Carol Roth Blog
This blog features New York Times Best Selling author Carol Roth's tough love on business and entrepreneurship, as well as insights from Carol's community of contributors.
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Catherine Morgan is the editor of Business Unplugged ™, an engaging speaker, and the founder of Point A to Point B Transitions Inc., a virtual provider of coaching services to individuals who are in business or career transition. Catherine is the author of the eBook Re-Launch You: Discovering Your Point B and Embracing Possibility. An experienced independent consultant and former employee of three of the former Big Five consulting firms, Catherine combines strategy development with accountability coaching. Her productivity tips and career transition advice have been featured on WGN AM 720 and WIND AM 560 The Answer in Chicago, and on WCHE AM 1520 in the Philadelphia area. Catherine speaks frequently on topics related to productivity, career transition, small business, and entrepreneurship. She doesn’t take herself seriously, but takes her subject matter very seriously.

Articles by: Catherine Morgan

How to Never Hire a Honey Badger

You never know what random YouTube video will generate some deep business insights – even hiring best practices. Carol’s post from entrepreneur.com is a great example. She begins: A couple of years back, there was a phenomenal (and by phenomenal, I mean completely offensive, juvenile and Read More

Networking: How Your Friends Influence Your Success

Who do you choose to surround yourself with professionally and personally? Have you thought about the way these people affect your professional and personal success? One of the reasons I continue as editor for Business Unplugged™ is because I get to interact with Carol on a Read More

Four Ways to Prioritize Your To-Do List

I am the accidental productivity expert. I speak frequently on productivity techniques for finding more time and getting more done. In my previous corporate jobs, my managers always commented that I was a good time manager and project manager. But as a small business owner, I Read More

Winning Against Goliath Competition

As we head into the shopping season and the holidays, I thought it made sense to publish this post that Carol wrote for the Nextiva blog. While we are tempted to believe that the big guys will always win, she shares some strategies on how small Read More

When Working for Free Can Work for Your Business

To work for free or not to work for free – that is a question. Most small business owners will struggle with this, especially if they are newer in their businesses. Carol’s recent post on entrepreneur.com sheds some light on this sticky issue. She describes some Read More

Entrepreneurial Shame: Dreaming of a J O B

I am going to say what a lot of you are thinking: Sometimes I dream about getting a job. My fantasy includes the joy of just executing on someone else’s plan. What if I didn’t have to be the CEO, marketer, business developer, administrative assistant, and Read More

Small Business: How to Use the News

Last week we published a post on how to get quoted in the media – so I thought it would be good to share Carol’s recent post on the Nextiva blog about how you can use information from the news to benefit your small business. Carol Read More

Do You Feel Guilty When You Are Not Working?

I don’t know about you, but my work has been exploding lately, and any semblance of “balance” has flown out the window. I have had to consciously make time to step away from the laptop and unplug. And yes, sometimes I feel guilty about it. Carol Read More

How Training and Practice Can Improve Your Speaking

Public speaking is a major fear for many professionals, but love it or hate it, when you are looking for funding or clients, you are going to have to get comfortable speaking in front of people. I happen to love public speaking. I think it is Read More

Anatomy of a Proposal

I think I have an easier time with proposals than most small business owners because I was a proposal manager when I worked at Deloitte. I look at developing a proposal like working on a jigsaw puzzle. First, you find the edges, then look for the Read More
 
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