One Move Or Did you download the 100 tips for entrepreneurs (to master Twitter)?
Or 50 best-kept secrets for attracting customers or 99 of the best of something…? I think being an entrepreneur today is mainly confusing. 100 tips (or ideas or sentences or something) are exactly what will not help us. I’m sure giving 100 or 50 or 99 sentences, or tips or ideas works well for…Keep Reading »
“It’s lonely at the top only if you were also lonely at the bottom.”
This young entrepreneur succeeded through the most recent (and maybe the only) winning business strategy. Shama Hyder established her company when she was 22, right after her graduation. “when starting something new, you have more passion than experience, with time, the experience catches up with the passion.” I had a very special guest on my…Keep Reading »
How this incredible entrepreneur manage to make a major impact while reaching business success and a very high influential status?
“I looked for an executive position. Because I’d never been an executive director of a non-profit organization, no one would hire me. So I created my own nonprofit and made myself an executive director.” Deborah Levine is the founder/editor of the American Diversity Report and the award-winning author of 14 books. Named by Forbes Magazine…Keep Reading »
How to find the right customers? And how to attract those customers to you?
The 2 challenges entrepreneurs struggle with most
As part of my podcast for entrepreneurs, I interview successful entrepreneurs and opinion leaders. One of my first interviewees two and a half years ago was Chris Brogan.
Nirmal Purja makes history by climbing all 14 peaks above 8,000 meters in 190 days
Entrepreneurship & climbing mountains (2nd part): 3 stories by 3 very successful entrepreneurs that you would love to read
Many successful entrepreneurs climb mountains, while others use mountains as a metaphor to describe what is necessary to conquer the peak – including the fatiguing yet rewarding journey to the top. Still, other entrepreneurs use mountains as an analogy for a significant goal they wish to achieve – such as becoming a billion-dollar-market-cap company. (See Paul Baterby’s mountain story.)