It’s a topic that, in my humble opinion, isn’t discussed nearly enough in entrepreneurial circles: employee development.
I’ve been very lucky in the health department.
I’ve never had a major illness, never broken a bone (knock on wood). I got chicken pox out of the way in the second grade and since then have never suffered much more than the flu.
Until one day in early 2016.
This article on how to set clear expectations for your team members is one of our most popular Profitable Entrepreneur posts. In it, we discuss why it’s important to outline duties and set boundaries for your staff and give practical tips for setting expectations without micro-managing.
Now, we’re turning the tables and talking about setting expectations on the client side.
Recently I’ve been working with a client who’s a veteran. His company has many close ties to the military community, and it comes into play quite a bit in our work. Though I have a few family members who have served our country, military life and customs weren’t very familiar to me until recently.
Being an entrepreneur can be a lot of fun. You get to follow your passions and help your team members grow and thrive.
I just had a really bad day. In fact, I ran into an $84,000 problem at work. That kind of news tends to make most people pretty upset. Here's the secret, you can't influence when bad news happens, you can only influence how you react to it when it does. In today's video, we're chatting about how to manage your psychology when crap hits the fan.
Around here, we’re big proponents of getting an early start. First thing in the morning is when your brain is the sharpest, your body is the most energized and your slate is blank, open for you to fill as you see fit.
This week the world watched in disgust as video of a United Airlines passenger being dragged from an overbooked flight aired on national TV and went viral online. The resulting public outcry was made worse when the company initially defended its actions and praised the response of its employees in lieu of issuing an apology.
You’ve spent weeks working on your great idea. Maybe it’s a new product or a blog post or an infographic. You’ve put time, energy and effort into executing it, and finally you pull the trigger and send it out into the world.