Relationships are at the core of every single business; successful careers require healthy connections to carry you up the ladder of success. Ninety percent of jobs are found through networking, so it is essential for any prospective employee to have the right connections. But not just any connections. While we may have our friends and loved ones in the real world, the business world is driven by a code of conduct and behavior that trickles down into all elements of the work environment—including interpersonal relationships.
You go to school your entire life, from 5 to 18 you are a student. Then you are told to go to college and get a job. Which as a recent college graduate, I will tell you that it is a good time. You get to meet so many new people and learn new things. Maybe not even college, maybe trade school, or exciting programs that set you up for a good career.
I've always said that my trolling on Twitter pays off, it always has and Thank God it always will. From the moment I joined the social media 'big dawg' as I like to call it, every tweet I sent/resent, every new follower I gained as well as every follow I clicked allowed me some form of jewel to move on and move up. Don't get me wrong, I troll all forms of social media I'm attached to and just like on Twitter my trolling gives me access to shiny jewels that help me and my business grow. This time, trolling on Twitter lead me to Vocal and just like any opportunity that's been offered to me in the past, I'm jumping on this! Like one of my favorite comedians says, "you can't turn down nothing but your collar!"
What if you could turn your passion into a career? Bob from "I Like to Make Stuff" was able to turn his dream into a reality; from custom tables to skateboards, this YouTube channel shows everyday people how they can make amazing projects.
Young female entrepreneur, the world may seem far too big for your little startup. There are competitors who have been in this game for decades before you. You fear the time might not be right for your little idea. Maybe, worst of all, you don't see how useful your idea is in the vast scheme of things—