I am really excited, because I have Dynasti Hunt back for another episode. (We did a coaching call a few months ago!) But today we’re going to talk about sharing your journey, creating a personal brand, and if you’re not following Dynasti on Instagram, you should, because she’s killing it.
Dynasti Hunt: I like to say that I have triple careers. Some family and friends would joke and say I have quadruple careers. We could debate that. So in the daytime, I would say that I primarily am a VP of talent and equity. So I focus a lot on talent development for a nonprofit organization that I work for, and then what it means to really, truly think about equity and diversity in the workplace.
Then I am a fitness instructor, so I do group fitness instruction for a studio in the San Francisco Bay area. So I do that before and after the day job. And then third, in the last year, with my personal brand, I’ve really been focused on ways to really help aspiring and current fitness instructors really take their classes, how they’re doing with their clients and their work to the next level.
So I’ve been creating a personal brand and business around mentoring and coaching others based on my experience and realizing there were lots of things that I was very fortunate to get, but there are a lot of group fitness instructors out there that didn’t get it. So, that’s those. Those are my three.
The debated fourth one is my dog. He has his own Instagram page brand as well, speaking of creating a personal brand and sharing your stories. So, he’s way cooler than me, but there’s some family and friends who would joke that that makes me have four jobs.
Jess: He cracks me up. Because you are like me, and you narrate what your dog is thinking.
Dynasti Hunt: Yes.
Jess: Yeah. So, I know you said you mentor and you coach these other fitness instructors, and we were talking before we started recording, and you said that you get this common question when you’re teaching, and I’d love for you to share what that question is and what you tell people.
Dynasti Hunt: So a big question that I get from folks, both who are clients of mine who take my classes, but also from fellow group fitness instructors who are just starting out, is, “That’s great that I’m going to start to build a social media presence, let’s say on Instagram, for example. But I don’t want to overshare. I don’t want everyone to know every detail about me. I don’t want to give them all the ins and outs. I want there to be some lines.”
And it’s so interesting to me, because I always think about how much I share and I share quite a bit on Instagram, but I definitely have my lines and boundaries. And what I tell individuals around this is, you have to figure out what’s comfortable for you. There is this sense of folks looking out there and comparing and go, “Wow, well, Dynasti shares X in her classes, or will show videos of her classes, so I should, too.” But that’s not necessarily the case.
You have to find what works for you, and that balance for you.
And what I did very early on is I just made a list. I made a list of all the stuff that I was really comfortable sharing. I made a stuff that I was like, “This is in the medium section of, I’m on the fence myself. I don’t know if I want to share it, I don’t know if I don’t want to share it.” And then a list of things that were completely off the table for me.
And the things that were in the middle, I go back to it, I won’t say often, maybe once a year. And I look at it, and it’s fascinating how much has moved to the side of, “Oh, I’m totally sharing a lot about this,” but there are a few things that I have evolved and said, “Actually, no, I’m never going to share this. I’ll put this on the no list.”
But I think people have to give themselves some space and time to go to through evolution process of sharing your story and creating a personal brand. And that doesn’t mean all of the pieces. Maybe start with three or four that you’re willing to share and build on those, but don’t feel like you have to share every piece of it until you’re ready.
Jess: Right. And I think that’s really, really important, because some people, what is super personal and confidential to you may not be a big deal to me. And so I think it just varies. There’s no hard and fast, “Well, you have to share this.” I know you’ve said that a lot of health and fitness instructors are like, “Well, I have to share what I weigh, or what I ate, or what I … Whatever.” And you’re like, “No. You don’t.”
Dynasti Hunt: Exactly. No, there is this pressure of, “I’m going to share all the things that are related to fitness and wellness.” You think about that. It’s my workouts, it’s how I teach, it’s my routines, it’s what I eat. And I actually had a recent post recently that said, “Here are all the things that I share on my page.” And when it said, “Here are the things I don’t share,” there were two.
One of them was negativity. You don’t love that on my page, but the other was food because, and I put on there, I eat cheeseburgers. So if you’re coming to my page, and lots of fitness instructors too, don’t get me wrong, but I am not your go to for that. But this pressure of feeling like I have to do that, I have to share all of these things, I think, is real.
And I remember when I was first starting out with getting into Instagram, and getting into fitness at the same time, I had that same myth that I needed to share everything. And quite frankly, I have really great family and friends are very open and authentic with each other. And my siblings, we have a private group text, and my siblings are not active on social media, but they love trolling me and my dog.
And one of the things that they wrote when I started posting pictures, they were like, “You eat like us once a week, but you eat cheeseburgers and french fries three times a week.” And I was like, “This is true.”
And I remember them saying like, “Is this really you? Is this authentic?” And they were joking, and I was laughing with them and then realizing, wait, why am I sharing that if that’s not really who I’m about and what I’m about and what I want to share? Those aren’t the stories that I want to share.
So it’s been really helpful to have family and friends who aren’t as active, actually, on social media, who can keep me honest and authentic about what I’m sharing.
Jess: Yeah. And I think that what you just said is really important because we don’t see every single meal that everyone eats unless someone is literally sharing that. But it can make you … I know there is sometimes this pressure of like, “Oh, well, they’re a dietitian, or they’re a personal trainer, and so they’re always posting these.” How do you say it? I never know.
Dynasti Hunt: I say acai bowl, I always got it wrong.
Jess: And you may think like, “Oh my gosh, I’m never going to be perfect like that. I will never be skinny. I will never be fit. I can never be like her because I don’t eat that.” When, in reality, you’re like, “I only eat this once a week, I eat cheeseburgers the rest of the time.”
And so it gives this false perception of this is what you’re always eating, when you’re, really, “I just haven’t been here a while, so I’m just posting this on Instagram because it’s a cool Instagram wall.” You know, whatever. “It looks cool, so I’m going to post it.” And you’re not like, “Oh, by the way, I ate three cheeseburgers already this week.”
Dynasti Hunt: Oh yeah, absolutely. And I think that goes to the other extreme of this, which is not wanting to share anything. You’re feeling like you have to be, quote unquote, “The stereotypical health and wellness and fitness person who’s sharing certain things,” to the, “I can only share X on my page.”
And I hear that some, too, which is the other extreme of, “Well, I’ve only been sharing these four things, Dynasti, so I can only share these four topics.” I’m like, “No, you don’t have to stick to just that.” Now, if it gets so out of whack that people are like, “I’m not really sure what’s happening here, it just feels like a bunch of random stuff here and there,” then maybe it’s time to dial it back a little.
But I also think, on the other extreme, people can get so focused on like, “I can only share these four things in this certain way,” that that also becomes a level of being inauthentic when creating a personal brand. And you can see that on individuals’ pages, where I look at other people’s pages, and I’m like, “Wow, they’re not really being true to themselves, because I actually know them, and I just saw them in a class, or just saw them teach, and they’re working through this, or they just taught this amazing class, or they had this playlist that’s just incredible that they should be sharing, but they feel like they can only share how to do a proper squat.”
Pull yourself back a little and recognize that you don’t have to put yourself into a box, that there are ways in which you can take yourself out of the box and truly share the things that you need to in an authentic way, but in an intentional, strategic way, too.
Jess: Yeah. And what do you … I have my own opinion as well, but I think we’re on the same page. What do you say to people when they’re like, “Well, I think I’m just going to create a separate Instagram for my fitness instead, because this is my Instagram?”
Dynasti Hunt: This question has come up a lot, and what I have said to people is, “Sure, you can do whatever you want, and so I’m not gonna hold you back from doing that.” But what I find is, and I always share this, is it actually ends up being that that page that you created, that’s just your fitness or your wellness brand, actually doesn’t build as quickly, because it’s just not authentic to you.
It’s not telling your authentic story. It’s not telling who you authentically are, and all those pieces come together, right? It’s hard to separate your personal from what’s happening in the professional world. And I know some folks are like, “I really want to keep the two separate,” but when you are in the fitness and wellness space, and more and more folks are starting to realize that we’re in a place, now, where actually connecting with your clients and having a social media presence matters.
If you work for a studio, if you work for a wellness company, you have it a little bit easier, because they have a presence. But otherwise, if you’re out there on your own trying to build clients, you’re a yoga instructor and you’re like, “I’m doing this independently,” where are you finding your clients? You have to have some sort of media presence.
It doesn’t have to be Instagram. It could be Facebook, it could be making sure you have an active website with a blog. But your presence has to be out there, and they are wanting to take classes from you. Not necessarily because of the discipline that you teach or that you’re focusing with them on food. So, to not be able to showcase you as an individual and not just you as the professional, I think, is a hard no for me.
I think I’ve seen a lot of individuals where it’s a lot harder for them to gain traction, to gain that connection piece, because they’re trying to separate them, when in reality, they’re not separate. And wellness and health is an emotional thing. And if you’re trying to speak to people’s emotions, you can’t put it into this very businesslike bucket. It just doesn’t work.
Jess: Right. It doesn’t. And I think about, because we don’t live in the same state. We live on opposite sides of the country. And I see your stories about your classes and whatnot, and I’m like, “Can I make a trip to San Francisco?” I like San Francisco, I’ve been there, and I could meet Dynasti, and I could take one of her classes.
We have similar classes here in the Atlanta area and I have no interest in trying them. Partly because they’re not super close to my house, and I don’t want to deal with Atlanta traffic. But also, I’m like, “Because I want to work out with Dynasti.”
Dynasti Hunt: Yes.
Jess: Yes. I go to a gym and we have some group classes. They don’t look near as fun as what you teach, but I’m like, “I want to work out with Dynasti.” I don’t want to just … Yes, I work out every day anyway, but the other classes, I’ve gotten a little bit more interested, but not enough to actually try one.
But I want to work with you. It’s not just that, yes, you may teach me some other things If I follow you on Instagram, and I may learn things about my form and whatever, but it’s like, “I want to work with that person.” And that’s a big reason why, now, it’s important that your profile picture is actually you.
Whereas I feel 10 years ago, it was like, “Oh, you can put your logo.” No. People don’t wanna work with logos. They want to work with people. We have to be people online, not just this kind of stale, inauthentic brand that’s just shouting information.
Dynasti Hunt: Oh, that’s huge. And one, you should come to San Francisco and work out with me. We can go get acai bowls.
Dynasti Hunt: But it’s funny, because I get that question quite a bit from followers who don’t live where I live, where they’re like, “When are you going to start posting your own videos? Are you going to do a home workout routine? Are you going to start going live on Instagram or Facebook where we can work out with you?”
And I think a part of that is, yes, they have similar classes in the areas that they are, but they want to work out with me, the individual. They’re seeing my classes, but they also get a sense for me outside of the classes, too. And I think it’s the same for clients that are in the class.
I’ve a lot of clients comment on, “Hey, I started following you on Instagram and it’s just so great to be able to know who you are as a person outside of class. It makes me feel more connected, but also, you’re the same person in class, outside of class, but in that 15 minute experience, I get to see a glimpse of you.”
And then all these other pieces connect, so when clients come to class, sometimes they come in and they’re like, “Hey, I saw that you went to such and such, what’d you think about that?” And so all these things, all these things that I’m sharing, actually have helped me to connect with clients on a deeper level, but also to feel more comfortable with sharing myself in class.
I was joking with someone the other day. We were talking through class playlist, and they said, “Their playlist is not the same as yours.” And I was like, “It’s interesting, because they actually play similar music to what I play, but it’s just two different teachers.”
We could teach the exact same playlist, the exact same choreo. The difference is the person, and at the very end of the day, that’s what the core is.
Jess: Yeah. And that applies even to web designers. We can design the exact same website, but the experience, how it is emailing with us, calling us, the whole process of going back and forth on the design, all that, we can get to the same result, but the journey is going to be different. So I think that applies, no matter what you’re doing, whether it’s consulting, you’re doing fitness classes, whatever, it’s the experience that makes all of the difference.
Jess: And that’s also why Chick-Fil-A is so popular. Because their customer experience is so different than if you go to Taco bell or Wendy’s or whatever. They have an out of this world experience and it makes all the difference.
Dynasti Hunt: It really does. It really does.
Jess: And so, we’ve talked a lot about why sharing our journey is important, but I think there’s also a bigger reason, and I know you are a woman, and a woman of color, and so I would love for you to talk about your experience of being a fitness instructor and a woman of color and how sharing your journey, why that’s important to you.
Dynasti Hunt: This is a great question. So, when I first started out sharing more about my own story and creating a personal brand, I was just so focused. It was interesting. I started off doing what I think a lot of folks do, which is, I’m going to post a picture and I’m gonna tell you what time my classes are. That is my story. Done. You know everything you need to know about me.
And as I got more comfortable, and started thinking about it, and started looking at my list, and started moving things from the middle to the list of I will share this, I started to think about my own personal journey, the things that I experienced both as a student in classes but also as an instructor, and realized there were things that I had experienced as a woman that men don’t experience in classes.
And then there were things that I’ve experienced as a black woman that others have not experienced. And that could be from being the only person in the room that looks like me to feeling like, “Huh, there’s been comments that have been made, or just assumptions that have been made about me, about my experience, about who I am as an instructor, about what I will play, about how I will act, about how it will be.”
And so, for me, it’s really about, then, realizing, “Wow, but I could use my platforms, my website, my Instagram page, my personal brand. I can use my platforms to break those assumptions and to break some of those myths and to educate people. Because again, my class is 15 minutes. There’s only so many ways that I can sneak in a little bit about myself when I’m trying to correct form and keep people motivated and making sure the class is really being directed.
And so I’ve really started in the last year and a half to really push on myself to bring voice to that perspective and really talk about those things, like what it’s like to be a woman in the fitness space. But more importantly, what it’s like to be a woman of color, and my own perspectives, to bring light to that.
Because I wanted my clients to understand, I wanted folks that work with me directly to understand, but I also wanted studios to understand, too, what that perspective is. So when they’re thinking about recruiting, when they’re thinking about onboarding, when they’re thinking about how they can be more inclusive and diversifying their staff, that there are voices out there who can share. I’m not speaking for everyone, but I do want to share more of my experience.
And I remember, one day, the trigger for me was looking around and saying, “Man, nobody’s talking about this.” I Googled diversity and group fitness, and there’s barely any articles out there. Someone should talk about this. And then the light bulb was like, “You know, you might meet a couple of those requirements. You might be that someone. You might need to not say someone else should do it.”
So I think that’s the other thing, is really pushing folks to go, “What are questions that you’re asking yourself, or you’re searching on Instagram, or for blogs for information for?” And once you’re searching for that, if you realize, “Oh, actually, I have a perspective,” or, “I know a little bit about it,” instead of waiting for someone else to share their story, share your own.
Share your own, because then there’s so many other individuals who are like, “Man, I have that same perspective,” or, “I want to talk about that more.” And by me sharing more, now I’m having a lot more conversations around it that everyone’s saying, “I wanted to have that conversation.” And it took me going, “Yeah, I needed to, then, just share my own story.”
Jess: Yeah. And I think that’s super important. We all have a perspective to share, whether it’s speaking your experience as a woman of color, or whatever else that it is. We all have that platform and a personal brand. Even if you’re like, “Yeah, but I only have 432 followers.”
Dynasti Hunt: Right.
Jess: Think about all of the Facebook videos that go viral from some random mom in South Carolina. It’s not just celebrity videos that are going viral, and I’m not saying you have to go viral, but you can still use your platform, use your voice to speak about the topics that are important, and that matter, and that need to be shared, like diversity in group fitness classes.
You’re like, “Okay, well I’m going to be that voice.” And then we have to start sharing that. And I can imagine that there may have been a little bit of fear in that, as well. Like, “I’m going to do this, but also, what, am I the first one? What are people going to think?” And whatever. So, did you have any fear? And if you did, how did you kind of handle it?
Dynasti Hunt: Yeah, I definitely had a lot of fear around it, because there was a little piece of me that was thinking, “Am I going to upset people? Am I going to upset the studio managers and owners that I work for?” They’re incredible and really helpful and supportive, so that wasn’t an issue and it hasn’t been. But then also just sharing that perspective to the folks that are following me.
If I think about the dynamics of the folks that follow me, I have a really diverse following, but I also didn’t want to come across as, I’m sharing this perspective as a black woman, but that doesn’t mean that I’m now saying like, “Oh, well, the Latina perspective doesn’t matter. The white perspective doesn’t matter.” And I wanted to make sure that people didn’t feel that.
But then I also felt like, but I also have this perspective that needs to be shared, and I think it’s helpful. It’s actually more inclusive for me to not assume that people don’t want to hear it and just to say like, “This is the perspective I’m going to share, and if no one else hears it, then that’s fine. Or no one else receives it, that’s fine. I have shared it and it’s a done thing.”
This comes up a lot, and I’m working on a post around this, just around imposter syndrome in fitness, in the fitness space, where so many individuals are like, “I don’t want to share this piece, because what if nobody gets it? What if it resonates for no one else? What if no one understands it?”
And at the very end of the day, I had to reconcile that if no one else understands it, fine, I understand it. It’s my perspective, and it’s important for it to get out there.
But also, in a very joking way, I was like, “Well, I’ve got five friends, so if nothing else, these five friends will support it. They will understand.” So I’m like, “I’ll get five likes. We’ll go with that.” But what’s interesting is, quick story, what really made me push off the fence early this spring, I was writing about it and talking about it, but hadn’t actually put any of the posts up on my website.
And there was an article that came out through a national publication for fitness and it was about being diverse and inclusive in the fitness space. And the article just was not a fantastic article, really didn’t talk about being diverse and inclusive, and really went in the opposite direction. And I was so angry about it that I was like, “Oh, I can’t just let this sit, I have to write something.”
And so I wrote to them and wrote to everyone on my Instagram about this, and just shared like, “Here are my thoughts, 4:00 AM.” And that turned into, they took the article down, we’ve had some really great conversations and now we’re partnering to be able to talk more about this, and for me to write for them around this.
But also, the amount of individuals that wrote to me and sent DMs or sent comments or some emails and said, “I saw that same article. I was so angry about it. I didn’t know what to do.” And my response to some of them were, “You could have done the same thing I did, which is get up. Don’t get up at four in the morning. Don’t do that. Write this response.”
But I did it, not out of, “I want to now go write for this publication,” or, “I want people to see me,” or, “I want them to feel heard.” I, at that point, didn’t care if no one liked that post. I just wanted someone to know that I didn’t appreciate it, I didn’t agree with it, and that I was against it. And here are the reasons why.
And so that’s turned into a journey for me. So sometimes, these things are accidental, but to your point of things going viral and things moving a different direction, really getting folks to not have this imposter syndrome of, “I can’t do it because I don’t know enough, I’m not experienced enough. I haven’t been in the business long enough,” And just saying like, “You got a perspective? Share it.” That’s what the platforms are for.
Jess: Yeah, exactly. And there’s a phrase that I love, that what’s duh to you may be wow to someone else. And that can be anything from something technical, like what I tend to share, or it can be a perspective that I’m not familiar with, and I might be like, “Wow, I never would have thought about diversity in group fitness classes.” Because I’m a white woman, and I don’t think about that, typically. And I also don’t go to group fitness classes. So that’s the other thing.
But, so whether it’s something technical, or it’s your just perspective on a larger issue, we all have that voice. And you did, you took that step and reached out to the company, and you are not a major celebrity.
But you’re not over here with two million followers, and like, “Oh, look, I’m going to reach out to this company.” You do have a strong following. I don’t want to discredit it. But it’s not like, “Oh, well, they only listen to people with … A magazine is only going pay attention if you have this huge platform with millions of followers.” No. You still have a voice that matters.
Dynasti Hunt: Absolutely. Oh, absolutely. I say that to folks all the time who are like, “Oh, I just … That point of 400 followers, and I just don’t have that many followers.” I’m like, “Oh, it does not matter. You know, you could have 200 followers, and you have a perspective. It’s really about really just sharing that perspective and what connects and resonates for folks.”
Because individuals will find you if you’re speaking their language and it’s something that resonates for them. They will connect with you and your personal brand. But I do, and I also really encourage people to not think so much about the followers. I used to, I had a period and a phase that I went through around that where I was like, “All right, I really want to think about the followers and I really want to think about how many likes I get.”
And I’ve been humbled really quickly around that. Thankfully, and oddly enough, because of my dog’s page, who is way more Instagram, quote unquote, “famous” than I am. And so for every post that I get, when I post his something, it gets so many more likes and followers immediately. And at first, I was like, “How is my dog getting more? I’m sharing a message, and he’s sharing a message.”
But the reality is, we’ve got two different audiences that are connecting to the message. And my message isn’t getting shared less because it has less likes. And I think that’s what people have to realize.
Just because it has less likes does not mean it’s not getting shared and it’s not resonating for people.
It just means that different audiences respond to things in different ways. But I think folks really do have to think about stepping back from this whole idea of, “I need a lot of likes, I need a lot of followers, and that is what makes me a credible source.” Because it just doesn’t. It doesn’t.
Jess: No, it doesn’t. I know you, you’re very credible. Well, and you have more followers than me, so you’re double credit. But it doesn’t matter. Because, if you are helping one person, then that should be enough, and that one person can share your posts to the next person, and so on and so on.
So I have loved this. If you had any last tips or anything you could share with people on sharing their health and fitness journey, or just creating a personal brand, what would you tell them?
Dynasti Hunt: So I would definitely say, really think about utilizing five stories, and those five stories could be why I’m in health and fitness, so that’s one. More about your journey, so where you are today, where you’ve been and where you’re going. How do you think about health and fitness from the perspective that you sit in? So, whatever seat you sit in, how do you sit in that seat? What are things that you do to maintain your health and fitness journey? And if family and friends were to describe your journey beside you, what five phrases they would use.
I’ve used that a lot with clients and I think it’s been a helpful start, those five questions, because you get so much where you could write a whole five page essay around it, and then you go back and you pull out pieces of that five page essay to share at different parts of time. So if folks are stuck on, “Where do I pull content from?” Write out those five stories and then you have tons of content to start with. So I think that’s one.
I think two, be brave. We talked about this a little bit, but being brave and sharing your story and not worrying about what everyone else is going to think. But think about your platform as your platform for you and your personal brand. So if it was like a mini journal, if you will, and it’s a glimpse into your own world that you’re sharing, you’re releasing things, you’re sharing your ideas or thoughts or reflections. Think about your platform as one way of being able to do that with just a number of followers being able to see that mini part of your journal.
And then I think three, this is a more tactical one for Instagram, but the IG stories page, or the heart, is, I think, just continuously underutilized.
And I think that there are so many things where I feel like, I don’t want it to be on the mainstream, or I’m not that comfortable. Guess what? IG stories go up for 24 hours and then they disappear, unless you don’t want them to. So the beauty of this is, you can test out anything that you want, any part of your story, and put it out there.
And you may get nervous, like, “Oh, my gosh, it’s out there.” But just remember, it’s not a permanent place on your actual page. It’s there for 24 hours and then it’s gone. So it’s a nice way, if you’re feeling trepidation around sharing. Start with IG stories, quite honestly, because they go away in 24 hours and then it’s a done deal. But it’s a nice way of sharing a lot more about yourself and not feeling like it’s going to permanently be out there until you get more comfortable with putting more posts on your page.
Jess: Yes, I love it and I totally agree. Stories are so underutilized. It is so easy to get started. You don’t have to post, 12 different things in one day. Just start sharing two to three things, even just every other day.
Dynasti Hunt: Oh, yeah.
Jess: And I fully believe, I’ve told some of my followers this, I think the reason that Instagram stories is so much more popular, like Instagram says, more people pay attention to stories than actual posts. And I think that is because stories are typically used as more of behind the scenes and real life. And people want to see that.
Dynasti Hunt: It’s true. We do. It’s true.
Jess: This is why. This is clearly why people go to the stories. Yes, it’s at the top of the app, but people want that real life, not just stock photo after stock photo after stock photo.
Dynasti Hunt: Or professional photo. I work with a fantastic professional photographer, and I love her, and we started working together. I’ve had this following for a while and we started working together three months ago, and I’m going to continue to work with her, because she’s fantastic. But folks who are like, “I got to go out and get a professional photographer,” no. Every single picture, I would say 90% of the pictures that I have posted on my page, have been either selfies that I’ve taken myself through a tripod that I got for $5 at Target, or randomly right after class in the studio.
I’ll be like, “Hey, person at the front desk, can you crap a quick picture of me?” And those are the pictures that built my following. And so many people are like, “I have to do all these fancy things.” And I’m like, “No.” And I say that to say people want the real. They want to know what you really look like. What do you look like, really, after a sweat session? What does it really look like?
And this is, again, not to discredit, because my photographer is great and I love working with her, but it wasn’t until I’ve had this following, I’ve been building my personal brand for three years now, and just got the photographer three months ago.
So, and the same for Aidan, where he’s never had a professional photographer. It literally is my iPhone, the random candid shots that I take. And he’s almost at 18,000 followers. So there’s no rhyme or reason. All of the posts that I share on IG stories and IG TV Live get the most engagement. They get the most interaction, they get the most comments, because again, it’s the real life. It’s like you coming to life.
Jess: Yep. Exactly. This was amazing, as expected. If people want to come and get some Instagram inspiration, check you out, maybe go to one of your classes, whatever, where can we connect with you online?
Dynasti Hunt: Absolutely. So you can find me on Instagram. @DynastiHunt is my handle. And then you can find my website, so easy, at www.dynastihunt.com.