Breaking into the real estate market -- that is, investing in real estate -- is in many ways like starting any business. The first step is to educate yourself about the industry, think about what assets you can contribute and then decide how big a leap you want to make.
Taking care of your employees will get you the most return, and that means paying them well, providing benefits, and cultivating a culture they can thrive in.
Would you put your money into a bank that you knew was due to get robbed? Of course not, so why would your customers give you their personal info if they don’t think you can be trusted with it?
A busy schedule, in and of itself, is often seen as an achievement. As the reasoning goes, a Google calendar packed with appointments is progress. But it’s not. If anything, it’s a distraction from fulfilling your vision and tackling the long-term obstacles towards company growth.
Getting enough sleep? Totally useful. Other so-called business hacks? Not so much. Here are 10 useless business hacks you can toss right out the window!
With the average age of a CEO at 58 years of age, it’s clear that baby boomers possess decades of lessons to pass along to up-and-coming entrepreneurs. But the instruction need not flow in only one direction. Here are just a few lessons older and younger generations can teach one another:
Here are three questions to ask yourself before making the leap from employee to entrepreneur.
There is no more efficient avenue to learn, problem-solve, generate ideas or expand your network (and thus grow your revenue) than by clinching a great mentor. It’s like having a MBA, best friend, and publicity director all rolled into one fantastic package.