Lewis Howes

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Lewis Howes
Lewis Howes.jpg
Born March 16, 1983
Delaware, OH
Occupation author, entrepreneur, social media expert
Website lewishowes.com

Lewis David Howes (born March 16, 1983[1]) is an American author, entrepreneur, and former professional Arena League football player.[2] He hosts The School of Greatness, a talk show distributed as a podcast.

He is on the advisory board of the non-profit Pencils of Promise.[3]

Sports[edit]

Howes attended Principia College and Capital University and was an All-American football player and decathlete.[4] He is the former NCAA record holder for the most receiving yards in a single game, having caught 17 passes for 418 yards in a 2002 game against Martin Luther College.[5][6] He left college early to pursue professional football.[7] However, two games into his first Arena League season he collided with a wall while diving to make a catch and snapped his wrist. He played the rest of the season with a broken wrist, and after the last game he underwent corrective surgery that ended his football career.[8]

In 2012, Howes moved to New York City to play team handball for the amateur New York Team Handball Club. He is currently in the selection pool for the USA Men's National team.[9]

In August 2013 signed by the Spanish handball team Ademar León as a player to test for 15 days.[10]

Businesses[edit]

Howes has built several multimillion-dollar online businesses.[2][11] Howes founded SportsNetworker in 2008, a social media marketing consulting firm aimed at the sports industry.[12][13][14] He also started Sports Executives Association, a monthly membership website for sports executives, and Inspired Marketing, which creates educational materials based on social media.[15]

The School of Greatness[edit]

The School of Greatness
Presentation
Hosted by Lewis Howes
Genre Business, Personal Development
Language English
Length Approx. 30-130 Minutes
Publication
Original release February 1, 2013 – present
Website LewisHowes.com

The School of Greatness is a business, leadership, and personal development podcast hosted by Lewis Howes.[16][17][18][19]

Howes is host of “The School of Greatness,” a long form conversation with guests. It is a top rated leadership and personal development podcast on iTunes.[20] The show includes a wide range of guests such as authors, business leaders, actors, musicians, entrepreneurs, spoken word artists, nutritionists, and many others. Past guests have included Robert Greene,[21] Tim Ferriss, Timothy Sykes, John Romaniello, and Bryan Clay.

Books[edit]

Howes co-wrote the 2009 book, LinkedWorking: Generating Success on the World’s Largest Professional Networking Website.[12][22] The book is a guide to using the business oriented social networking site LinkedIn.[23][24][24][25] He is also the author of The Ultimate Webinar Marketing Guide, which was published in 2012.[26] Lewis released his first hard cover book in October 2015, titled The School of Greatness: A Real-World Guide to Living Bigger, Loving Deeper, and Leaving a Legacy.[27] His latest book, titled The Mask of Masculinity: How Men Can Embrace Vulnerability, Create Strong Relationships, and Live to Their Fullest Lives was released by end of October 2017.[28]

Family[edit]

Howes is the brother of jazz musician Christian Howes.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "FamilySearch: United States Public Records, 1970-2009". 
  2. ^ a b Rich Brooks (November 22, 2010). "LinkedIn Power Tips for Growing Your Network: Lewis Howes Interview". Fast Company. 
  3. ^ "Our People - Pencils of Promise". Pencils of Promise. Retrieved 2016-01-11. 
  4. ^ Hastings, Carolyn (June 1, 2008). "The Whos and Whys of Lewis Howes". Cleveland Plain Dealer. 
  5. ^ "Faces In The Crowd". November 4, 2002. 
  6. ^ "2011 Football Division III Records" (PDF). NCAA. 
  7. ^ Miles, Scott (April 16, 2008). "NFL Draft: Players from Smaller Schools Not Giving Up Shot at Pro Ranks". Bleacher Report. 
  8. ^ Simon Dumenco (January 2010). "5 Internet Gurus Who Can Make You Rich". Details Magazine. 
  9. ^ Ben Teitelbaum and Monica Alba (September 1, 2012). "Unified, in America, by an International Sport". The New York Times. 
  10. ^ "El gurú tecnológico Lewis Howes se prepara en el Ademar". Marca. August 12, 2013. 
  11. ^ "How I Leveraged LinkedIn to Create a 7-Figure Business In Three Years". Forbes. May 25, 2012. 
  12. ^ a b Dan Schawbel (October 13, 2009). "Expanding Your Professional Network". Bloomberg Businessweek. 
  13. ^ Barbara Kiviat (June 8, 2009). "Using Twitter and Facebook to Find a Job". TIME. 
  14. ^ Tim Schroeder (January 18, 2010). "An Interview with Lewis Howes of SportsNetworker.com". Business Week. 
  15. ^ Erika Dellatorre (April 1, 2011). "PowerSuit with Lewis Howes". 614 Magazine. Archived from the original on September 18, 2012. 
  16. ^ Lewis Howes (May 25, 2012). "How I Leveraged LinkedIn to Create a 7-Figure Business In Three Years". Forbes. 
  17. ^ Lewis Howes (December 3, 2003). "LISTEN: Gary Vaynerchuk on Social Media, Fear and What It Takes to Build a Successful Business". Entrepreneur.com. 
  18. ^ Cojourneo (October 17, 2013). "Today in the Mind of Lewis Howes". HuffingtonPost.com. 
  19. ^ iTunes (July 2, 2014). "School of Greatness Podcast on iTunes". iTunes.com. 
  20. ^ Phebe Telschow (May 25, 2012). "Taking networking to a new level". PrincipiaAlumni.org. 
  21. ^ "Robert Greene: How to Master Anything and Achieve Greatness". lewishowes.com. Retrieved July 23, 2014. 
  22. ^ Michael Dunlop. "50 Most Influential People In Blogging 2010". Incomediary. 
  23. ^ "Ex-Football Player Makes Career Using Social Networking Site". Central Ohio News. February 27, 2009. 
  24. ^ a b Kristin Burnham (June 4, 2010). "LinkedIn Etiquette: The Right Way to Request New Connections". Reuters. 
  25. ^ "Local Event Showcases Power Of Networking". March 4, 2009. Archived from the original on January 29, 2013. 
  26. ^ "The Ultimate Webinar Marketing Guide – with Lewis Howes". Mixergy. March 7, 2012. 
  27. ^ "The School of Greatness: A Real-World Guide to Living Bigger, Loving Deeper, and Leaving a Legacy". Amazon. October 27, 2015. 
  28. ^ Schawbel, Dan. "Lewis Howes: How Men Can Be More Masculine And Vulnerable At Work". Forbes. Retrieved 2017-12-29. 

External links[edit]