How Greg Secker Helped Filipinos Affected By Typhoons

Nonito Donaire, Jr. used to be the world’s boxing champion. He is a philanthropist who has committed to helping others, especially the people in the country he is from, the Philippines. The Philippines experiences typhoons which often destroy people’s homes. He has helped out over the years to help these people recover by building them new homes, such as in 2009 when he donated P1 million to this purpose.

When Nonito Donaire, Jr. heard about a new project to build homes in the Philippines for people who lost theirs to a typhoon from a friend, he asked them to hook him up with whoever was handling that project. The home building project was being performed by an English businessman named Greg Secker. His nonprofit, the Greg Secker Foundation, was about to hand over more than 100 newly built homes.

Nonito Donaire, Jr. and his wife witness the handover of these homes after Greg Secker had invited him to attend the ceremony. It was a quick trip for them, though, as he is in the middle of grueling training regimen in Las Vegas. He is getting ready for his next boxing match against Carl Frampton.

In addition to philanthropy, Greg Secker is a jack of all trades. He is a financial expert, public speaker, author, and entrepreneur. He is currently on a speaking tour around the world called “Millionaire Makeover: Your Richer Life Awaits”. His first stop for 2018 occurred in Johannesburg, South Africa and will continue on after that.

Greg Secker helps people achieve financial success through investing, trading currencies, and being an entrepreneur. The book he wrote was called, “Trading Your Way to Success” which was published by Fetch UK Ltd.

In 2003, Greg Secker established his business, Knowledge to Action Ltd., after having been very successful on Wall Street. This business coaches people that are new to investing in the right strategies to follow. It has 40 weekly workshops to teach people that are held in the United Kingdom, Europe, and Asia. His company, the largest of its kind in Europe, teaches about 2,500 people each week.