Selling is serving. It’s not stealing. There’s kind of two different approaches to making a sale, or selling something. One is stealing. The better way of selling is serving somebody. The two ways of doing sales are either transactional sales, or relational sales. A transactional salesperson values money. They’re like a used car salesman. They just… Continue reading Selling is NOT Stealing, it’s Serving
All right. The last video was, “What to do when you hit a wall in your learning?” This one is, “What to do when you hit a wall in a project, or solving a particular problem.” Same options as before, you can go over the wall, around the wall, or through the wall. Going through… Continue reading What should you do when you hit a project wall?
What would you do when you hit a wall in your learning? You’re trying to study something. You’re trying to learn something new. You’re stuck on one concept, and you just can’t seem to get your head around it. Just like with a physical wall, you can go through it; you can go around it,… Continue reading What should you do when you hit a learning wall?
It’s okay for us to talk about the “business of ministry,” “business and ministry,” or “business as ministry.” Why do so few people come out and say that “business is ministry”?
Blogging leaders are better educators, better culture creators, better hirers, more in touch, more professional, and more adaptive.
Working from home is a dream many of us have. But there are challenges that come with that dream. Norah has some great thoughts about how to set yourself up for success when working from home.
Effective leadership is more than a position. It is more than an activity that you do. Effective leadership is made up of common skills. More people are leaders than think they are.
Leading in crisis requires bearing. Decisions must be rational, and should not be rushed. Calm down, slow down, think it through, and be loving.
We can’t control opportunity, but we can be prepared for it. Preparation occurs when simplicity meets stewardship.
Successful stewardship requires simplicity in 3 critical areas: relationships, time, and finances. Asking yourself this one question will help achieve it.