Join Kerry Hannon, author of Never Too Old to Get Rich: The Entrepreneur’s Guide to Starting a Business Mid-Life, to dive into your story and start taking the steps to craft your own business path. Alongside Kerry and MEA Founder, Chip Conley, you will dissect what it takes to rewrite your second act and become an entrepreneur.
When we feel relevant doing work we love, with people we love, and making a difference in some fashion in the world around us, we live richer lives.
For your financial health and prosperity in the year ahead, there are a few critical dates to put on your calendar and steps to take for them:
While money issues may appear to be the cause of sibling angst, they are usually about far more than that, experts say. Money is often how we keep a tally of love, approval and fairness.
“The sibling relationship is the longest-running one in our lives,” James Grubman, founder of FamilyWealth Consulting said. “So you have to remain focused on the fact that repairing and preserving the sibling relationship is an interest that is part of the communication.”
Women are starting businesses out of necessity, because they can’t find decent jobs, or are unemployed, according to Amex. Some are launching their own businesses because workforce rules aren’t flexible to adapt to their caregiving duties for aging relatives or children, or they want more power over their working lives.
A co-working space, of course, is appealing for new entrepreneurs of all ages. It’s practical for owners on a tight startup budget who want to surround themselves with other creative small business types. But for those who want a more tranquil setting, the Greenhouse model is a win-win.
Worldwide population aging is just beginning. “The world will look much older in the decades to come, and employers must adapt to this demographic shift,” Paul Irving, chairman of the Milken Institute Center for the Future of Aging
It’s generally acknowledged that women get a fraction of venture capital globally, and that those who are black, Hispanic or Asian get significantly less.“Money is the biggest stumbling block for female-led start-ups,” said Suzanne Norris, a partner at Victress Capital, a Boston-based firm that invests in companies with female founders and gender-diverse teams.