Never Too Old To Get Rich
Kerry Hannon and host Ted Fox discuss how to think about work at different ages and stages of a career, from people who are just starting out to those 50 and over. The latter were the focus of her 13th book, Never Too Old to Get Rich: The Entrepreneur’s Guide to Starting a Business Mid-Life.
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.
The Washington Post’s Color of Money Book Club pick: “It’s about fearlessly creating something new regardless of your age,” Hannon writes. “It’s scary. It’s risky. It’s hard work, and most entrepreneurs I have interviewed have told me that their only regret is that they didn’t do it sooner.”
Author Kerry Hannon will discuss her new book, “You’re Never Too Old to Get Rich,” at Howard County’s Master Aging event on Saturday, October 19, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Howard Community College.
POSTED BY ANDY LEVINE Kerry Hannon is an absolute rock star in the world of career transitions and personal finance. She has written 12 books in this area as well as literally hundreds of articles for The New York Times, Forbes, Money, USA Today, US News and World Report and AARP. She is a sought- after […]
There is so much to do. I am not sure how many people will really be willing to put in that kind of time and effort. It is nut by nut for me, and I spend several hours a day baking them myself — while listening to opera, of course. You can’t ignore the importance of doing your research. Is there a void in the market? Is your pricing right? You have to keep on tweaking and tweaking. It has to become a part of you.
Kerry Hannon provides action steps, insights, and resources from her new book, Never Too Old to Get Rich: Starting a Business at Mid-Life. She will discuss the rewards and challenges for those starting businesses from their passion and hobbies to senior-junior partnerships to start-ups by social entrepreneurs and women-led ventures.
In 2019, 57% of small business owners were over the age of 50, according to Guidant Financial’s State of Small Business report. With older entrepreneurs on the rise, the Baby Boomer generation— which still dominates politics — is proving that youth is no magic formula for business success.
Retirement was not an option for Paul Tasner. So he devised an idea for a potential new business, motivated somewhat by his time at Method, where he had experienced a late-in-life switch to a deep concern for preserving the earth. As Tasner told me, “I felt a passion to make a difference for people and the planet.”