Melinda Yeaman first became an entrepreneur to stay at home with her children. She recently returned to her entrepreneurial path to attain time and location freedom. She achieved it as a partner of Outlier Magazine, an outlet for entrepreneurs that beat to their own drum.
Amy Kauffman didn’t use her own money or debt to fund her new business Givily. Instead she went directly to her customers to fund the development of the software she wanted to sell them. Learn how she did it.
Ryan Michler, personal finance expert and host of the podcast Wealth Anatomy, says building a savings habit is one of the most empowering actions you can ever take in your life. Find out how to start saving more money now!
If you aren’t practicing this habit, you’ll most definitely get stuck in your career! We’re joined by Dave Shepherd who’s so good at this habit that’s how he became unstuckable.
Shaun Johnson co-founded the Startup Institute two years ago to help people like him who want to rebel against the corporate world by training them to become employees at startups and discover an alternative path to entrepreneurship.
Thea Sokolowski was working for Maybelline in New York City, when she realized she wanted to apply her skills to a greater purpose. She found her path to social entrepreneurship in Ghana.
After quitting his job, it took Andy Brooks three years to find his true purpose: compost. Once he did, he dove into building his business, Bootstrap Compost. In just three years he has composted 600,000 pounds of organic waste in Boston.
Josh Elledge, founder of SavingsAngel.com and host of the 90 Days to Abundance podcast wants to end the feelings of lack and need in your life by teaching you about stewardship and abundance. He got started on his path to abundance by tackling his family’s monthly grocery bill.
Learn about one of the most important UnStuckable habits to help you gain more control. It’s a soft skill you’ve probably never been taught, but it’s probably the most crucial skill for gaining control and getting unstuck.
Trent Dyrsmid put everything he had into his first business. He racked up $150,000 in debt, almost didn’t make payroll, faced a coup d’etat by his COO and co-founder, but always found a way to succeed.
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