Entrepreneurship is hard. If you want to be a good entrepreneur, you have to deal with tough questions about finances, people and business. You need a big idea, a sales strategy and a potential for growth. These answers and solutions won't just fall in your lap, either. You have to work for them.

That's why many entrepreneurs burn out and quit -- especially perfectionists or pessimists who can never be satisfied.

In this video, Entrepreneur Network partner Patrick Bet-David discusses his tips and tricks for avoiding burnout in your startup, because he's been where you are. He knows how hard it is to persevere through periods of stilted growth of financial difficulties. He also knows how important it is to keep going.

Click play to learn more.

Related: 9 Steps to Increase the Value of Your Busi...

For Marie Tillman, success means transcending the limits of finite resources and empowering people to use their skills in new ways.

She is the founder and CEO of Mac & Mia, a children’s clothing subscription service that was inspired by her experience as a working mother of five children ages 3 to 16.

She is also the co-founder and president of the Pat Tillman Foundation. Named for her first husband, a former NFL player who was killed in Afghanistan in 2004 while he was serving in the U.S. Army, the nonprofit provides academic scholarships to military veterans and their spouses.

Related: This Entrepreneur Who Sold Her Company for $1 Billion Wants You to Throw Out the Unwritten Rules That Hold You BackThe two organizations could not seem more different -- one is about helping veterans create n...

The stress of doing your schoolwork, playing a sport and finding time for family and friends is taxing enough during your teenage years. Throw in managing a business, and it gets pretty crazy!

I founded HoopSwagg when I was 13 years old, and had no idea what the next years would have in store for me. By the time I was 17, I had grown HoopSwagg into a seven-figure business while getting straight A’s in high school and playing a sport four nights a week.

Having my own business was in some ways much better than any other job a normal teenager would get, but it didn’t come without hard work and strategic planning. Here are eight habits I acquired that helped me to grow a seven-figure business by age 17.

1. Manage time effectively.

Running a business is already difficult. Add in school, and you’ll ...

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