When you first start out in business, it is very easy to get caught up in trying to do it all yourself. You think that you can take on hundreds of different roles at the same time – director, marketer, website designer, salesperson, customer service operative, warehouse, inventory, accountant, etc. – but in reality, this just does not happen. Not effectively, anyway. It is important to remember that seeking out help is not a sign of weakness or failure, and can actually be instrumental in growing your business. Here, we look at some of the areas in which seeking help can, well, help!
Staying on top of your finances is one of the most stressful and time consuming tasks that there is, and is also one of the most important. If you are not particularly great with the numbers side of things or feel like you do not have the time it needs to do it properly, hiring the services of an accountancy firm is a good idea.Read more...
R.L. Stine’s Goosebump book series was once again brought to life in Goosebumps 2: Haunted Halloween. Once again, an R.L. Stine manuscript wreaks havoc in a small town. This time, the town is Wardenclyffe, New York. The town Nikola Tesla built the Wardenclyffe Tower.
When two boys, Sonny Quinn (Jeremy Ray Taylor) and Sam (Caleel Harris) discover a magical book. The magical book would awaken a ventriloquist’s dummy called Slappy the Dummy (Mick Wingert).
Slappy is looking for a family. More specifically, Slappy desires a mother figure in his life.
Goosebumps 2: Haunted Halloween brings to life the children books you may have read in your youth. While it’s not a great movie, it’s definitely a movie you could watch with your children and enjoy.
Quotes And Leadership Lessons From Goosebumps 2: Haunted Halloween
Today, I’m live blogging from Catalyst Atlanta at North Point Church. These posts will be rough notes from the conference.
This session’s speaker is David Brooks. David is an Op-Ed columnist for The New York Times. He’s also the Executive Director of the Aspen Institute.
David is going to tell us two stories. One is his external story. The second is his internal story.
He read Paddington Bear early in life. Decided he wanted to become a writer. Found his wife. Went to the University of Chicago. Became a conservative columnist at the New York Times. Then he also writes books.
The internal portion is a bit more complicated…
He wonders what kind of sad kid he was that Paddington Bear resonated with him so much.
List the four most beautiful experiences you’ve had. Draw a line through them and see if you can connect them in some way. Read more...