Business development is part of an entrepreneur’s everyday reality. But it’s easier said than done, especially since exploring ideas fuels the engine of our entrepreneurial personalities.
People do business with people. In other words, we not automatons. We have an emotional need to be seen and heard, even in business situations. Here are three tips for how to listen better.
Tara Brach didn’t set out to write her new book, Radical Compassion, for entrepreneurs specifically. But one core process (called RAIN) is a crucial part of our day-to-day reality.
We all know that reading is one of the most fruitful uses of an entrepreneur’s time. Here’s how to read broadly, and ready yourself for the next innovative idea to come your way.
Mindfulness meditation is the antidote to ego. Here’s what that means for leaders and entrepreneurs.
This year, turn the gift giving from “inside” your business to “out in the community” and invigorate your team.
I don’t relate to the words of advice from Sallie Krawcheck because she’s been a Wall Street CEO. I relate to them, in her book “Own It,” because she’s candid and direct, even when it’s uncomfortable to hear.
You want to sound like you know what you’re talking about, but you can’t use too much “inside baseball” jargon. Here’s how to walk that fine line.
Popular culture portrays business pitch “sharks” in a certain way. I don’t know how to be that. I just wanted to hear great ideas and cast my vote for the one that makes the most viable business sense.
There’s a lot to be said for the courage of whistleblowers in the workplace. The next step is to ask the tough question: would YOU hire them in your own business?