Be the first to like this
Join the Journey for Change! Isn't it time you added tools to your toolbox and connected the dots?
The NICE Initiative, based on my book, is about empowering other women to become better versions of themselves at work, to pursue entrepreneurship, and orchestrate change. My book addresses two timely topics on the minds of women from all walks of life and all geographical locations:
1. The psychological and practical aspects of entrepreneurship
2. How female entrepreneurs can better balance the proverbial seesaw of Me vs. We i.e. the craving for balance between humanity and technology.
Economics after all, is all about behavior, and the societal and geopolitical trends contributing to a behavior’s increase or decline.
My aim is to provide a series of white papers about my book, which is a blueprint for bridging the gap between aspiration(s) and achievement in today's entrepreneurial arena.
The NICE Initiative is a call to arms for women thinking there is a "right time" to be an entrepreneur! That's a myth! One needs to devote time/effort to accrue experience, tech savvy, and hone skills in a chosen field of study. But today's global market, social media transparency and open source technology, thought leadership and virtual mentorship opportunities, and cultural trends driving commerce have all converged, to set the stage. It’s a GREAT time to become an entrepreneur, either right away when finished school, or by pursuing a second revenue stream! Women in particular are unknowingly or knowingly positioning themselves to be linchpins. We CAN deploy meaningful disruptive innovation, especially but not necessarily, in the educational and healthcare sectors. Our mindset, innate skill set, contributions to the changing social/economic/political climates, historic and biological tendency to gravitate to those arenas has given us the tools and experience to connect the dots.
The push/pull to be busy vs. being productive is what drives us human beings to become entrepreneurs and orchestrate change. How? By our attempts to use technology, to do work that matters, and to promote change; educational, social, economic, and environmental change.