5 strategies to help ease the transition
If you see the words "caution" or "careful" in your entrepreneurial rulebook, you're reading it wrong.
Their fame will outlive them, their money will probably outlast their fame, and what these entrepreneurial geniuses learned about running businesses will be passed from generation to generation-starting with you.
Aliza P. Sherman
It is possible to be an entrepreneur and work just 40 hours per week. All it takes is the right kind of planning and some delegating.
Show your leadership strength by helping your employees--and your company--survive stressful times.
You've tried the vertical hold. You've messed with your brightness settings. But there's only one thing to do when those late-'90s management mantras don't offer you a clear picture.
You may think you're on the right track, striving for excellence in all areas. But are you heading for disaster?
Let go of some time-sucking duties, and see what you can really get accomplished.
You-and your employees-stand to benefit from having you out of your business's hair for a while.
Remember your pals in high school--the ones who wrote "Don't ever change!" in your yearbook? For your business' sake, forget them.
Your goal is a marriage made in heaven, not a partnership headed for divorce court.
Lessons in prospering once the crowd has given up and gone home--because <i>their</i> party is over, and, yes, it's time to clean up.