We're thrilled to share a guest post by Barbara Viteri, a NYC-based business and management coach, working with interior design studios to reach their greatest business potential.
Remember Alanna? She's been doing some amazing things. Check out this exciting report-back to see if you can connect with these valuable lessons.
Here’s a question I received recently via email: How do I get my foot in the door? The advice I give relates to all persons seeking advancement for their work.
One of the best things I've gained from investing in myself is my expanded capacity to help others... who help others. Seeing and participating in this ripple effect has been an amazing and gratifying experience.
If you’re a young person planning on entering this field, I hope this prepares you more than I ever was when I started.
We're lucky to have this detailed list of recommended organization tools from guest blogger, Kim Willington. Give a read, download away (most of these are free or inexpensive), and get orderly!
Thievery is a legitimate worry. Allow me to make some very basic and immediate suggestions for protecting your work, including - perhaps counterintuitively - getting it out where everyone can see it.
Too often, we let deadlines and everyday emergencies dictate our pace. But a more successful, in-control day is within your reach and it only takes ten to twenty minutes. In this post, I share the secret to better attaining your goals.
If you think your ideas are the only game in town, you’re going to fail sooner rather than later. In this post, guest blogger Dustin Verburg reminds us that even though your ideas are great, it's absolutely vital to include input from outside sources whenever you undertake a major project.
A supreme work ethic doesn't guarantee that you'll achieve your goals. If you find yourself coming up short, it's time to reassess whether you're moving forward, or just moving in circles. Ask yourself the million dollar question. Find out whether or not it's time to get reacquainted with the basics of time management and accountability.
If you can't take your own words seriously, who else will? Reclaim the power lost by over-promising and under-delivering - choose your words carefully and follow through with action. It's time to make your word your bond again.
Thinking about grad school? If you're getting into work to provide good for the world, you also have to provide that good for yourself. Find out the minimum requirements, the hugely important question you'll need to ask yourself, dangers to avoid, and the valuable skills you'll need to pick up, no matter what your title. Consider this post part of your continuing education.
Is your email inbox a bottomless pit? Can’t find the right emails when you need them? This blog is for you. Art of Hustle welcomes Google Leadership Recruiting Coordinator and former director of Funkanometry SF, Gina Mariko, as its newest guest blogger. Get ready to be blown away 'cause Gina's about to shake up that inbox of yours with her Gmail organizing wisdom!
It’s not selfish to ask for help when you’re doing something that’s new and unfamiliar: it’s necessary for your survival. Get yourself a mentor, baby! Art of Hustle welcomes back guest blogger, Rachel Parker, and this time she's here to share with us her small business owner "dispatches from year one."
Ever get so busy, you thought to yourself, "I wish there were some computer programs to help me sort this all out."? In this post, you will learn top options among the millions of available iPhone and desktop applications. Relief awaits you!
So, how does this all tie into being an entrepreneur? What does this have to do with being a self-sufficient artist? Only everything. Running your own business necessitates that you do thousands of different things and take on multitudes of different tasks.
After reading this, you too will have the exact communication tools that I was trained to use when I was employed at a world renowned medical center.
Solution-based forward motion. It’s that easy! Not only will your team feel better but you will too when you acknowledge how many talented and dedicated people you’re surrounded by.
Always ending on an up note boosts morale. It also trains you not to be such a Debbie Downer - Nobody likes a Debbie Downer. Even if your co-workers could stand to improve, their current skills and effort should still be praised.
We see it a lot on resumes - Excellent written and verbal communication skills - but what is that really?