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Posts tagged as “create”

How to create (demand for) Vitamins?

Hi, I am trying to wrap my head around this question already for a while and would like to get the opinion of other people on this. How to create a demand for a vitamin, such as a security product/service when so many people are not concerned about their privacy when using non-encrypted services and cloud storage? The obvious answer would be that if there is no demand, then there is no market. But wouldn’t this answer neglect vitamins? When asking people about the reasons why they aren’t using more secure products/services, I always get the answer that the established services and products (e.g. Whatsapp) are working so well and hassle free and that people don’t think they need to hide anything. Is it really the case that people just don’t perceive this threat? Are they afraid of the additional hassle with installation when getting a more secure service or product? Or is it just, that they don’t want to pay for it? How to create an vitamin in this setting? Really looking forward on your view on this. BR submitted by /u/Chaoz_77 [link] [comments] Powered by WPeMatico

How To Create A Pitch Deck

The pitch deck is a presentation that entrepreneurs put together when seeking a round of financing from investors. On average pitch decks have no more than 19 slides. Powered by WPeMatico

Create & Cultivate Keynote Kim Kardashian West On Why Kindness Is Kween

Kim Kardashian West and her childhood best friend (co-founder and co-CEO of Blended Strategy Group) Allison Statter hit the stage at Create & Cultivate to discuss kindness and keeping up with all things KKW Beauty and Fragrance. Here are the seven takeaways. Powered by WPeMatico

Using away days to create a culture of play

A sense of community is important in a business – whether you’re a small start-up or a huge multinational enterprise. Having fun as a team is a great way of creating that feeling. Jeanne Tsan, head of HR at WeWork Europe and Israel, explores what makes a great team away day. Away days have often been tarnished with a bad name, with awkward team building exercises in the middle of a field being the first image that springs to mind. Yet the real focus should be on shared experiences and creating a sense of community – regardless of whether your business is 30 or 3,000 people, if you can create that feeling of community, then you’re on track for a great away day. At WeWork, we pride ourselves on our sense of community, whether you are a freelancer or a fortune 500 company, which is why we host our annual Summer Camp, where we invite all members from around the world to a festival-esque getaway – creating a space where they can simply have a break. It’s a chance to catch-up and make new relationships with people from all over the world. From speaker events to outdoor activities, it’s an opportunity for teams to build their sense of community. Organising an away day shouldn’t be viewed as chore, so these are our five tips to create the ultimate away day experience: Decide what you want to achieve Before you start booking venues and planning activities, think about what you want to achieve. It’s a big undertaking to have your entire team together, so take time to decide what the purpose is. Do you want the team to become closer? Organise a relaxing break? Or challenge them to do something different? Once you have agreed this, the logistics will follow. wework-slackline.png Image from WeWork It doesn’t just have to be a “day” One of the biggest misconception of an ‘away day’ is that it should be limited to a day. Don’t constrain your away day by what you think it should be, create something that’s unique to you and your business and…

“WHATEVER You WANT You Can GET.” – Sean Combs. You can create whatever you want. You just have to know what you want and take the opportunities as they come your way. We are who we choose to be.

. . . . . #selfdevelopment #selfimprovement #motivationalquote #getup #discovertheroad #fromhereandaway #growth #entrepreneurlife #personalgrowth #entrepreneurquote #youngentrepreneur #startupgrind #empowerment #changinglives #invest #younginvestor #educateyourself #lifeadvice #findyourpotential #findyourself #seancombs #whateveryouwant #americans #singersongwriters #youcan Powered by WPeMatico

How to Create a Perennial Bestseller

Note from the editor: The following is a guest post by Ryan Holiday. Ryan (FB/IG/TW: @RyanHoliday) is the bestselling author of six books, including The Obstacle Is the Way, Ego Is the Enemy and The Daily Stoic. His books are used by many NFL teams, including the Seahawks and Patriots, and was read by members of the Warriors on their way to NBA championship in 2017. His work has been translated into twenty-eight languages and has appeared everywhere from the Columbia Journalism Review to Fast Company. His company, Brass Check, has advised companies such as Google, TASER, and Complex, as well as multiplatinum musicians and some of the biggest authors in the world. His latest book, Perennial Seller: The Art of Making and Marketing Work that Lasts is a meditation on the ingredients required to create classic books, businesses, and art that does more than just disappear.   Nobody sits down to make something they hope will be immediately or quickly forgotten. Elon Musk compares starting a business to “eating glass and staring into the abyss of death,” and no one would willingly do all that if they thought their efforts were going to disappear with the wind. The vast majority of creative work, sadly, is not only forgotten, it never had a chance to be anything but forgettable. In the United States alone some 300,000 books are published on average per year. Roughly 300 hours of video are uploaded to YouTube every minute. Since it launched in 1985, some 6,000 films have appeared at Sundance. How many of these products endured for years or decades? Not many. But some people do figure it out. The publishing industry, the music industry, the movie industry, despite what you read in the newspapers, are successful not because of the hits that come out each week, but because of their library of content—what insiders call “perennial sellers.” Perennial sellers are movies like the Shawshank Redemption, artists like Iron Maiden, startups like Craigslist, books like the 48 Laws of Power, (and The 4-Hour Workweek, which is 10 years old and still sells more than 100,000 copies per…

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