top of page
  • Writer's pictureNour Boustani


Financial independence doesn’t happen by luck; it results from careful planning and consistent actions.

Consistent actions are a product of daily routines and habits to deliver specific results.

I didn’t wake up one day and was surprised to become independent financially.

I didn’t dream about it or hope for it; I just followed a strict lifestyle that got me to where I am now.

I made a deal with my mind to follow specific routines daily for a big bonus after three years, complete financial independence.

The routines and habits that I will share with you might feel silly and dull on the surface.

But they have a fascinating outcome if you do them daily.

Every day I sleep at 11 pm and get up at 6 am; the first thing I do is make my bed and organize my table from the previous day’s work.

Even though I have someone to clean the house daily, I still prioritize being self-organized. Being in an organized space makes my brain clearer.

I eat a single meal a day at 7 pm, composed of 70% leafy greens fibers, 20% protein, and 10% unsaturated fat.

I make them into three types of salads and three types of fish or red meat, which I alternate every three days.

I eat the same stuff all week, all year round. I rarely change my diet, and it’s scientifically proven to have all the nutrition and energy I need to stay fit and healthy.

I don’t smoke; I don’t drink alcohol; I don’t take drugs; I don’t eat sugar, and I don’t eat junk food.

I drink three liters of water a day to keep my body hydrated.

My mental energy matters to me the most to perform at my best when meeting a client.

I work out six days a week for 30 minutes. I practice calisthenics which requires a lot of strength and patience to learn a skill; it’s a home-based workout that makes it much easier for me to exercise.

I don’t drive, and I don’t take transportation unless it’s an extreme far distant.

I love walking long distances and observing things; it clarifies my thinking and keeps me up to what’s happening in the market.

I shop all my pants from Levi’s in the same color; they seem to be of decent quality. All my shirts are from Mark and Spencer, T-shirts from Levis and shoes the best from Vans.

I only got a couple of Armani’s and Versace pants and shirts for meeting important clients. The rest of the time, I dress for comfort.

This approach makes it much easier for me to pick and wear as fast as possible.

I wouldn’t say I enjoy spending my mental energy figuring out what to eat, wear, or what type of workout I should do.

I have done all the research once, and that’s it.

After brushing my teeth, the first thing I do is turn on my computer and create stuff.

Be it review a contract for a client, review consulting documents, check for family business strategy, or create course materials.

For three hours, I never waste time on anything else but work. I don’t chat, check emails, or talk to the people I love unless it’s a high-priority emergency.

I don’t multitask, and I only focus all my effort on a single task.

I seldom delay work to the following day, and I solve minor problems immediately.

I keep secondary activities such as blogging for later afternoon.

I don’t listen to podcasts or watch YouTube tutorials. I rarely read books or follow any guru.

I believe that most people say things that benefit themselves, and I must be cautious about whom I follow.

I only subscribed to to challenge my brain to learn new skills and stay active.

I used to listen to hundreds of books, watch tons of tutorials and listen to tens of gurus. Not anymore.

I quit that approach three years ago; it felt exhausting, confusing, misleading, and time-consuming.

I observe people’s behavior or the market and focus on creating what is practical in my environment.

If I need to learn a new skill, I would better delegate someone to do the work, or I would only know what matters the most to make money and only from the best in the industry.

Every day I spend three hours connecting with clients, promoting myself, answering students’ questions, organizing gifts for clients, and expanding my network.

Without this step, I could never get to financial freedom. Most people forget that creating stuff is only 20% of making money, and the rest is marketing.

I don’t go to online meetings unless it’s a must. I always require the other person to brief me with a quick email before jumping into a meeting.

If I can answer through email, I will do it immediately. If I don’t hear from the person, I don’t follow up.

I optimize my spending for the best physical, mental, or monetary return every day.

Anything that doesn’t add value to my image, wealth, health, and the happiness of the people I care about, then it’s a waste of money.

I optimize my process weekly; I delegate as much as possible. It’s okay if I get a deal and outsource the work and get 30% as profit, as long as I can have more time to enjoy or expand my network.

I always arrive on time, and I demand other people to arrive on time; if they don’t, I would leave in ten minutes without a note and never work with that person as a client.

I tip everywhere. Even if it is a small amount, I help every person I believe needs help. I appreciate it when someone serves me nicely, and I trust that the more I give, the more I force myself to make more money.

I don’t do any silly or time-wasting favors. If people need my help for minor stuff, I can give money or hire someone to do the work; I don’t want to waste my time or energy on other people’s stuff.

I only hang out with three like-minded friends; they are intelligent, wealthy, and well connected. We meet once a week, and that’s it.

I’m pretty careful with my finances; my routine allows me to forecast how much I spend annually.

Before moving to a new location, I research and plan for one year and define new earning goals to live at a top standard.

I keep 22% of my monthly income on the side for taxes, 10% for an emergency fund, 20% for my spending, and the rest goes into investing in unique new ideas or projects.

I don’t buy businesses or invest in other people’s companies.

I don’t have a cryptocurrency account or any risky investment; the only money I invest is in an index fund, and that’s a family account more than a personal account.

I spend little time on social media, and I focus more on creating and connecting on more professional platforms.

Every week, I browse top fashion, wealth, yachts, architecture, interior design, and travel magazines to expand on my visual library and goals.

I watch daily tv-series and movies on money-making genres especially mafia-related stuff. It teaches me a lot about how money works and how to think like a money mastermind.

I have been doing this routine for almost three years.

It has become my life; I find it effortless; nowadays, I work because I’m used to working; I love and enjoy doing my work.

My family offered me to manage their business. I denied the offer; I don’t want to work with 100 people every day; that’s frustrating and energy draining.

My goal was always and will always be freedom.

That’s all about my routine. I optimize every second for simplicity and effectiveness.

I will do it if I have $1000 or if I have $1,000,000. It makes no difference.

To most people, it might seem dull, but who cares? It gets the job done, and that’s what matters the most, at least to me.

I would love to know more about your daily routine and how it affects your financial outcome. Let me know in the comment section.

Recent Posts

See All


I’m fascinated by the amount of negativity and lack of self-confidence about money on the internet. Today to those who protest against the idea of getting financially free, I’m going to strike you har


bottom of page