The inspiration for today’s post came from an observation about LinkedIn profiles. I noticed that ‘join a not-for-profit board‘ seems prevalent.
So, I reached out to my LinkedIn network for past and present board members – to invite them to contribute their knowledge and point of view, based on these questions:
Spoken Lives: Stories Women Share speaker series presents:
Join us on the evening of February 28, 2017, to hear three wonderful speakers share their real life stories from the stage. Adventure, challenges and triumphs! Other stories shared at the tables. Spoken Lives are creating circles of support.
Business development. What is it?
That’s a question I was frequently asked by clients to explain, in relation to the research work I do for them.
And so, a few years ago, I searched for a good definition. This is my favourite:
Thank you readers and contributors for your support, I appreciate it.
Gift giving. The way I see it – it makes a lot of sense to spend your money on items made in your community and support local businesses, artists, purveyors, independent retail stores and restaurants, because you will also be contributing to the local economy.
My late Grandfather was a successful small business owner. He would often say, focus your attention on having good relationships with people, because if you want a thriving business:
It’s who you know.
Have you heard about Minimalism? To learn more, please meet Jo Bennett. She is a certified life coach and professional organizer, her specialty is Minimalism.
- What is your definition of Minimalism? And, how do you apply Minimalism to your coaching practice with clients? Continue reading “3 Questions with Life Coach & Minimalist Jo Bennett”
1. Please introduce yourself and briefly tells us what you do?
My name is Jennifer Campbell and I’m a personal historian, also known as a memoir writer, legacy writer, biographer or ghostwriter. I own a company called Heritage Memoirs based in Cobourg, Ontario. I’m married and have two adult sons.
I help people, families and businesses capture and preserve their histories, and publish their stories in heirloom books.