Generations Of Wealth

Generations of Wealth | Dr. Tracey Jones | Vision-Driven


Are you ready to transform your financial future and secure wealth for generations to come? Join us today in this episode as Derek Dombeck welcomes Dr. Tracey Jones, a renowned leadership expert, who reveals how a vision-driven approach can enrich every aspect of your life. From personal development to mastering real estate, this discussion dives deep into actionable strategies for achieving financial independence and personal fulfillment. Tune in to discover how to create your own financial roadmap, live your vision, and love your life. Define success on your own terms and build a legacy that extends far beyond your bank account.

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Roadmap To Wealth & Fulfillment: A Vision-Driven Approach With Dr. Tracey Jones

This is the show where we bring on all different types of guests, whether it’s investment, and in the case in this episode, personal development and leadership. The reason that we do all this is to live our visions and love our lives. In this episode, I’ve got Dr. Tracey Jones, who is an internationally recognized leader and an expert in all things personal development. Tracey, I can’t tell you how much I appreciate you being here, especially since we’re all about vision. I’m super excited for this conversation. Would you mind telling the world a little bit about yourself and who you are?

I’d love to. Thank you for this tremendous opportunity, and to our readers, thank you for reading. I know you have a lot of things vying for your time, but I appreciate you taking the time to read. In a nutshell, I grew up with a father who was a motivational speaker. I tell people that’s a cross between growing up in boot camp and a sitcom. I sat under the tutelage of people like Zig Ziglar, Norman Vincent Peale, Og Mandino, and Jim Rohn. You get the impression. As a young child, I was imprinted on people who had their vision, lived their lives, and were dedicated to helping other people. My father was Charlie Tremendous Jones and his famous quote is, “You will be the same person five years from now that you are today, except for two things, the people you meet and the books you read. “

This was imprinted on me. I tell people, I read How To Win Friends & Influence People before The Poky Little Puppy. Early growing on it was, “Earn extra money, reading personal development books or history books, CS Lewis, or something like that.” That’s what I grew up with. The other thing he told me when I graduated from high school was that I’m from South Central Pennsylvania, near Harrisburg, and I’m 5th out of 6th, I’m the middle child. It’s all cool. Our middle children were very flexible and adventurous. We don’t get ruffled over too much stuff. We know about the oldest, the youngest, and we’re in the middle having fun. My father said to me, “You have to go out and earn your stripes.” I was always very aware, as a young person, watching these successful people.

They didn’t inherit their wealth. They didn’t have famous names. They worked hard. I understood that to be truly be successful and help other people, you have to have earned your stripes yourself. I left high school. I went to the Air Force Academy. I went into the military for twelve years, living all over the world, working on fighter jets, then went into high tech in Austin, Texas, moved to St. Louis to work in defense contracting, then, when my father immigrated to heaven many years ago, it was time for me to bring it all back many years after I left and pick up what he started. That’s my story.


There is much there to, I don’t even know where we should start, but first of all, thank you for your incredible service to our country, and then now to do what you do and give back. I can relate, my father passed many years ago. It is picking up that torch and carrying that on, and the family legacy, I can relate to that as well. It’s fantastic. I know how I define wealth, but how do you define wealth when you’re talking with people in a leadership role?

Wealth always has that financial connotation to it, and there certainly is an aspect of that. I heard one of our authors, David Ibarra, who’s a very successful entrepreneur, and very driven to share his wealth, but he made a comment and he said, “There’s being wealthy. There’s being rich.” Rich is what we want to focus on. Wealth is correlated with that, but you can have a ton of money and be miserable and scared. People say to me, “I want to win the lottery.” I’m like, “You don’t. Your life will be ruined forever. Don’t even say that.” Rich is what we’re looking for, richness and that your life is full and that you are free to serve, you’ve got your health and a support network. Problems are inescapable in this life, but misery is, and that comes when you have a support network of people to help you and come alongside you. When you have your vision, you’re rich because no matter what comes your way, you can focus on the North Star and always be convinced no matter who goes against you or if you get canceled, or whatever happens, you know that what you’re doing is what you’re meant to be doing. I look at it and say, “I am so rich now, I don’t know if I could get any richer.” My father would always say, “I’m tired of being happy, it’s wearing me out.” I think when you focus on the riches aspect of it, you can count your blessings, and that’s when you realize how truly wealthy you are.

I know we’ve never met before until we started recording this, but everything you’re talking about is what we do at the REI Circle of Trust, which is our masterminds that we host. We talk to our members when we’re in that mastermind setting about using the vision to be, in your words, the true North. It’s what we gauge when the shiny objects keep flying at us, “Does this take us closer to our vision? Does this take us farther away from our vision?” It’s remarkable, even though we’ve never met, our thought processes are similar. I have to mention that you had a lot of famous authors and people that you talked about that you grew up reading, one of which was Jim Rohn. I never followed Jim that much, however, I met his business partner, Kyle Wilson, who was the man behind it. Are you familiar with Kyle?

I know Kyle. He’s a dear friend.

Second Half Of Life

I’m in Kyle’s inner circle. I’ve been in two of Kyle’s books, the Next Level Your Life and The Transformational Journey, as a co-author. Seeing what Kyle has taught me from Jim’s teachings in the last several years is remarkable. It’s all about personal development and continuously trying to strive to be our best. I know you have a theory of whether you’re a real estate investor or an entrepreneur, or professional, once you get to the second half of your life, you have more time to, I don’t know the words that you would maybe use, I should probably let you do it, but how do you feel about when people are in the second half of their life?

I think there’s a certain confidence you get and a peace because you now have the knowledge and the wisdom, even if you’ve made the mistakes even better because most people are out there making mistakes, and you can be an encourager to them. I was taught growing up that 0 to 20 is your forming years and churning. You’re growing physically, figuring out what your innate gifting is, getting imprinted on. 20 to 40 is your learning. That’s when you’re going to school. You’re in job for the first time, and you’re learning. 40 to 60 is your earning years. That’s when you start parlaying pay, “This is who I am. This is what I can do.” You’ve proven some things. 60 to 80 is your yearning years, and that is where you get passionate about, “I probably have left stays on the Earth than I did in the first half, so I need to dial in what is my highest and truest purpose.” We get this calling.

80 to 100, because I’m publishing people’s books in their 90s, I get people who call me who are still handing out books that are 98, and that is the returning. That’s where you are shoveling everything back to the world that you possibly can because you know your time is not, and your sun is setting in a beautiful way because you’re onto glory and you want to return everything back. My father always taught me growing up in his 50s like, “This is the best decade,” then he was in his 60s, and he was like, “No, this is the best decade,” then his 70s, and he is like, “You’re not going to believe the 70s.”

He died one week shy of being 81. He would’ve said that about every year. That is the approach you have to take. Growing old is a blessing, denied many. If you’re on this earth if God hasn’t called you home, because he wants you home, he loves you, he wants you to be with him, there’s a reason. Get up and find that reason. The older you are, you get that clarity, and you also aren’t resource-constrained you are smarter at putting out boundaries and knowing what we’re readily looking for. I think we’re more at peace and chilled with, “I’ve planned well, and it’s all part of how we’re going to live that second half of our life.”

Growing old is a blessing denied by many. Share on X

My question then is, what would you say if you were speaking to a group of 20 and 30-year-old young entrepreneurs to convince them that, “This is what your future is and can be?”

There are two things for young people. At that age, you are focused on fortune and family. The goal is first of all, your family, no matter what else, raising, being in a stable home where you have a good grounding and a way of dealing with conflict and modeling a loving relationship, or if you’re a single parent, I was single forever, I got married a few years ago, I don’t have children that you are content with yourself, and you’re living at peace. That’s the most important thing, because anything that you expose children to at that age is going to live with them and significantly impact them growing up.

First of all, I love it. That Ben Franklin’s The Way To Wealth, two words in industriousness and frugality. Work hard. You take every opportunity. I watch people, “I don’t feel like that. That’s not for me.” Are you kidding me? Get in there work. I don’t care if you’re shoveling elephant tongue at a zoo, you work and then you save. You stay out of debt. Debt is slavery. Look at our country. I can’t even go there. That’s for another discussion, but we’re in big trouble as a nation from a financial perspective, but you don’t have to be part of that problem.

Work, save, and take fifteen minutes a day and read something in the realm of personal development. You’re probably going to have to be doing a lot of reading for work, and that’s fine, but take fifteen minutes, whether it’s in a gym around book the Bible or whatever it is. Take the weekends off and keep growing yourself. Those are the two things that I’d encourage young people.

That was the way myself and my wife, whose name is also Tracy, when we were in our twenties and building our first house, doing everything together, we busted our asses. We took every opportunity we could. It’s interesting when we got into real estate in 2003, we built up to 2007 and then basically lost everything. We had to start over and work even harder for years. It’s sad to a certain degree, but when people are saying comments like, “It must be nice. You guys get to do fill in the blank,” except they weren’t there in 2007, when we were struggling to give us any support or any help and that’s fine. I’m better for it. I say publicly all the time 2007 was the biggest blessing we ever had, was losing it all because we were forced to learn how to do things in an alternative method. We probably would’ve been arrogant, pompous asses if we hadn’t had some failure. Not intentionally, but we see that happen with people who don’t seem to have any challenges. We know everybody has challenges, but on the surface, they hide them

We have this weird fashion cultural vogue thing about crapping on people that have worked hard or are privileged, and it’s like, “You better step back. You don’t know me. You don’t know what I’ve been through. That’s unbelievably judgmental and narrow-minded. Stop it.” I have fewer people say that because in the world we’re in, people understand you have to pay the price. You don’t fall on the top of the mountain. When I hear that, I can’t even hear it because we’re speaking such different languages. This friend, I hope you can own your life because, as long as you look with the spirit of envy at anybody, you’re blocking your own blessing. That’s between you and the Holy Spirit to figure that out. I can’t help that

That’s often the same thing that we tell people. It’s like, “Why are you focused on us? You can do anything you believe you can do. Stop focusing on us.”

I’m glad you’re saying that because I felt that way too. I would say, “Look at these people.” I think everybody does that. It’s a very immature approach and we were all immature, selfish babies. We have an element of that. Hopefully, as we grow in wisdom, wealth, and experience, we realize you start getting up to the next level. I can remember in leadership, when you’re an individual contributor, you think you know better than the boss.

“The boss is an idiot,” then you start getting up into management, you realize, “Maybe the boss isn’t the big idiot as I thought.” You get to the big churn. You’re like, “I had no idea this is what everything entailed.” You get that wisdom, but a lot of it is perspective. Hopefully, if they’re open and willing to own well the work it takes, Ben Franklin’s industriousness, if you do the work, you will accrue the wealth.”


That’s what I’ve seen, working with people through the circle of trust is everybody comes in and we start talking about vision, and they start getting sick of hearing us say, “Vision.” Those who embrace it quickly have results quickly. Those who take longer to figure out their vision, which we help extract from them, take longer. What I’ve noticed, and I love your opinion on this, is when we work with people, usually their vision starts out with stuff, the cars, vacations, and houses. Over time, as everything evolves, it starts becoming more philanthropic. The donations, the mission trips, the charity work. I’m assuming, because I know your resume, that you are an incredible giver in many different ways. How do you see that in your world? Am I off base, or is that pretty much spot on?

This is all I see. Even in publishing, “While I want to get famous, I want to sell one million books.” That’s fleeting. The world is fickle. You can go from hero to zero. I love Project Runway and Heidi Klum’s statement, “One day you’re in and the next you’re out.” The Bible has a lot of that. Don’t count on me, even though we passed Easter, one day crisis came in victorious, and the next few days later, he was crucified. You can’t put that in there. Until people understand the vision, but like you said, it’s a maturity thing. When we’re little kids, we want toys. When you’re a leader in the workplace, you want a salary. As you start growing, you start developing higher needs versus these in leadership, we call them hygiene factors.

We get into Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs, “I want to be secure. I want to be safe. I want an office. I want to have a parking spot,” then you get into these higher needs where you realize, “No, I want something more than that.” Part of that is coaching them through that process because according to the world, it’s all just stuff. Look at everything that floods our stuff, vacations, fame, influence, “How many followers do you have?” It’s all a complete, utter, hideous trap and facade. If you don’t look at that when people are like, “They were famous and then they checked out,” no kidding. None of this stuff is ever going to fill that hole in your heart. You know that. You have to find that true thing. I do want to say about vision.

Some of us are coded more as doers and more task-oriented. That’s me. Others of us are coded more big picture or future thinking. That’s not me. I always struggled with vision and thought I’m not an Elon Musk or Mark Zuckerberg, I’m not this visionary, but my father, who was very pragmatic, would say, “Vision is seeing what needs to be done and then doing it. You have the Law of Attraction, but the root word is action. You have this big picture, but then you have this very tactical strategic aspect to it.” Now that I can get my head wrapped around because I am a project manager at heart, I believe we can solve all the world’s problems if we set a schedule and throw enough resources at them. For vision, if people can look at it and say, “It’s not just stuff,” but what is the one thing right now that is your biggest opportunity or problem you want to solve?

I’m in the personal development space. I have to look at the landscape and say, “What does the world need more of that I can bring to it?” That’s how I help continue because it changes a lot. That’s how I keep dialing in the vision. Vision is great and strategic planning is beautiful, but if you don’t have strategic execution, you’re just smoking your pipe dream thing. You’re out there. You’re talking. Vision has this beautiful forward momentum and strategic execution aspect of it, which is why we convene with like-minded people and we draw people into our team. You can’t run your business without the right people who follow that vision. That’s where we get into it. If we’re all out of pursuing our own cars and houses, we’re never going to be able to come together as a team. Vision is that unifying clarion calls the future, and what individually motivates you, whether it’s a car or house, that’s cool, but we all have to be tied to something higher and beyond any of us to get to that collective.

Reading Books

That’s what the entire platform is about. It’s us growing a network of people that are not just motivated by money. For me, generations of wealth is about financial wealth, but it’s spiritual wealth, time wealth, and physical wealth. I know that you’re a huge advocate of books. Talk to us a little bit about how can reading books make you wealthy in all these different ways, not just financially.

When I came back many years ago to run the company, I remember thinking, “I read because I had a need to know.” I was in a very technical field, so I knew regulations and instructions, a lot of things, but I didn’t read to grow. I thought, “I’m going to be with all these book lovers, and they’re going to look at me and say, ‘I don’t think she loves books as much as us.’ I got to figure out what to do. My father had this little book, and it’s one of these little life-changing classics called Books Are Tremendous. It was a compilation of quotes about books. I remember reading that and thinking, “These are the most unbelievable,” like somebody that says a wonderful word to you or you have a dream or an epiphany. That’s what books do.

The Bible is the word of God. You got that going for you if you open that up and speak to that, who doesn’t want to speak directly to God, but if I read Lincoln, CS Lewis, Patton, or Jim Rohn, I get to talk to the greats and have a conversation with them. I started reading a little bit, and I’m like, “I get it.” This is what it’s all about. I would look before all these jobs and what I did, “That’s who made me,” then I realized, “No, who I become is what makes the job.” I became way more intrinsically focused. My locus of control versus, “The world is going to happen to me.” I realize, “No, the power of thought,” everything begins up, and people are like, “I’m not feeling it.”

“That’s great, then get your mind in gear. Everything starts here, then it goes to your heart, then it goes to your hands, then it goes to your habits. Everything originates up here. Books are the ultimate programmer of your mind.” My father had been publishing since 1967. The book Life Is Tremendous has never gone out of print, which is very unusual. I started realizing, you may have a crappy boss, you may have unhappy life, but you can read books, and all that starts with you. There’s a school of psychology called Bibliotherapy, and Biblio is the word for book. I tell people, “Read two books and call me next week.”

I watched my father when people would come into his office like, “I’m losing my business. My life is in shambles. My kid is in jail.” He would be like, “Hmm.” He had hundreds of thousands of books in his library, I’m not exaggerating. He would tell them, “Go pick a book off the shelf, any book.” They’d go pick off the book off the shelf. He would say, “Sit down and read with me for twenty minutes.” The person would read aloud for twenty minutes, any book like Johnny Carson’s Great For Carnac. After twenty minutes, they would look up at Charlie with tears in their eyes and say, “How did you know that’s what I needed?” every time. The point was he didn’t know what he needed. He realized sometimes we get stuck. Whenever we’re stuck in a rut, it’s because we’re inwardly focused.

Books get you out of yourself, out of your thumb-sucking mode, and out of your own, “Woe is me pity party.” They get you seeing what you’re going through. The greats have gone through a million times worse than that. Get out of yourself and get back. The devil loves to get us focused on the pity party misery. Pain is a necessity, but misery is optional. Books get you pulled out of yourself. What I would say to people is if you’re going through anything and people come to me, “I’m in a rut. What are you reading and who are you hanging out with? “Nobody and nothing.” I’m like, “You got to get a lifeline. That’s those books, and that’s those people.”

Pain is a necessity but misery is optional, and books get you pulled out of yourselves. Share on X

I love that line, “Pain is a necessary, but misery is optional.”

Somebody once told me when I was complaining about something, “Anger, frustration, defeat, and shame guilt are self-imposed emotions. Stop it.” I’m like, “I could stop it. It will always be there, but I don’t have to let it capture my mind and start spiraling.” How do I stop it? I change my point of focus, and I get in a good book. I can’t be thinking about all the crap going on and reading about Jim Rohn’s The Seasons Of Life. You can’t.

Pitfalls And Struggles

As you’re accruing wealth and improving your life, there are always struggles and pitfalls. What are the pitfalls and the struggles to avoid while you’re accruing wealth?

When you’re accruing wealth, never sit back and think, “I’m done. I got enough.” I’m a big follower of having lived all over the world, in other countries, and I know how quickly everything can vanish. I always let people know, “Prepare and think long-term, feasts or famine.” I think Jacob where, “You accumulate this wealth and then there’s seven years of famine.” A lot of people are like, “I’m flush with cash. I have more money.” I’ve had people tell me, “I have more money than I know what to do with.” I’m like, “Don’t you say that.” In my first seven years back in the business, we did have more money than I knew what to do with. The next seven years, we’re lean, like eaten franks and beans. Had I not saved, I would not be in business now. Make sure and then be aware, that wealth does weird things to people, and it makes people look at you weird. It can make you a target.

I would keep everything on the down low and put it in safe spaces, safe places, and freely give it away because my father told me, “The more you give, the more you get.” You don’t give to get because that’s trading. When you give, you give because, out of giving, you get a greater capacity to give. I was taught it’s all God’s anyway. We’re just stewards, I love the parable of the talents. If you can’t be entrusted with a little bit to make the world a better place, you’re not going to be given more. I try and be a good steward. I try and watch because I could live to be 120. I’m watching what’s going on, but I’m also realizing I want other people to live to be 120. I want to be generous.


I didn’t go through and tell the audience what you’ve done over the years, but I think you should have a little bit of time here to brag about yourself because, honestly, reading through your accomplishments is quite impressive. Tell everybody a little bit about some of the philanthropic things you’re able to do because of your philosophy and wealth of knowledge.

I appreciate that, and I tell you, it is a legacy business, but there are only three things my father left us with, not money. Everybody’s like, “You inherited this.” No, let’s get this clear. He left me with a phenomenal reputation. He was beyond reproach. There weren’t any scandals or, “Now that you’re dead, what’s this about thing?” He left me with an unbelievable fan base, people who loved him, a tremendous tribe. 2) He left me with no debt, no lines of credit, no liens, everything he paid cash for. That wasn’t just old school. 3) He left me with a vehicle to generate wealth and income. What he left me with was a wonderful running machine, but it was up to me to continue to do it. 4) “You make money to give money away.”

That was the mindset that it’s a job until you turn it into a machine for the righteous use of wealth. One of the best books I read on this was The Search For God And Guinness. I read it in my doctoral studies, and it was all about the founder of Guinness Beer and how he was the one that was who paid for employee healthcare, and church services, and he used his money to make the world a better place because people are like, “Oh, rich man.” I’m like, “You want to be a rich man. Stop this poo-pooing wealth.” Everybody needs money to get stuff done. People were either spending it or donating it. They’re equally both wonderful professions, according to the Bible. The Bible talks about both of them. That was the thing coming back that we did it.

We have two libraries in South Central Pennsylvania, the region that is donated to him. I’m going to say what I donate is because of the people who are listening and support Tremendous Leadership. I have to generate the donations. We didn’t get an endowment, and we’re living off the interest in the investments. It’s like people on commissions, “I eat what I kill.” I donate what I earn. That’s the ultimate skin in the game. It was up to me to say, “I’m going to keep this machine going that he had already started, or I could have closed it up and honored his legacy and gone back to doing other things.” Anybody out there who has supported Tremendous Leadership you have helped us name two libraries, leadership libraries, Lancaster Bible College and Central Penn College.

You enable me to go all over the world to countries like Kosovo and Uganda to teach leadership in emerging countries. You enable us to make donations to Mennonite Disaster Service to help with disaster recovery, Bethesda Mission, which helps homeless people and people who are recovering men, women, and children from addiction services. You enable me to take time away from my schedule to go into state corrections, institution prisons and do book clubs, and donate books. All these things you allow me to do because I’m able to keep the lights on and everything has to go back into the business. That’s because of because of everybody out there.

30-Minute Discovery Call

I know after getting to talk with you and listen to your story, you’ll have even more followers who want to support the Tremendous Leadership movement. You’ve got a 30-minute discovery call that you offer to people. Can you talk about that? I think you had some books that you wanted to talk about as well.

It’s a 30-minute discovery call, and I mean that. Some people are like, “I don’t know,” whether you want to talk about an issue that is pressing on you. A lot of people will call me because they’re in that transition time of life and they’re like, “I want to be free to serve at a higher level,” or if you want to publish a book, talk, or maybe you’ve seen me on LinkedIn and say, “I’m connected with somebody that you would like to get to meet.” I’m here to serve as a resource and an advocate or recommend books for your team. What I love is if you’d love to have me come speak, all those things, we can talk about, anything in that 30-minute call if it goes longer, it’s not going to cut you off, but I love getting to hear or if you knew of my father. I love those calls where people say, “We got to talk because I knew your dad from 50 years ago, and this is what’s going on.” That’s what keeps me going.

I enjoyed this conversation. I appreciate the back and forth that we’re able to do here, and knowing that we’re very much in sync on all of our beliefs and thoughts, it’s been fantastic. My final question for you is, what’s something I should be asking you that I haven’t?

You asked me, but I didn’t answer about the books. We have what’s called The Life-Changing Classic Series Set, and there are 35 of these little booklets. There’s Mark Sanborn, Bradford, You’re Fired!, As A Man Thinketh, A Message To Garcia, and the latest one coming out is Ben Franklin’s Way to Wealth. There are 35 in this set. They come all in the package. I tell people, “These are wonderful if you read them, went through all of them in a year, and did three a month even with your team.” A lot of times we have people give them out to their clients, stamp or put their information in it because my father would always say, “Don’t give people your business card. They’ll throw it away sometimes before you even leave the office.”

Give them a book. They won’t throw a book away and say, “I thought about you with this.” One of my favorites, especially in the real estate world, is The New Common Denominator of Success, Albert N. Gray, whose mantra is, “The only difference between a success and a failure is that a success has made a habit out of doing the things that a failure doesn’t want to do.” If you know that, and that’s it, that’s the secret. It’s all about habits. We have motivational stuff. We have stuff on Reagan, Patton, Lincoln, some faith-based stuff, business things, and wealth-building things. We have The Science Of Getting Rich by Wallace Waddles and Ben Franklin. Check out the website, too. Other than that, you have asked me everything. It was wonderful. Thank you.

Don't get people your business card. They'll throw it away, sometimes before you even leave the office. Get them a book. They won't throw a book away. Share on X

That’s my job. I got to try and pull it out of you.

You did a good job.

I appreciate you being here and helping all of our followers and readers. Those of you who are faithful readers, please share this, go out, and like it. Give us the five-star reviews that we need to grow the generations of wealth, which will also help Tracey grow Tremendous Leadership. It helps our entire community grow as one. Tracey, thank you so much. For everyone else, I appreciate your reading. I look forward to seeing you on the next show. Go out, live your vision, love your life. Have a great day.


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About Dr. Tracey Jones

Generations of Wealth | Dr. Tracey Jones | Vision-DrivenDr. Tracey Jones, an internationally recognized leadership expert, author, and decorated veteran, currently serves as President of Tremendous Leadership and T3 Solutions, Inc. She assumed leadership of these organizations from her father, Charlie “Tremendous” Jones, in 2008.

With a lifelong dedication to learning, Tracey’s career has spanned diverse industries, from the military to high tech, defense contracting, and publishing. A graduate of the United States Air Force Academy, she earned her MBA in Global Management and a Ph.D. in Leadership Studies from Lancaster Bible College. In addition to her role as an adjunct professor at The American College of Financial Services, Tracey chairs the Center for Military and Veteran’s Affairs.

In recognition of her contributions, Tracey was awarded an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters from Central Penn College in 2017. She is also the author of 12 titles, including five children’s books that use her rescue pets to impart valuable lessons in character development to the next generation of leaders.

Beyond her professional accomplishments, Tracey’s commitment to giving back is evident in her company’s donations of over $3.8 million to local homeless shelters, recovery outreach, mission groups, disaster recovery organizations, and scholarships to local colleges over the past 15 years.

As a passionate advocate for positive change, Tracey serves on numerous non-profit boards, utilizing her resources to inspire greatness in others. Whether she’s speaking to African women’s ministries, teaching middle schoolers in Europe, conducting book clubs in PA State Correctional Institutions, or interviewing world leaders for her Leaders on Leadership podcast, Tracey’s mission remains clear: to equip individuals with the tools to live a tremendous life.

Tracey resides in Enola, PA, with her husband, Mike, where she enjoys the outdoors, biking, traveling, spending time with her pack of rescue pets, and leaving an indelible mark on the world of leadership.

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