Failure is going to happen, especially when you start your own company. Show me an entrepreneur that hasn't experienced failures and I'll show you someone that is delusional. Failure is something that helps us learn. We can refine our brand, our pitch, and our products from these learnings.
Entrepreneurs have a certain drive to improve things. They want to create, revise, sculpt, and nurture a business to new heights, increasing their workforce, market, clients, and profitability iteratively over the course of months and years.
There are two significant noticeable shifts happening in our global economy. First, there are more entrepreneurs launching enterprises than ever before. Second, the evolution of smartphones and mobile devices is taking these new businesses to astronomical heights.
I will also schedule into my calendar things like co-working or working from a remote location. Then will spontaneously decide where to go or which colleague to co-work with. Because I am so aware of my need for structure, I like to play with using it to create this sense of magic in my life.
Customers, revenues, and profits are the fundamentals of entrepreneurship. Unfortunately, as the venture capital obsession spreads like wild fire, and the Unicorn hype escalates, inexperienced members of the eco-system are getting utterly and completely confused.
For many people, business and artists don't make for a happy marriage. In fact, most artists themselves have limiting beliefs about their ability to run a successful and profitable business. But those beliefs couldn't be further from the truth.
Work-from-home policies are increasingly standard among employers of all sizes, and remote work is a growing trend--Automattic, the company behind WordPress, is 100% remote, its employees scattered in workspaces everywhere.
When faced with an opportunity to grow our educational app company, Montessorium, in the heart of Silicon Valley, or try to keep it in our hometown of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, we were confronted with a rather arduous choice.
Unmetric was born not out of some grand vision but out of failure. Before Unmetric was born Narayan, and his team worked on a product called "Eyes and Feet." Unfortunately, the product failed to capture the attention of the target market.
Did I make the right decision? Should I have thought longer and harder and made a better one? It doesn't matter if it's making a smaller choice or resolving a big problem, I keep second-guessing myself... worried, feeling small, insignificant, and insecure.
Female entrepreneurs have become a powerful force in today's market. Many of the leading companies in the United States are now led by women entrepreneurs, many of whom have paved the way for future generations of female business owners.
There have been many articles written about his accomplishments and a recently published biography "And Give Up Showbiz?" by Josh Young but without sticking to the observations of others... I hoped to find more about Mr. Levin with my own set of questions.
If you're hung up and feeling creatively blocked, seeking answers won't move you past feeling uncertain of what's next. You don't need more information in your head. You just need to know how to ask the right questions.
Our society is collectively obsessed with morning routines. What is just as important, but often neglected, is how we manage what happens in the middle of the day. To help you nail your afternoon routine, here is some practical and science-backed advice.
When I was 30, I lost my husband and had to figure out how to make a life that worked for my very young son and me. Over the years that followed I have built a business and a life that allows me to use my talents while helping others figure out how to use theirs and make a living doing it.