There are loads of great tech tools to solve business needs — but choosing and implementing technology can be a real challenge. The time it takes to learn about existing software and platforms is daunting, and if you don’t take action on what you’ve researched within a short amount of time, a lot of what you just learned becomes obsolete and you have to start over again.
“Being ready” is a pretty fluid concept. When taking the leap into self-employment, you just need to figure out when you’re ready enough.
To stay connected and moving forward with our self-employed gigs, I’m offering a free Zoom workshop on Fridays, at noon Mountain Time from now through May 5, 2020. Let’s hang out and share what we are going through and how we’re dealing.
Let’s share our best tips and tricks for videoconferencing, file sharing, project and remote team management while we’re all socially isolated!
If you’ve been working on plans for the new year and could use advice from an experienced business author and coach, I’m here to help! Sign up for any premium coaching package at peripakroo.com/coaching and use code 2018FORTUNE for 40% off!
While so many aspects of business are subject to relentless change—technology and global economic conditions are two particularly volatile factors—the good news for those just starting a business is that the elements of success remain pretty constant.
When you’re organizing with other folks towards some common goal, the initial group will often come together organically and the group may or may not ever evolve into some formal structure. If it does, you may find yourselves needing to recruit additional board members.
I interviewed Damian Taggart, Mindshare’s founder, to find out more about his projects and glean some of his insights in working with tech and small biz.
There are really just two main parts of a business plan, so get cracking on it already.
It occurred to me this morning that neti pots are like business plans: The only people that hate them are those who haven’t tried them.