EP 53: Hannah Danielle (autogenerated)
Dane Reis: [00:00:00] You booked it. Episode 53. Yeah. Hey entertainers and performers of the world on your host, Dane, Reis, and welcome to you. Booked it. Where I chat with inspiring entertainment professionals, seven days a week, by digging into their journey. We’re going to discover everything you need to do to have a successful entertainment career, you know, cause.
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[00:01:14] Okay. Let’s get started. I am excited to introduce my guest today. Hannah Lockwood, are you ready for this Hannah?
[00:01:23] Hannah Danielle: [00:01:23] I’m ready? Yes.
[00:01:25] Dane Reis: [00:01:25] Brilliant. Hannah is 23 years young and from Yorkshire in the North of the UK, she has been dancing since she was only five years old and has gained over 30 qualifications. She always loved the idea of being her own boss, which led her to turn her passion for dance into a business.
[00:01:44] And two years later, Hannah, Danielle dance is going strong, reaching people inter nationally. Hannah. That is a quick intro of who you are and what you’ve done, but why don’t you tell us a little bit more about yourself, filling the gaps, who you are, and a little bit more about what you do as a professional in the entertainment industry?
[00:02:06] Hannah Danielle: [00:02:06] Of course. So, first of all, thanks for having me. I’m super excited. And like you said, I’m Hannah 23 from the North of the UK. I’ve lived there my entire life apart from. When I went to university, I was still in Yorkshire. I just moved to a different town a little bit further North. So yeah, Northern girl, born and bred.
[00:02:29] So in terms of the entertainment industry, like you said, in my introduction, I’ve done since five years old. So as part of that, I’ve done performances each year with my dance school and we’ve done collaborative performances. Elsewhere in the country with other dance schools danced throughout secondary school or high school.
[00:02:53] As I know it’s called in America, I’ve gone through to do shows as part of that. I danced whilst at university. And as part of that, we did shows and competitions. We even organized a flashmob one time, which was super fun. So now I’ve took a bit of a, what I like to call. Well behind the scenes slash early doors kind of role in the entertainment industry.
[00:03:16] So. Well, I mean by that is I’m not really doing much of the performance element anymore. I do bits and bobs here and there, but I’m now the person that’s kind of, you know, teaching the dumpsters of the future. So I’m putting those building blocks in place. So all the dancers that you see on Broadway or the West end or in the films, they all have to start somewhere.
[00:03:39] And it’s usually at the local dance school with the dumps teacher. So I’m now taking on that role. And like I said, just giving people that push, helping them to fall in love with dance as much as I have. And. Yeah. So I guess that’s kind of my contribution to the entertainment industry.
[00:03:57] Dane Reis: [00:03:57] Yeah. I love that.
[00:03:58] And I love that you have chosen to jump full on created your school as well, to really nurture that new generation, that young generation, because I think sometimes we get caught up in the idea of these university programs and BS. The big popular ones that are all around the world. And really the whole journey starts so much earlier.
[00:04:21] It’s when we’re children is when that fire is really lit inside people. And you can see it in kids as eyes, that this is what they’re so passionate about. And your role in this industry is absolutely integral to the success of. This entire industry.
[00:04:37] Hannah Danielle: [00:04:37] Yeah. Well, I like to think it’s got high importance.
[00:04:40] Dane Reis: [00:04:40] Absolutely. Well, let’s move on to this next section here. And Hannah, look, I am a sucker for a good quote. What is your favorite quote? You’d like to share with our listeners?
[00:04:52] Hannah Danielle: [00:04:52] So it’s a quote that I came across. I’d say, I’d say about couple of years ago, just before I got my business off the ground.
[00:05:00] And it’s just one of those quotes that no matter where you are in life, it just seems super relevant. So the quote goes. An arrow can only be shot forward by polling it backward. So when something is dragging you back with difficulties, it means it’s going to launch you into something. Great. So stay focused, keep amen and let go of the negative obstacle.
[00:05:20] That’s pulling you back.
[00:05:21] Dane Reis: [00:05:21] I love that. I’ve heard that quote before, and it is so true and. I think that also ties in nicely with that. I think it’s a Batman quote where they say something about the night is darkest right before the Dawn is that it’s something that I probably just flooded that, but it’s the same idea that it’s like that tension and it’s launching you forward.
[00:05:42] And I love that in that to not necessarily get discouraged when things aren’t going. The way you envisioned them, but to keep at it, keep pushing forward, like you said, and that’s when the good stuff happens. Love that quote. And let’s move on to this next section. So, Hannah, of course you are an entertainment professional.
[00:06:01] I am an entertainment professional, and I think you’d agree. That this industry can be one of the most subjective, brutally, honest, personally, emotional industries in existence. And you know, as well as I, that in order to create and to have a successful career in this industry, like you’re having now takes a lot of dedication in hard work in wild.
[00:06:26] Yes, of course. There’s an outrageous amount of fun and fulfillment being in this industry. There are also our fair share of obstacles, challenges, and failures. We are going to experience and we’re going to have to move forward through. So tell us, what is one key challenge, obstacle or failure you’ve experienced in your career and how did you come out the other side better because of it.
[00:06:51] Hannah Danielle: [00:06:51] So in a way, this kind of links with the quote that I just mentioned, and it’s probably a super obvious one, but the current COVID-19 pandemic was a massive hit to my career. And honestly, when it first hit the UK, it just, it just turned everything upside down. And I thought. Oh my gosh, what, what am I going to do?
[00:07:15] I mean, you’re probably aware of this anyway, but so back at the end of March, the UK, like many countries got put on a national lockdown, which basically meant that unless your business was clusters essential, you just had to show up immediately. So in the space of about two days, I went from. Having what seemed like a week of full classes too?
[00:07:39] Literally nothing. And with no idea of when I could actually start my classes again. So my brain just went to this is it. I have no classes to teach. I have no. No money coming in, what’s going to happen. I just went into full panic mode and it really became, as they say, a fight or flight moment. So I had to kind of take on the approach that many dance and fitness and all the other types of instructors in our industry to come.
[00:08:08] And that was turned into doing online classes, do the likes of zoom or Facebook live or whatever the different. Ways are of doing it so that it took a bit of a while for the numbers to pick off a lot of my current customers, you know, they were a bit skeptical trying it online, or perhaps didn’t feel like they had enough space to be dancing around at home and different things like that.
[00:08:34] But anyway, it persevered, managed to build the classes up and I actually. Partway through the lockdown manage to start reaching new customers that hadn’t previously been to a class at the studios and, and then were local, somewhat elsewhere in the UK. But my amazement, some of them were international. I even had.
[00:08:56] In one of my kid’s classes, there was a young girl from Turkey that joined in. Yeah. And I was like, wow, how, how did you find it about my class in the North of the UK when you live all the way into Turkey? Yeah, it was crazy. So that was pretty great. And then just this week, actually, the government. Have announced the weekend, open our doors again at the end of the month, which is great.
[00:09:18] I can’t wait cause it’ll have been like four months since I last taught in an actual studio. So that’s great. And as part of that, I’ve actually been given a bit of a business expansion opportunity because I’ve been offered the role of taking on three new Saturday morning kids, ballet and tap classes at the studios where I teach a lot of my classes.
[00:09:40] So. It’s kind of weird. Not only have I managed to keep this little business afloat for the past four months when I know it’s been so hard for a lot of businesses, not just in our industry, but yeah. Every industry stay open, but I’m actually potentially coming out of it in a better position. Like I’ve got more opportunities and more classes.
[00:10:04] So. Yeah, it’s just bizarre. I didn’t think I was going to come out of it in a better position. So that’s pretty great.
[00:10:13] Dane Reis: [00:10:13] That’s fantastic. And I love that you just went forward. You had your moment of panic and you go, okay, this isn’t, this is not helpful. How do we make this good? How do we make the best out of this awful situation?
[00:10:24] And it sounds like you’ve done an incredible job at it, and it’s amazing, like you said, you’re coming out better because you’ve taken advantage of this very unique situation and. Now your business is thriving more than it ever has. I love that. And let’s move on to this next section to a time that I like to call your spotlight moment.
[00:10:46] That one moment in time you realized, yes, I am going to be an entertainer for a living or maybe it was, yes, this is what I need to be doing in the entertainment industry. Tell us about that.
[00:11:03] Hannah Danielle: [00:11:03] Obviously having fallen in love with dunks at such a young age. I knew I always wanted it to stay a key part of my life in one way or another.
[00:11:13] And as my family have always liked to point out, apparently I’ve never liked the idea of working for somebody else. And I’ve liked the idea of telling people what to do. So I guess you could say I’ve always wanted to be my own boss. So originally like most children that enjoy. Dancing and acting and drama and all the other subjects.
[00:11:36] I loved that side of it. I was never a really confident person when I was younger. I’d say I kind of came out of my shell once I got to university, which is quite typical of a lot of people. But the thing is when I was about 15, I had quite a nasty accident PE at school. So. In my opinion, that kind of skip it.
[00:11:57] Any plans of going down the performance route, because maybe with a bit of a recurring hip injury, which is not brilliant. So, but I’m kind of glad in a way, because I might not have necessarily gone down the teaching route if I’d have just been so focused on going down the performance route and. I’ve seen a lot of the intense training that professional dancers have to go through.
[00:12:22] And I honestly don’t think my body could have taken it, especially with the hip injury. So in a black said in a weird way, I’m kind of glad it happened. So then as I went through university, I didn’t, I didn’t actually go to study dance. I went to study a degree called enterprise development. Which is a really, really fancy way of basically three years of learning, how to set up a business and how to keep it running.
[00:12:47] It’s a fancy way of saying that. Yeah. So, but last I was there. I joined the dump society and I was actually the president of it for one of the years. And I taught contemporary for a couple of years whilst I was there. And. I think the point that I had my eye as you called it, spotlight moment was in one of our annual showcases.
[00:13:13] There was most of the dancers that I choreographed. I also performed in as well, but there was a few were choreographed for other people to perform and sort of standing on the side of the stage, seeing them perform it. And just hearing the audience clapping and chairing, it just gave me goosebumps. And I was like, this is it.
[00:13:30] This, this is what I need to be doing because I just got such a buzz from seeing something that was once just the little idea in my head actually presented on the stage. And everybody being like, Whoa, that was amazing. And I was just like, this is it. I need to just do this because what’s that famous quote where it says something like do something you love and you’ll never have to work a day in your life.
[00:13:54] That, yeah, I was just like, this is it. This, this is what I need to do. And even since I’ve set up and. I’ve been teaching my classes, putting on little performances and competitions. There’s just been so many moments where I’ve just stepped back and been like, do you know what? This is why I do what I do.
[00:14:12] And it’s especially nice. Sometimes I get a bit, yeah. Frustrated like everybody does. And I get a bit where I’m like, Ugh, Not falling out of love of it because I don’t think I ever would, but just getting a bit like this is getting a bit too much and then suddenly something happens and I’m deciding, do you know what, now?
[00:14:28] This is it. This is why I do what I do every single day. Absolutely.
[00:14:33] Dane Reis: [00:14:33] I love that. I love that you brought up that I know you had this injury and it forced you really to look at other ways that you can keep dance and the arts part of your life. And I’ve had the pleasure of interviewing a few other people that had very similar situations where something happened, some kind of health issue or a physical issue where it really put a stopper on.
[00:14:57] Their planned trajectory of their career. And that’s what I love about this industry. And through this podcast that we’re able to explore in really open up all of the variety that this industry can provide, because it really, it’s not just being on stage and perform. There’s so many aspects to this industry.
[00:15:17] And if you’re passionate about the arts, there really, truly is. A spot for, I believe everyone, you just got to find it and there’s so much there. And I also loved that. You’ve had a couple of those moments and you brought them up that you’re like, maybe am I falling out of love with this as this. This is what I really, what I want to keep doing.
[00:15:34] And then something happens and then it completely turns your head again. You’re like, yes, this is I’m doing the right thing. And I think when we, as professionals in this industry begin, it’s all out of passion out of something that we just love to do. It’s play it’s fun, but there’s absolutely that switch that happens in your head.
[00:15:53] At some point, that goes, wait, As much as I love this, this is now my career. This is how I support myself and make a living out of this. This is a job and you have to show up day in and day out. And of course, every day is not going to be that brilliant fulfilling day. You just sometimes gotta do the work.
[00:16:13] And like you said, then the moments come where you go. Yep. And you’re revalidated saying, yes, this is what I need to be doing. I am doing exactly what I’m meant to be doing.
[00:16:22] Hannah Danielle: [00:16:22] Yep.
[00:16:23] Dane Reis: [00:16:23] Love it. Well, let’s piggyback on that and let’s talk about your number one, booked it moment. Walk us through that day. If auditions or call backs were a part of it.
[00:16:35] Talk about that. What was going on in your life and what about that moment? Makes it your favorite? Booked it moment.
[00:16:43] Hannah Danielle: [00:16:43] So I have thought about this and I don’t know if you class these as. Book tip moments as such, but they will. I like to define as breakthrough moments. So I guess it’s kind of a similar, so the first one in about it was around November 20, 19.
[00:17:02] So fairly recently I started working with a lady who has an amputated leg, so she’s always wanting to dance, but she struggled in terms of the accessibility of it. And. Unfortunately, she actually approached a few dumps instructors before finding out about myself who sadly. Would just kind of straight away to be like, I’m sorry, I don’t offer that kind of service.
[00:17:32] Or I’m not comfortable teaching someone with a physical disability, et cetera. But she came to me and I was open and honest. I said, you know, I’ve never worked with someone who has a physical disability before, but. I’m willing to adapt my knowledge that I have of structuring a dumps lesson and try and fit it around to what’s comfortable for you.
[00:17:53] Try and find what your limitations are. Maybe even try and. Break through those barriers that you think are there, but might not actually, it’d be as big of a barrier as you think. And bless her. She’s so game for just trying anything. I brought about the subject of floor work and she was just down on the floor.
[00:18:12] She was like, yep, let’s do it. I was like, Oh, okay. So that was quite cool. Cause it was a new experience. And then shortly after that, I suddenly found that I was no longer approaching people and sort of trying to sell my service. Suddenly I had people approaching me and trying to get lessons from me. So I was like, hang on a minute.
[00:18:34] People actually know about me now. And they want my service. It’s not me trying to get their custom. And that just felt like quite a bit of a breakthrough moment, because I was like, hang on a minute. I’m no longer having to do. That side of the Grafton because people now actually I’m wanted people want my services.
[00:18:55] It was just such a great feeling. And then. It was around a similar time of the year. It was just after Christmas. So when I first set the business up back in 2018, as I’m sure a lot of people who, you know, fresh out of university, 21 years old, gone, self-employed straight away as a freelancer that there’s not really a lot of money there to begin with.
[00:19:18] It’s very slim. So I had to. Take a pay weekend job at the pub down the road from where I live. So I’d worked there since being 16 and then on and off in the holidays between university, so started working there at the weekend and there were other reasons behind it. But. I’d got to the point where I thought, do you know what I think this business is really sort of taking off now.
[00:19:45] And I think I’m ready. I don’t think it’s going to expand any further until I take that leap of going full time. So handed my note is in left just after new year, sort of midway into January. And although, unfortunately, COVID hit in March, which kind of threw everything up in the air in that sort of. Six seven weeks between and self employed, full time and hit in the lockdown.
[00:20:15] Just the growth of the business was ridiculous from well from a financial element, but just from the amount of customers that I had in my inbox and coming into classes, it was just crazy. So that was a breakthrough moment as well, because I felt like it was really the start of. The next chapter and I could just, well and truly throw myself into the business completely.
[00:20:38] I do believe that I have a book at moments still to come, and I feel like that moment will be when I can finally open my own. Fixed studio because at the moment I just hire out different studios from different people. So I feel like once I can finally get my own cemented premises and sort of grow my empire in that one place, I feel like that’s going to be my personal big book tip moment.
[00:21:05] Dane Reis: [00:21:05] Absolutely. I love both of those breaks through stories and congratulations on making it to the point where you could take your business full time. That’s massive, massive win. Well, let’s take a moment to talk about the present. What projects are you working on now? What are you looking forward to? And we’ve talked about it a little bit, but we are amidst this global pandemic.
[00:21:31] How do you see. This industry moving forward in the next couple of years,
[00:21:37] Hannah Danielle: [00:21:37] my main focus is obviously the transition of moving classes from online, back into the studio, following all these new safety guidelines of social distancing and limiting the amount of class sizes that we can have. So that’s my current focus at the moment, but as a little side project, which in hindsight, I probably should have started at the beginning of lockdown and not.
[00:22:01] When we’re coming out of lockdown, but I’m actually looking at that. I started my own podcast, which I’m wanting to cover topic and give advice on areas of. Sort of business, but with a creative twist. So things such as, you know, being successful as a dance teacher or just in the arts themselves being self employed, full time, being young and self employed, because I don’t think.
[00:22:29] Enough young people realize that whilst it’s not easy, it’s doable. It is achievable. I think people, when you hear the word entrepreneur, or self-employed you think of people like Richard Brunson, man, who obviously has built this empire over a long period of time and it’s like, yeah, but. You can start that from a young age.
[00:22:49] It’s not impossible being a woman in business because obviously as much as I’d love to believe that men and women and transgender, all genders are equal. It’s very apparent that the not so as personally being a young woman in business, I feel like that’s quite a hot topic. And also seeing. Your creative side or creative hobby that you’ve got actually being able to see that as a business opportunity and not just as a hobby.
[00:23:20] So obviously I’m going to search for guests who want to talk about these topics and their own experiences. So that’s kind of what I’m working on at the moment. So being able to appear on podcasts like yours is super helpful because it’s great to see how it all comes together and moving on to what you asked about.
[00:23:41] Moving forward in terms of the entertainment industry. I think for me, I just, I really hope that once. Normality. If that’s what you can really call it is restored that I hope that people will be more appreciative and supportive of the arts as an industry and sort of take it more seriously because I know in the UK, in particular, everyone seems to have, you know, taken up dancing at home or.
[00:24:08] Painting or the making videos on tick-tock, where they’re doing all these different dumps trends, or they’re maybe doing a bit of lip sync in an acting now, their favorite scenes and things like that. And we’ve had petitions go around because previously there was an announcement where businesses such as pubs could reopen, but no arts venue we’re allowed to reopen.
[00:24:29] So that caused quite a bit of opera. So the fact that people have. Really kind of engaged with it over locked down. I hope it’s not just like a passing phase and I hope that people will really take time out to go see a play or a musical, or go back to seeing pantomimes at Christmas, or maybe even have a double, uh, you know, right in their own play or something just generally have a bit more.
[00:24:55] If an interest in the arts, because like we said earlier, it’s just such a diverse and inclusive industry. That there’s a place for everyone. No matter what it is, everybody has some kind of link to the arts industry. So I just hope that. It’s given the respect, it deserves and more people will give more support to it.
[00:25:17] Dane Reis: [00:25:17] Wonderful. I, I love your insight on all of that. I think it’s fantastic. It’s positive. And I really hope as well that people’s interest in the arts. Isn’t just a passing phase, like you said. And also as far as the podcast, After this, I am happy to share all of my stuff that I use to record these and do these.
[00:25:37] And I will give all of that to you so you can get it
[00:25:41] Hannah Danielle: [00:25:41] quickly.
[00:25:41] Dane Reis: [00:25:41] Thank you. Of course. And it is time to move on to one of my favorite sections in the interview. I call it the grease lightning round. I am going to ask you a handful of questions. I want you to answer them as quickly and concisely as possible one after another.
[00:25:58] Are you ready?
[00:26:00] Hannah Danielle: [00:26:00] I’m ready? Yes.
[00:26:01] Dane Reis: [00:26:01] Brilliant. First question. What was the one thing holding you back from committing to a career as an entertainer?
[00:26:09] Hannah Danielle: [00:26:09] The fear of potential financial insecurity.
[00:26:13] Dane Reis: [00:26:13] Great. Second question. What is the best piece of advice you have ever received?
[00:26:19] Hannah Danielle: [00:26:19] Oh, off the top of my head. There’s three.
[00:26:21] So the first one is don’t worry, because worrying just means that you suffer twice. So own the worry when you’ve actually got something to worry about, act confident and people will believe that you’re confident. And then the third one is make opportunities, seek opportunities, but don’t ever sit and wait for opportunities.
[00:26:39] Dane Reis: [00:26:39] So true. All three of those brilliant third class. What is something that is working for you right now? Or if you’d like to go pre COVID, what was working for you before our industry went on? Pause.
[00:26:54] Hannah Danielle: [00:26:54] So I found that a lot of people seem to really want and appreciate a more tailored experience. So I found a big increase in inquiries about one to one sessions.
[00:27:07] This was both well pre COVID during lockdown and even after lockdown. So for me, I have seen I’ve got an increase in private one-to-one tuition because I just find this seems to be a bigger market emerging for that.
[00:27:23] Dane Reis: [00:27:23] Brilliant. Fourth question. What is the best resource? Whether that’s a book, a movie, a YouTube video podcast, maybe a piece of technology that you found is helping your career right now?
[00:27:37] Hannah Danielle: [00:27:37] Well, for the past four months, I’ve obviously found the likes of online services such as zoom useful, because if those services weren’t available, I’d have just been sat here for four months thinking. What am I doing? I’ve I’ve got no way of teaching classes. So they’ve been a big help for being able to keep things ticking along.
[00:27:57] And I’ve also, I found podcasts super helpful too. I’ve listened to quite a few. Sort of motivational ones are, I’m not going to name names because a few of them have some inappropriate language in the title of them, but I’ve just found them really useful from a business point of view, but also from a sort of self development, mindfulness perspective as well.
[00:28:19] Dane Reis: [00:28:19] Yeah. Wonderful. And the fifth question. If you had to start your career from scratch, you still had all the knowledge and experience you’ve collected from your career in this industry. What would you do or not do? Would you do anything differently or would you keep it the same?
[00:28:38] Hannah Danielle: [00:28:38] I think the main thing I would do is I would connect with more people earlier on.
[00:28:44] So what I’ve come to find is quite a few of my teaching opportunities that I’ve had have come from meeting someone who knows someone who knows someone that’s looking for a dance teacher that I fit the criteria for. So. I think it’s just that, you know, network with people, connect with people who might not even seem like it’s a relevant connection, but you just don’t know who that person knows as well.
[00:29:10] So I think that’s something I would do differently. Cause it’s only in recent months, I’ve kind of started reaching out and connecting with more people.
[00:29:19] Dane Reis: [00:29:19] Yeah. I love that you brought that up and the whole networking and building relationships within this industry, it’s so important and it’s. I would say integral to having a long career in this industry.
[00:29:33] Sure. You can book a contractor too. That’s the easy part, booking a career worth of contracts and that takes, it takes relationships. It takes networking to do that. And you’re so right. You need to have. Relationships, and they’re so important. And that’s why I also say be nice to everybody because you never know who someone knows, or if you’re going to be working or collaborating with that person years down the road, be nice to every
[00:30:01] Hannah Danielle: [00:30:01] definitely.
[00:30:03] Dane Reis: [00:30:03] And the last question, what is the golden nugget knowledge drop you’ve learned from your successful career in this industry? That you’d like to leave with our listeners.
[00:30:14] Hannah Danielle: [00:30:14] It kind of branches off the previous question, but just take every opportunity. So even if something comes up and you think, well, that’s not really my thing.
[00:30:24] All, you know, that’s not really the genre that I want to focus on. Like just apply for the job, go to the audition, go to the call, Bach 10, the interview, meet the project manager. Just whatever it is. Just, just go for it because. On the one hand, it could turn out to be the best decision you ever made, and it could open doors to bigger and better things that potentially are the area that you will want interfering finally go into.
[00:30:50] And on the other hand, the worst thing that could happen is you don’t get the gig. That’s not the end of your career. We all get pushbacks. It’s, it’s only natural, but at least you said you tried, because I think trying with the potential of getting knocked back is always going to be better than sitting at home, having that dreaded two worded question of what if
[00:31:12] Dane Reis: [00:31:12] absolutely
[00:31:13] Hannah Danielle: [00:31:13] take every opportunity.
[00:31:15] Dane Reis: [00:31:15] Absolutely. I could not agree more. And to wrap up this interview, it is time to give yourself a plug. Where can we find you? How do our listeners connect with you? Is there anything you want to promote?
[00:31:29] Hannah Danielle: [00:31:29] So obviously, like I said, I’m UK based, but I’m not sure post to teaching internationally. I’m always open to connect him with just anybody.
[00:31:37] That’s got an interest in dance, even if it’s not to pursue it themselves, obviously potential customers or people that are maybe working on projects that I can help yeah. Involved with him. So just to anybody that wants to connect, you can just drop me a follow too. Hannah, Danielle dance on Instagram. Or like the Hannah Danielle dance page on Facebook, I’m on YouTube.
[00:31:59] I’m on tick-tock. You can contact me directly. All my details are outlet to be found. You just have to search Hannah, Danielle dumps, and you’ll come across me somewhere. And obviously when the time comes and I get to little, my podcast, please listen out for it because you know, I’ll keep making more whilst other people are listening.
[00:32:19] And I’m always going to be looking for, for guests to a pair of on episodes.
[00:32:22] Dane Reis: [00:32:22] Fantastic. And for everyone listening, I have put all the links to everything she just talked about in the description of this episode, Hannah, it has been an app. Absolute pleasure to have you on today. Thank you so much for joining me.
[00:32:36] Hannah Danielle: [00:32:36] No problem. Thank you for having me.
[00:32:39] Dane Reis: [00:32:39] Thank you. You so much for joining us today. My one call to action for you is to go to youbookeditpodcast.com and join our free email community. Where we dig deep into a continually growing resource of truly actionable things you can be doing right now to help advance your entertainment career.
[00:33:01] Don’t miss an episode. We have a new guest, seven days a week search for you, booked it on Apple podcasts or your favorite podcast app and subscribe today. All the best to you. We’ll see you tomorrow.