While 40 is the new 20 as far as health, fitness and maintaining your ‘youthful’ looks goes, that formula doesn’t necessarily translate into how Corporate America views Baby Boomers. In the work place your age is a real age that no anti-aging wrinkle cream can change, and if you fall into the Baby Boomer category, plus or minus a few years, you may be facing ageism in the workplace or when applying for a job.
10 Signs Your Corporation is Limiting Your Career Growth Monday is almost over, and you’re not sure where it went. You clocked 12 hours. Lunch at your desk. Ten work texts to respond to during dinner. It’s finally bedtime, and you look at your phone. Three new emails from your boss about what he expects … Read more
Getting back to “normal” may mean getting back to the office. But now, getting back to the office doesn’t seem so ideal. You are going to miss seeing the faces of the ones you love throughout the day. Plus, you aren’t sure you are ready to give up your autonomy, get dressed (in work appropriate attire), fight traffic and return to your old self because frankly, you are not your old self anymore.
There were so many personal and professional lessons learned despite the havoc the pandemic wreaked over our lives last year. Perhaps you had to reprioritize or reinvent yourself. Regardless of where you are right now, the New Year brings the hope and the possibility to pursue something new. Something you have longed to do. Something that you thought was out of your reach. Something like being your own boss.
According to Investopedia’s website a franchisee is a small business owner who operates a franchise. The franchisee has purchased the right to use an existing business’s trademarks, associated brands, and other proprietary knowledge to market and sell the same brand, and uphold the same standards as the first business. Franchisees become owners and independent operators of third-party retail outlets called franchises.