News and Articles About Older Entrepreneurs
I graduated from medical school at 39, opened a business at 50 and wrote a book at 63. It's never too late to reinvent yourself.
If you've dropped a big chunk of your savings on an expensive car, had an affair and left your family or quit your job and ran off to a tropical island, you should have listened to your inner child.
Age is just a number and a birthday is just a perfect time to consider how significant is that number?
Research shows that businesses started by older people, on average, are more successful than those started by their younger counterparts.
A new report from HSBC analyzes the culture and motivation of generations of entrepreneurs around the world.
Make More Happen
Fultz bottles and sells the unique Moroccan spice, cHarissa. Here, he gives advice to aspiring entrepreneurs of all ages.
Years worth of real-world experience can make an older person the ideal first-time entrepreneur.
They say age is nothing but a number, and these stats prove it.
Another compelling argument that age is but a number.
No sports car can take you back to your youth but you can leverage your unique past for a better future.
Whether because of economic necessity or to satisfy a postponed desire, for some the best time to start a business is when they otherwise might retire.
While much attention is thrown at the teen genius or the college dropout, it's important to remember that often the wiser among us can more easily navigate the road to success.
Whether you were recently let go from your job, or simply looking for a change, an internship later in life has three big benefits.
Stop holding yourself back by referring to what you used to do. Instead be open to embracing the new.