in Sherman. The clubs are firing over there. There's going to be some good bacon.

I'll be there. Anybody that wants to work hard have fun and make money. We'll get along real good, not necessarily in that order. That's in the old Lloyd punch. You always like to steal his stuff. He's got a lot of good liners.

We're going to keep an eye out for that show coming out.

It's going to be called Fortitude. That's one of my best favorite words. I'm going to name it Fortitude. I need to get my butt rolling. Maybe I need to pick your brain a little bit on.

There are a ton of different routes you can go, but I could help you get started.

I need coaching.

We all do. Thank you so much for coming to the show. Would love to have you back anytime.

Thanks for having me. I appreciate it.

About Dr. Christopher Wolff

Dr. Wolff, founder of Vitality Specific Chiropractic has been practicing in Seattle, WA Ballard area since 1998. A graduate of Sherman College of Straight Chiropractic in 1997, Dr. Wolff was one of the first to specialize in the Upper Cervical Technique and served on the Chiropractic Society Board of Directors.

His approach to health is to live proactively rather than reactionary, and, as an Ironman Triathlete, he serves as a model for taking the next generation of wellness to unprecedented levels. His visionary leadership has led to the opening of six successful upper cervical chiropractic clinics in the greater Seattle WA area.

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