Posts Tagged "project report online"

Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.

There are more than 10,000 coronavirus cases and more than 150 deaths in the U.S., according to the CDC. The stock market has taken a hit. Businesses are losing customers, and workers are losing jobs. It has become frightening, frustrating and even maddening. 

In response to the pandemic, Zoom CEO Eric Yuan recently reminded us that we can all help each other in our own ways. He has provided K-12 educators with free access to the videoconferencing platform so students can continue learning.

Inspired, I shared an idea with Jason Feifer, editor in chief at Entrepreneur: a simple, organized list of free product and service offerings from all types of companies. Access to these powerful tools can help organizations, teams and families.

He responded quickly. “I like that. Maybe it starts as a post on Entrepreneur.com?”

Boom. Here we go:

  • Zoom: Free videoconferencing tools for K-through-12 schools.

  • Slack: Free upgrades to paid plans for teams working on coronavirus pandemic research, response or mitigation. Interested teams can email a special address to get this set up, and a consultation on how best to get started with remote collaboration.

  • Humu: Free nudges to anyone who wants science-backed advice for how to best work remotely, partner with colleagues who are all over the place, show appreciation for those who don’t have the flexibility to work remotely (e.g. cashiers, medical personnel).

  • Atlassian: Free access to Cloud products for issue-tracking and project-tracking software including Jira and Confluence. Also, free access to Trello Business Class for organizing plans is offered for one year to educators at K through 12 and higher education.

  • Airtable: Free use of Airtable Pro plan as a modern database for any non-political, humanitarian effort tackling COVID relief. There is no time limit. It is also planning to make the service free for students too.

  • PandaDoc: Free e-sign plan gives companies unlimited users, unlimited document uploads, unlimited eSignatures, and payment processing.

  • Wrike: Free licenses of the versatile collaborative work management platform (Professional edition) to new customers for 6 months. Current customers are able to add unlimited collaborators. Webinars and advice on remote work are both on the website.

  • Calendly: Free Zoom and GoToMeeting integrations for their online appointment scheduling software to help remote workers stay connected. These were previously Premium tier features and will be available through June 30. Also Free premium plan access to teams working directly on COVID-19. 

  • Smartsheet: Free templates that can be used by other organizations to build their own coronavirus preparedness dashboard, rich with CDC documentation and other resources, and related sheets and forms.

  • Support.com: Free tech support to anyone working or studying remotely right now.

  • Bill.com: Free 90-day subscription for new customers impacted by COVID-19. The cloud-based service helps small and mid-sized businesses to automate the processing of bills, generate invoices, send/receive payments and manage their cash flows.

  • Workable: Free use of the new video interviewing software for all customers, and access to a library of COVID-19 response content for use by HR professionals and business leaders.

  • Zoho: Free suite of Remotely apps until July 1. There are 11 apps in all, including ones for online meetings, training sessions, storage, project management and everyday work (in the form of word processing, spreadsheets and presentations).

  • Google: Free, premium version of its workplace video chat tool until July, to help businesses and schools working remotely due to coronavirus. Those features include having up to 250 participants per call, live streaming for up to 100,000 viewers within a domain, and the ability to record meetings and save them to Google Drive.

  • Cisco: Free license for new customers of Duo Security’s two-factor authentication tool, and current customers can go above their user limit as their employees increasingly work from home. Same deal for its web security tool Umbrella and its VPN product AnyConnect, which is available until July 1. Cisco is extending services for existing customers of Webex, its video conference platform. The offer includes unlimited usage without time restriction, support for fewer than 100 participants, and toll-free dial-in.

  • Comcast: Free Xfinity WiFi for everyone, with hotspots available to all, including non-Xfinity subscribers. To access the service, look for the “xfinitywifi” network name in a list of hotspots.

  • LogMeIn: Free site-wide licensing for 3 months of its videoconferencing solution, GoToMeeting, for eligible organizations (health care providers, educational institutions, municipalities and non-profits).

  • Loom: Free video recording and sharing service for teachers and students at K-through-12 schools, universities and educational institutions. They have also removed the recording limit on free plans and have cut the price for Loom Pro in half.

  • Microsoft: Free six-month Office 365 E1 Trial, including Microsoft Teams.

  • Slashtop: Free 60-day licenses to its Business Access remote access software.

  • Discord: Free, enhanced Go Live streaming service so that it can now support 50 simultaneous users rather than 10.

  • EZTexting: Free emergency text alert services to schools. Receive 100,000 free outgoing text messages for six months, access to a set of coronavirus message templates, and one-on-one consulting.

  • Yext: Free, new site search product, Yext Answers, for a 90-day period. Eligible businesses will be able to transform their website into a search engine capable of answering consumers’ COVID-19 specific queries in real time.

  • Linkedin: Free 16 learning courses that provide tips on how to stay productive, build relationships when you’re not face-to-face, use virtual meeting tools and balance family and work dynamics in a healthy way.

  • Hootsuite: Free access for Hootsuite Professional to small businesses and nonprofits until July 1. Helping to manage social media, and stay connected with your customers and communities.

  • Amazon: Free online access to sponsored computer science courses in the United States. That’s intended for learners in grades 6 through 12, and teachers who are remotely teaching this age group. Parents can also access this curriculum.

  • Brit.co: Free DIY classes for the next one to two weeks. Use discount code “selfcare” at checkout.

  • Zencastr: Free Hobbyist plans will have no recording time limits or limits on the number of people in your recording. Effective through July 1.

  • Threads: Free access to their collaboration tools and Pro/Team plans for all users through July 1.

  • Expensify: Reimbursement of up to $50 for essential goods and groceries purchased on your SNAP card.

  • Wave: Free financial software solutions (accounting, bookkeeping, invoicing) for small businesses to help with cash flow — which becomes increasingly important during economic turmoil. In response to COVID-19, Wave has reduced paid services where possible to active customers, in an effort to provide financial relief during a time of need.

  • Jamm: Free audio-visual communication tool used by remote and distributed teams. You can quickly record videos or do a live call with your team. Available for 3 months.

  • Carto: Free visualization software for organizations fighting COVID-19.

  • Crowdmark: Free access to its online grading and analytics platform until May 31.

  • Epic: Free remote access of its reading platform to elementary educators and librarians until June 30, with no credit card required. Students may access the company’s digital library, which has 35,000-plus books, read-to-me and audiobooks, videos and quizzes. Teachers and librarians can stay connected to their students by assigning books or collections and monitoring their progress.

  • ClassTag: Free communication platform available to help districts and schools communicate with their families. The software sends messages through SMS, email, apps and the web and automatically translates them into one of 55 languages. The platform can also be used to post videos, assignments and other resources for students to access at home and allow users to run virtual lessons with a videoconferencing tool.

  • McGraw-Hill: Free resources for out-of-school learning to help K-12 teachers make the transition to remote instruction.

  • Scholastic: Free 5 days’ worth of content and 15 additional days is on the way.

  • Age of Learning: Free at-home access for families at affected schools to ABCmouse, a learning resource for ages 2 to 8.

  • Listenwise: Free access to the Listenwise platform that supports distance learning by allowing you to roster your students, make online customized written assignments, and assign multiple-choice autos-cored listening quizzes. This will give you and your students the ability to learn through May 31, or until your school reopens. 

  • Peloton: Free 90-day trial of its subscription workout app as more gyms shut down in response to the coronavirus pandemic. The fitness freebie doesn’t require a Peloton-branded bike or treadmill. Users can choose from classes such as yoga, meditation, strength training and more.

  • U-Haul: Free self-storage for 30 days to all college students who have been impacted by schedule changes at their universities.

  • TripIt: Free 6-month licenses to their Tripit Pro flight tracking service.

  • UrbanSitter: Free parent subscription for two months during the COVID-19 outbreak. Parents can find trusted childcare help to support them as they work from home during this period. Every sitter is background checked and UrbanSitter provides parents with as much information as possible to make informed decisions.

  • Dialpad: Free two months of its cloud-based phone system, Dialpad Talk Pro. This also includes videoconferences and UberConference Business.

  • 1Password: Free business accounts for the first 6 months. Manage your workforce from anywhere, and safely share logins and other important resources with remote workers.

  • Vidyard: Free secure video messaging to enhance internal communications for all businesses.

  • Cloudfare: Free Teams products to small businesses and remote workers to operate securely and easily. This policy will continue for at least the next 6 months.

  • Panopto: Free three-month access to capture and distribute video content for businesses, universities, colleges and schools will enable employees and students to continue learning and working remotely.

  • OneLogin: Free access to the Trusted Experience Platform™️ for educators who are moving to a virtual learning environment in light of health concerns. The free platform, consisting of single sign-on (SSO), multi-factor authentication (MFA) and certificate-based authentication, will deliver secure virtual experiences for all educators K through 12, colleges and universities.

  • SentinelLabs: Free cybersecurity platform SentinelOne Core between Monday, March 16 through Friday, May 16. SentinelOne’s cloud-based platform seamlessly scales, making it well suited to protect both businesses and employees rapidly transitioning to a work-from-home environment.

  • Waterfall Security: Free Remote Screen View product licenses available to customers whose vendor personnel or key employees are no longer able to travel to industrial and critical infrastructure sites. Remote Screen View sends real-time images of industrial workstations to a web server that remote vendors can access.

  • OneClick: Free remote access Basic Starter Package for the next three months to assist those working remotely.

  • 8×8: Free video meetings to all users. Offers 80+ local dial-in numbers (11 toll-free) from 55+ countries and meetings of up to 50 participants without any time restrictions.

  • Bloomz: Free premium version of its communication service to all schools through June 30. The software allows users to communicate updates in real-time to parents and students; and share lessons, student work and feedback.

  • HR Acuity: Free version of its SaaS solution to help businesses manage employee issues related to the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak. The limited edition provides employee documentation and tracking functionality that will equip businesses to monitor the people impact of the crisis. The limited edition will be available through at least July 1 to businesses with more than 100 employees.

  • Avid: Free, temporary licenses of creative tools to qualified media enterprise and educational customers. Starting March 16 through April 17, users who must work remotely because their facility has been closed may obtain 90-day licenses free of charge for Media Composer | Ultimate, Pro Tools, Pro Tools | Ultimate and Sibelius | Ultimate. In addition, any student of an institution who uses our products and can no longer attend school and/or access school facilities can receive a 90-day license of the same products.

  • TechSmith: Free licenses to TechSmith Snagit screen capture software and the TechSmith Video Review software through June 30.

  • BlueJeans: Free access to videoconference service to first responders and NGOs for 90-days.

  • Adobe: Free home access to Creative Cloud apps is available by request of students and educators until May 31. Adobe also offers free 90-day access to Adobe Connect for web conferencing until July 1.

  • DropBox: Free DropBox Business and HelloSign Enterprise subscriptions for a three-month period to nonprofits and NGOs that are focused on fighting COVID-19. Organizations working to stop the virus or providing relief to those impacted are encouraged to apply.

  • Box: Free secure file sharing and collaboration platform for 3 months. The offer is for the Business plan and includes unlimited storage, mobile access, and advanced user and security reporting.

  • Mailchimp: Free Standard accounts to eligible groups sending critical public health information about COVID-19 through June 30.

  • SurveyMonkey: Free questionnaire templates written by survey research experts to gather data/feedback from employees, customers and broader groups impacted by the coronavirus.

  • Salesforce: Free access to technology for emergency response teams, call centers, and care management teams for health systems affected by coronavirus.

  • Check back soon because we’ll keep this list updated. You can also see all links and submit new free offers here

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    There is cause for economic concern amid the coronavirus outbreak, but young business owners are ready.


    3 min read

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    The current coronavirus outbreak is a crisis on a scale most of us have never seen in our lifetime. Cities and countries are on lockdown, major events have been canceled, and people are panic-buying basic supplies while cutting back on travel. But separate from the tragic health implications of COVID-19, experts say there’s likely going to be a global recession. You simply can’t shut down cities, countries and supply chains without a big flow-on effect. Think of when a car breaks down on the highway and every car behind it has to stop — it takes time to get traffic flowing again. 

    In the long term, however, the stage is set for unprecedented growth, because on the other side of this crisis, fundamentals are strong. The millennial generation is hitting its stride financially this decade (and there’s a lot of them). The boomers are into semi- and total-retirement and have more wealth than any other generation in history (and they intend to spend it while they are healthy). Technology is laying the foundations for every business to have global opportunities, and governments of the world are pumping money into the economy by the billions.

    Imagine a big spinning flywheel that spins down at first, then catapults things up on the other side. First it dios, and then it flies off. This decade is going to be the Roaring Twenties anew on many fronts for entrepreneurs. Many big businesses are being disrupted and some will even fall over, creating opportunities everywhere for small businesses. 

    Related: Big Tech to Meet With White House to Discuss Coronavirus

    After the 2008 financial crisis, we saw the birth of dozens and dozens of brand new multi-billion dollar businesses (Instagram, WhatsApp, Uber, Airbnb, Dropbox, Slack, etc.). All of them were started by young people who probably would have gotten jobs at PwC or some established bank if not for the the previous recession. We will see this sort of activity again in the 2020s, because recessions can also lead to reinventions. Companies that try to stay the same get chewed up and spat out (Blockbuster, Toys “R” Us, Phones4U), whereas companies that reinvent themselves do well (Netflix, Disney, Apple, Microsoft). In many cases, small, nimble business become the bright sparks that fly high after a recession.

    Will you cling to how you did business in the 2010s or will you use this time to transform into an even better version of your vision mission and values? Whatever business you have today will look different on the other side of this event. 

    While making important decision of your business, Don’t take a chance. Trust only expert.

    Choose from our variety of services, Connect with the right expert.

    How to win over customers online.


    7 min read

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    As an entrepreneur trying to stay relevant and thrive in the competitive digital age, there’s one marketing strategy you’ve likely heard holds the secret to growing your business online: sales funnels. You’ve seen the ads, read the blogs, watched the tutorials and tried your hand at implementing sales funnels in your own business.

    But for some reason, you haven’t hit the jackpot. Scaling your business through sales funnels still feels like rocket science —and something is definitely broken.

    Related: 3 Signs Your Sales Funnel Is Broken (and How to Fix It)

    You know funnels have the ability to bring in customers for your business on autopilot and turn your customers into loyal repeat buyers, but how do you make your sales funnels stand out and actually grow your bottom line? Here are four proven strategies and pieces of actionable advice you can implement immediately to help turn your sales funnels into predictable, profitable client acquisition systems.

    Offer something valuable in the first step of your funnel

    Years ago, we had category kings — industry leaders who dominated their markets and had little to no competition. Thus, business owners didn’t have to necessarily try so hard to win new customers. 

    Now, it’s not that easy. Due to ever-growing competition, online brands and entrepreneurs have to put a lot more effort into winning customers online and demonstrating why someone should choose them over a competitor. One of the most effective ways to do this is to offer new customers something at the very beginning of your funnel that is no-cost, yet highly valuable. It should be something that helps your ideal customer build trust with your brand before ever pulling out their wallet. Some options: a free case study, a mini training series, a checklist, a guide, an e-book or a demo of your product. If you can solve a small part of your ideal customer’s problem through it, that’s even better.

    In a phone conversation with Gusten Sun, founder and CEO of Funnels And Experts, he explained how his agency builds clients’ funnels using this exact strategy of providing value first. “To give you a practical example… let’s say you’re a movie buff, but you want to stop spending so much money at the theaters,” he says. “You do a quick Google search and find an online movie streaming service that offers a free 30-day trial. You sign up, watch movies for free for a month and afterward they ask you if you want to continue watching unlimited movies from the comfort of your home. You say yes and pay. That’s an example of a successful funnel, and that’s the concept of providing value first in order to build relationships and turn browsers into customers…Oh, and you may have guessed: That’s the sales funnel of Netflix.”

    Related: 5 Key Tips to Improve Conversion Rates

    Make sure your funnel leads with value and gives something free before you make an offer. Creating a sales funnel in this order will make it much easier to turn a cold lead into a happy customer.

    Swap outdated sales copy tactics for authentic emotional response marketing

    As a business owner, you know your target customer needs to feel like your brand is speaking directly to them. Copywriting is how you do that, but effective copywriting has made a massive shift in the last decade. 

    The modern customer is tired of pushy headlines and in-your-face copy that screams BUY. If you look at old sales funnels, you will see this type of copy heavily used. It worked back then, but not anymore. The only way to make your sales funnel copy work in 2020 is to be authentic, honest and real. You want your copy to sound more conversational and less “car salesman”. This is the type of copy that speaks to the modern day consumer. 

    Cody Griffin, CEO of Griffin Copywriting and Marketing Solutions, expanded on this shift to me. “This is why an increasing number of successful brands are moving away from direct response copy tactics to what industry experts are calling emotional response marketing,” he says. “Your funnel doesn’t have to be complicated, but what most marketers fail to do in their copy is meet their market at their current level. It’s vital to relate to where your client or customer is now versus where they want to be and how your product or service will help get them there. Doing so will result in more conversions, more sales and success with your funnel.”  

    Related: 5 Ways to Get to the Heart of Emotional Marketing

    Stories build deeper emotional connection and responses with your audience. Think less about clicks and more about feelings. Your funnel’s overall performance will skyrocket.

    Set up retargeting campaigns

    In an ideal world, every person that visits your funnel’s landing page opts in and makes their way to the very end of your funnel where they make a purchase. Unfortunately, it rarely works that way.

    If you want your sales funnels to convert, put strategic retargeting campaigns in place. These can be a series of either ads or emails (or both) that get sent to people who land on the first page of your funnel but don’t take the action you want them to (download your lead magnet, watch your video, opt in to your webinar, etc.). 

    Related: How Clever Retargeting Persuades Customers Who Looked But Didn’t Buy

    The secret to making retargeting campaigns works is making sure they are full of valuable content such as educational videos, inspiring stories, objection handling topics, bonus training, product reviews, customer case studies and testimonials. Every piece of content a prospect sees after they’ve left your sales funnel should show them why they should reconsider your offer and why they can trust you and your brand.

    Don’t limit your traffic to one source

    It’s no secret that using social media as sources of traffic can be one of the most profitable ways to drive customers to your sales funnels. However, most businesses make the mistake of focusing their traffic efforts on just one platform.

    This leads to chaos and panic within your company when the social platform of your choosing crashes for one day. Don’t put all your eggs in one basket. Social media platforms have the power to control your ability to use their sites for running ads and driving traffic, so invest your resources into getting multiple streams of traffic set up.

    Though using social media platforms to drive traffic is arguably one of the best strategies, don’t overlook the power of content marketing in 2020. Utilizing emails, blog content, SEO, case studies, etc. is and will be more effective at driving traffic to your funnel than social media alone. 

    Related: 4 Simple Steps to Creating an Effective Content Marketing Strategy

    In an email conversation with Cindy Pate, CEO of Manifestation Rebel, she explained this well. “Old stars still shine,” she says. “To drive quality traffic to your funnels, don’t make the mistake of underestimating good old-fashioned email marketing. Emails are still as profitable as ever and will always be a secret sales weapon when used correctly in addition to your social media platforms. Sending traffic to your funnel via organic blog posts, SEO and podcasts are also among the highest-converting forms of content marketing you should be implementing in your funnel strategy today.”

    Bottom line: There are traffic sources beyond social media. The value is in the real assets that are gained from a sales funnel including the telephone numbers and email addresses that you store in our own systems outside of social networks. Don’t limit your funnel traffic to one source unless you want your sales to be completely reliant on one platform.

    Take these four sales funnel strategies and implement them into your own funnels in 2020 to stand out, increase your conversions and create a hyper profitable client acquisition system. 

    While making important decision of your business, Don’t take a chance. Trust only expert.

    Choose from our variety of services, Connect with the right expert.

    Distractions are inevitable, so you need a plan for all the common forms they take.

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    Whether you’re working from home, your favorite coffee shop, or in a bustling office, distractions have become a familiar fixture of the modern workplace. In some cases, specifically for creative tasks, distractions can be a good thing. That may sound counterintuitive but distractions can help us get out of a rut known as cognitive fixation. We also have an internal urge to be distracted.

    However, considering that we get interrupted every 11 minutes and it takes 25 minutes for our brains to refocus on the original task — workplace distractions should be avoided as much as possible.

    According to a survey conducted by Udemy, workplace distractions negatively impact performance, productivity, and potential. What’s more, to compensate for these interruptions, people work faster. A UC Irvine study shows that this increases stress and frustration. And, even a brief interruption doubles an employee’s error rate.

    In short, constant distractions don’t just affect the bottom line. They can also be detrimental to an individual’s health.

    How can you address these workplace distractions before they become an issue?

    You need to start by identifying what’s exactly distracting your team. Knowing what the distraction is and how it is happening can help you make a plan to squash these interruptions. Here are 12 of the most common disturbances that you should address in your workplace — ASAP.

    1. Smartphones

    No surprise here. After all, the average person in the U.S. views their phone 52 times a day. And, it’s easy to understand why. We’re bombarded throughout the day with emails, texts, social media notifications, and phone calls. Additionally, we use our phones to jot down reminders, view our calendars, listen to a podcast, or go shopping. No wonder we’re addicted.

    Overcoming your reliance on your smartphone is no easy task, but it’s not impossible. The tried and true methods are to put your phone on airplane mode or use the phone’s “do not disturb” function. This action can be done on both Android or iPhone. You can also place your phone in another room or leave it in a desk drawer, bag or purse.

    Scheduling specific times throughout the day also helps cut down on “during work-hours usage.” For example, I turn my phone on silent when I need to focus solely on my work. Usually, this takes around two hours. After I’ve completed my work, I check my phone to make sure I haven’t missed anything important. To ensure that I don’t get too consumed, I only give myself 10 minutes of phone-time before diving back into work.

    Related: 10 Powerful Ways to Master Self-Discipline

    2. Emails

    We send out a lot of emails. How many? Well, in 2017 a staggering 269 billion emails were sent daily worldwide. That email figure is expected to jump to around 333 billion in 2019.

    Like your smartphone, there’s also the temptation to stop what you’re doing and check your inbox as soon as a new message arrives. Unfortunately, if you did this all day, how could you possibly get any work done?

    The easiest solution is to turn off your email notifications on your phone. You should also close any apps or web browsers containing your email. I also use an app like SaneBox to manage my inbox because it filters out the messages that aren’t important.

    The most important thing to remember is if there’s an emergency, you aren’t just going to be notified via email. People will call you or knock on your door. Everything else can wait until you have the scheduled time to go through your inbox.

    3. Background noise

    Take a moment and really listen to all of the noise going on in an office. People are talking, machines running, phones ringing, and doors opening/closing. That’s not even getting into the annoyances like coughing, loud snacking, or music playing.

    Background noise is inevitable. If it becomes too distracting, you should invest in noise-canceling headphones or relocating to a quieter area when you need to give a task 100 percent of your attention. I’ve also found that apps like Noisli can drown-out background noise, while also improving my focus.

    4. People interruptions

    Like background noise, interruptions from employees, customers, suppliers, and family are unavoidable. Engineers on Quora identified,  “shoulder tapping,” as one of their most common distractions.

    One way around this is keeping your office door closed when you don’t want to be disturbed. For good measure, place a “do not disturb” sign on the door. If you work in an open office space, send signals like wearing headphones and being honest. If someone has a direct and work-related question, give them the answer and move on.

    Another tactic is to plan for these interpretations. For example, you could block out in your calendar a period where you’re available for pop-ins. I also add some buffer time between tasks and meetings. This way if someone comes to me with a question it’s not going to throw my entire schedule out-of-whack.

    5. Clutter

    While in small doses a little clutter can encourage a creative mind, the fact is that a messy workplace affects your ability to focus and process information. Confusion and disorder are essentially a to-do-list that reminds you of everything that needs to be done. As such, it pulls you away from being present. Over time, this makes you more anxious and stressed.

    The fix? Keep your workspace clean and organized. Toss out the items you no longer need. Place paperwork in the appropriate files. Ideally, you should put as much paperwork on the cloud as possible to reduce the number of filing cabinets. Make sure that all of your office supplies have a home and are returned at the end of the day.

    Even if you don’t do this daily, you should at least clean your workspace every week. For example, on a Friday afternoon is perfect. You’ve probably already mentally clocked-out for the week, so this is a soft task that can be done quickly.

    Related: Your Office Isn’t Big Enough for Clutter and Productivity

    6. Multi-tasking

    I’m sure we’ve all been guilty of juggling too many tasks at once. You’re a successful entrepreneur — why can’t you juggle multiple responsibilities at once? The truth is that our brains are not capable of focusing on more than one thing at a time.

    Multitasking doesn’t save time or make you more productive. It actually slows you down. “Switching from task to task, you think you’re actually paying attention to everything around you at the same time. But you’re actually not, “neuroscientist Earl Miller told NPR. “You’re not paying attention to one or two things simultaneously, but switching between them very rapidly.”

    Additionally, when you multitask you make more mistakes, reduce creative thinking, and are potentially damaging your brain. Multi-tasking was one of the more difficult bad habits I had to overcome. There are still times when I find myself doing more than one thing at once. I’ve been able to change this habit by creating blocks of time for specific tasks into my calendar app.

    For example, I set aside a couple of hours to write this article. During this timeframe, my phone was off, and the office door closed. When my mind began to wonder, I would stand-up and walk around the office for a couple of minutes to clear my head. Sounds simple, but this habit is not easy to break. Leaving my desk for a few minutes encouraged me to only focus on composing this piece instead of doing five other things at the same time. Only then did I jumped into my next priority.

    7. Co-workers

    Conversing with your employees, colleagues, and business partners are all essential for building a friendly and collaborative company culture. However, spending too much talking about “Game of Thrones” or gossiping isn’t just a major distraction. Hearsay, itself, can also create a toxic workplace.

    As a leader, you just can not allow gossip in the workplace. It needs to be addressed and handled immediately — even if it’s something dire like letting an employee go. As for friendly chit-chat, you need to set boundaries.

    If someone engages you in a conversation, and you’re busy, politely tell them that you currently don’t have time to talk, but you can catch-up with during lunch. And, as mentioned above, you can also send-out signals without saying anything by wearing headphones when you don’t want to be disturbed.

    8. Micro-management

    Although you should know what’s going on with your business, being a helicopter boss isn’t just a distraction for your team. They also find it frustrating, unnerving and anxiety-producing.

    Instead of encouraging ownership and letting your team do what you hired them to do if you’re continually interrupting them by obsessing over every detail. Just imagine that you’re in the model of a project and your boss barges in pointing out everything that you did incorrectly. How productive do you think you’ll be? Disruptions stifle creativity, self-growth, and destroys the trust between you and your employees.

    Giving-up some control is never easy for entrepreneurs. But, you need to let your team do their thing. If you are not a micro-manager, it doesn’t mean thoroughly checking out. It means keeping tabs on everyone and guiding them without interfering with their work throughout the day.

    9. Hunger

    It’s almost impossible to focus when your stomach is growling. Unfortunately, we satisfy this craving with junk food because it’s quick and readily available.

    It takes a lot of willpower to avoid the vending machine or call-in a pizza delivery. But, you need healthier options that will eliminate your hunger while keeping you focused and energized.

    Stack your office with healthier snack options. For instance, I always have almonds nearby. Whenever I feel famished, I just snack on a handful of almonds. I’ve also started looking into options like Snacknation who will deliver healthy snacks to the office.

    10. Needlessly strict policies.

    “When it comes to culture, a lot of employers like to enforce a set of policies to encourage employees to arrive on time,” wrote Andre Lovie in a previous Entrepreneur article. “Punctuality is obviously important to consider in order to run a successful organization.”

    “However, overly strict policies can be more stress-inducing. If employees are worried and hurry during their traffic-heavy commute, they’re starting off the day on a bad foot,” continued Lovie. “This can hurt overall employee morale, especially for those who travel long distances five days a week. They may be showing up to work already drained and frustrated, as a result.”

    If you’re in a leadership position, Lovie suggests that you, “focus more on building a culture that celebrates employees who are productive and ‘A’ players. Strong message employers can send is that punctuality is important, but what’s more important is performance.”

    Also, you could offer employees a flex schedule where they can arrive at work later in the morning to avoid the hectic commute. Another option would be allowing them to work remotely occasionally. If you’re an employee, you could ask your boss if any of these are possible resolutions to your hectic commute.

    11. Meetings

    Meetings are notorious for being unproductive and distracting time-suckers. Time is lost because people are pulled away from their work and then forced to sit in a meeting for an hour — even though they don’t have to be in attendance.

    Before scheduling a meeting, think long and hard if it’s necessary. In most cases, you may be able to skip the meeting and communicate with your team via email, Slack, or a project management tool like Trello. If a meeting is needed, only invite critical stakeholders, create an agenda, and keep it as short as possible.

    Another option is to set aside one day per week when meetings are not scheduled, such as the famous “No Meeting Wednesday.” Having a day with no meetings each week allows everyone to work on their most important tasks without being interrupted.

    Related: Starting With an Agenda Is How You Have Effective Meetings in a Crazy Busy World

    12. Decision fatigue

    As explained in a New York Times article, “No matter how rational and high-minded you try to be, you can’t decide decision without paying a biological price.” What’s the price? Usually, this is being unable to focus or take action. Just think about how well you can concentrate on a task when you’re mentally exhausted?

    The possible fix is to reduce the number of decisions that you make daily. Barack Obama, Steve Jobs, and Mark Zuckerberg did this by wearing the same outfits every day. Others have found success by prepping their meals for the week, delegating tedious responsibilities, and automating specific tasks like canned email responses and scheduling appointments.

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    You’ll never have a better resource than the people you employ.


    5 min read

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    It’s never been easier to start a business, but translating effort into profit remains just as difficult as ever. Increasingly, companies are focusing on their people when it comes to finding winning differentiators. One of the biggest mistakes you can make as a boss is believing that only the C-Suite should have a monopoly over entrepreneurial ideas. That’s not entirely true. Your business is an ideas factory, and although it’s a bold step to allow everyone to own the future of the business, if something isn’t working on the ground floor, the C-Suite execs will probably be the last to know. 

    Here are four surefire ways to make sure you get the best out of your whole team when it comes to business success.

    1. Listen to your employees.

    Most employers say they listen to their employees, and they very likely do, but you need to do more than ask them what they think about the latest rollout over a beer at the Friday social or getting feedback during a one-off question-and-answer session. Have open channels that people are using to create a constant dialogue aimed at improvement during a project — not at the end. You’ll have more eyes and ears on the ground, and you’ll have ten paid-for professionals giving you their advice without having to hire a consultancy.

    What’s more, when people know their opinions are valued, they are more likely to keep talking to you, feel involved in the business and offer up their best ideas. They won’t feel commoditized and they’ll keep investing their time in the company. You’re also showing your team that you trust them to come up with good ideas.

    2. Encourage other interests.

    The days when employees would trade the best years of their life for a monthly paycheck are over. People want to do meaningful, fulfilling work, and you should align your company’s interests with your employees’ when it comes to purpose. Staff want a sense of personal development. There’s no need to view that as counter to your company’s interests. If an employee wants to take one afternoon off a week to learn a new skill or volunteer for charity work, you should encourage them to do so.

    Hopefully, you’ll end up with a diverse, skilled and appreciative workforce. Some of these might be useful to your business, some might not — but you will have a team that isn’t just going through the motions. They’ve committed to something they don’t see as work because it lets them live around it.

    3. Allow for flexible working.

    It’s official: Working from home really does work. Recent research has claimed that 77 percent of employees report greater productivity offsite, 64 percent of global businesses have reported better productivity from remote working and 86 percent of employees say they work better at home.

    Remote working isn’t the best plan for every business and it’s generally something that should be taken on with a degree of flux. But if you get it right, you won’t only save money on office space, you’ll also have a more responsive, more dynamic workforce that aren’t arriving at their desks already strained from the morning rush hour.

    These first three steps are all about dismantling the old negative trade-off idea that work is something you have to do to live. No one wants to work for the sake of it. Your employees want to be real stakeholders in the projects they’re working on, and they want to be a part of the difference they are making as leaders in their own right. This is about autonomy, respect and responsibility through mutual investment of time. If you get all these right, you’ll be able to get to the magic fourth step: intrapreneurship.

    4. Emphasize intrapreneurship.

    One of the benefits of low barriers to the world of business is that even if people aren’t business owners themselves, they’re going to be familiar with the stresses, strains and opportunities that running a business involves. If you get all the other things in this list right, you’ll hopefully build an environment where your staff can take the business to the next level of their own accord.

    An environment an employee doesn’t want to leave is one they will bring their best ideas to. If you’re able to reward and encourage your guys properly you’ll start seeing the best ideas in the sector come from within your company. Employees will take it upon themselves to develop solutions, find new markets, build new products and execute on all of these because they know they are trusted to do so — and they know they are working inside an ecology that will reward them and a culture that will encourage, rather than punish, risk. The big wins at the world’s most successful companies have all come from an understanding of the power of intrapreneurship and the building of culture over time to create a space where that happens. 

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    Get more done with help from these great products.


    3 min read

    Disclosure: Our goal is to feature products and services that we think you’ll find interesting and useful. If you purchase them, Entrepreneur may get a small share of the revenue from the sale from our commerce partners.


    There aren’t enough hours in the day for entrepreneurs to do everything they want to do. That is, not without a little help. Technology is creating solutions for everything, from helping you power through your to-do list to churning through your booklist. This President’s Day, we’ve rounded up some of the web’s best deals on technology designed to help you do more with the 24 hours in your day.

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    Pagico 9 helps you become your most productive self with a range of tools. Project visualization along with a task timeline let you keep track of how far along you are with certain jobs, while daily planning goals help you break each project up.

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    Entrepreneur and #CYBERBYTE founder Andrew Rossow on combating this societal epidemic.


    4 min read

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    Online toxicity has become a rising global concern, with cyberbullying thriving on social media and gaming platforms and researchers finding a direct correlation with rising suicide rates. Thanks to these findings and the efforts of high-profile activists like Monica Lewinsky, the world has started to take a closer look at this epidemic. But one social-media movement, #CYBERBYTE, has taken anti-bullying awareness to the next level and onto the red carpet.

    The campaign was established four years ago by millennial internet and technology attorney Andrew Rossow, and it aims to bring Hollywood and Silicon Valley closer to its fanbase and consumer network, creating an opportunity for the public to really listen, absorb insights and collectively help combat cyberbullying.

    “We idolize these individuals so much that we often don’t know why we look up to them,” says Rossow, who sat down with me recently to discuss the motivation and aspirations underpinning #CYBERBYTE. “Ironically, we don’t even know what our favorite actresses, actors, musicians or entrepreneurs really stand for. That’s what makes messages from them that much more impactful.”

    Related: This 19-Year-Old Aims to Stop Bullying With an Anonymous Smartphone App

    Rossow decided to start inviting public figures to join his #CYBERBYTE Movement, beginning with EDM DJ Gareth Emery and Misha Collins of The CW’s Supernatural. They recorded quick videos in which they introduced themselves, announced that they were accepting the #CYBERBYTE Challenge and shared their own personalized PSA detailing either a personal experience they had with online trolling or offering tips on how to stand up against bullies.

    “Imagine the power each of these Hollywood stars and tech entrepreneurs hold just through the power of idolization,” Rossow explains. “If each of these individuals could share just 30 seconds of wisdom, maybe that’s just enough to save one more life out there.”

    Gaining All-Star Traction 

    In 2016, inspired by #MeToo and other grassroots calls for societal change, Rossow started the #CYBERBYTE movement through the sole use of the hashtag “#CYBERBYTE” on Instagram and Twitter. (It is currently hosted through KNEKT TV and syndicated to YouTube and other platforms.) The campaign made its official public debut at FanX Salt Lake Comic-Con in Utah, with the help of husband-and-wife Gorilla Mafia Media filmographers Christopher and Gwendolyn Newhart. The movement hit a new stride when it found its way onto the showroom floor at the 2019 Consumer Electronics Show (CES) in Las Vegas and again this year at the 2020 show with Entrepreneur Weekly’s Alan Taylor. 

    Some of notable public figures who have joined #CYBERBYTE include: 

    Personal Significance 

    Rossow has attested to his own victimization at the hands of cyberbullies when he was 13. Seventeen years have passed since then, and in overcoming the trauma and turmoil, he found a new path towards forgiveness and rehabilitation: education. 

    “People can change; I truly believe that,” he says. “But they need to understand the harm bullying causes others. And in today’s digital age, there has to be another mechanism to connect to these individuals. They say a picture is worth a thousand words. Well, I say that a video is worth 60,000 words a second, which is why the #CYBERBYTE Movement is video-centric.”

    Related: Planet Fitness Takes a Stand Against Bullying

    In Rossow’s view, having someone to look up who’s willing to speak about their own experiences with bullying could help create a ripple effect that plays a role in saving the lives of others. Rossow has received countless letters of gratitude, and he understands and regularly reinforces that when it comes to combating online bullying, violence and hatred are not the solution.

    Pressed to offer a piece of wisdom for entrepreneurs looking to make a similar difference, Rossow’s advice is passionate but direct: “Identify a problem that has yet to be solved, and find a way to solve it in your own way, but make sure it is in a way that gives back to the community. There is always a niche or opening looking to be explored. You just have to find it.”



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    2 min read

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    In this video, Entrepreneur Network partner details five rich habits required for multi-millionaire status. They include the following:

    1. Surround yourself with successful people. Rose points to a popular quote: “Show me your friends, I’ll show you your future.” If you want to live a motivated and ambitious life, surround yourself with motivated and ambitious people. 
    2. A love of failure. Failure can be hugely positive. It represents the bravery necessary to take risks and put yourself out there. 
    3. The ability to say “no.” Saying “no” lets you place a high value on your goals. On the other side, saying “yes” to everything will quickly decrease your mental reserves. 
    4. Be comfortable being uncomfortable. Entrepreneurs must become comfortable with the prospect of surprises and the unexpected. 

    Click the video to hear more.

    Related: The High-Earning Investment Techniques Only the Wealthy Know

    Entrepreneur Network is a premium video network providing entertainment, education and inspiration from successful entrepreneurs and thought leaders. We provide expertise and opportunities to accelerate brand growth and effectively monetize video and audio content distributed across all digital platforms for the business genre.

    EN is partnered with hundreds of top YouTube channels in the business vertical. Watch video from our network partners on demand on RokuApple TV and the Entrepreneur App available on iOS and Android devices.

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    Years in the hectic TV trenches taught this best-selling author how to focus and thrive under pressure.


    6 min read

    Opinions expressed by Entrepreneur contributors are their own.


    The other day, while taping an upcoming episode of Entrepreneur’s Get a Real Job podcast for this very website, I was reminiscing with host Dan Bova about our days producing television together. We shared stories about demanding talent, disastrous productions, and great shows that never went. I left that conversation thinking about how much I’ve learned while producing television over the last twenty years…

    Specifically, I left thinking about how much producing television has taught me about running my own business, and how I wouldn’t be a successful author of two novels, Oil and Marble and Raphael, Painter in Romewithout that experience. So, here are my favorite lessons from television that I hope will help you produce your own success.

    1. There’s a new show every day

    For most of my career, I produced five-night-a-week of television. Some days we put up great shows, other days, real stinkers. But the next day, we always had to put on another show. I treat my writing and business life the same: yes, I make mistakes, but I don’t dwell on them. I learn from them and put out a new “show” every single day, no matter what.

    2. “No” is as good as “yes” 

    When I was learning to book guests on talk shows, I was disappointed when someone said, “No.” But a more experienced producer taught me that any answer is good because it lets you take action. When you get a “Yes,” you get to start producing the segment. When you get a “no,” you get to cross that person off your list and move onto the next ask. In business, you’re going to hear “no” a lot, but when you start taking that as an opportunity to move on, you’ll stop dreading rejection and start feeling empowered by it.

    Related: Let Your Doubters Drive You to Success

    3. Obstacles are opportunities for success

    At 5 AM the morning after Osama Bin Laden was killed, I drove to the studio to cancel our guests and book a new line-up. Even though I had to cancel weeks of work, I wasn’t upset; I was excited. Yes, I could’ve approached that morning as a “problem to be solved,” but instead I saw it as an opportunity to take our guest list from good to great. When something goes wrong, I challenge you to see it as an opportunity to make your “show” even better. This outlook will not only improve your business, it’s more fun, too.

    4. No matter how bad it seems, it’ll work out

    I’ll let writer Tom Stoppard take this one, with this exchange from his brilliant screenplay for Shakespeare in Love:

    Henslowe: Allow me to explain about the theater business. The natural condition is one of the insurmountable obstacles on the road to imminent disaster. 

    Fennyman: So, what do we do? 

    Henslowe: Nothing. Strangely enough, it all turns out well. 

    Fennyman: How? 

    Henslowe: I don’t know. It’s a mystery.

    These are the truest lines I’ve ever read about the entertainment industry, and I apply them to my business, too. Yes, things always fall apart, but somehow, if you keep working, the answer appears. How? I don’t know. It’s a mystery.

    Related: 8 Success Lessons From the Richest Person on the Planet

    5. “No” is not an answer

    Even though I said above that “no” is an answer I often get from others, it’s not an answer I give to myself. One of my favorite production coordinators had a sign hanging over her desk that read, “No is Not an Answer.” When someone asked for something, she never said, “No, that’s impossible,” even if it was; she said, “I’ll figure it out.” In Hollywood, you must find ways to make the impossible possible; I apply the same attitude to my business.

    6. Anticipate questions

    Prepping a host for an interview is like a verbal pop quiz. I had to get good at guessing which questions my host would ask me, so I could be prepared with the answer. I still try to guess the questions that might arise during any speech, pitch session, or meeting, so that I can always come across as the expert in the room.

    7. Have a sense of urgency

    In television production, if someone asks for something, they don’t need it ten minutes from now, they needed it ten minutes ago. I inject this same sense of urgency into my business. I don’t rush unnecessarily, but I also don’t put things off. If I can do it now, I do it NOW. I work and write like the TV cameras are about to roll in five, four, three

    8. Don’t be intimidated

    I’ve been in rooms with every kind of “important” person: presidents, billionaires, rock stars, Nobel Peace Prize and Oscar winners… And you know what? They’re just people. Some are nice, some are mean. Some trip or pass gas on the way to stage. I don’t care which agent is reading your work or which CEO has agreed to meet with you, don’t be intimidated. You deserve to be in the room with ALL of them.  

    Related: 10 Things This First-Time Novelist Did to Write and Sell a Successful Bestseller

    9. Insecurity is normal

    I’ll tell you another secret about meeting famous people backstage: they’re just as insecure as you. They have me check their teeth for food. They test their jokes on me. They ask me if their answers are good enough… So, the next time you’re up all night wondering whether you’re talented enough to succeed, just tell yourself that you’re no different than (insert favorite celebrity name here).

    10. Listen to your own voice

    After nearly two decades of producing interviews with famous people, I’ve found that the most successful all have one thing in common: they are uncompromising in their vision. You must find your voice and always listen to it. That’s the best way to produce your success.

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    It’s not the hot market the company predicted.


    2 min read


    This story originally appeared on Engadget

    If you’re skittish about DNA testing services, you’re not the only one — and it’s directly affecting one of the heavyweights in the field. The 23andMe team is laying off about 100 workers, or 14 percent of its total workforce, in light of declining sales. The job cuts will focus on units responsible for growing and scaling the company. In the months ahead, 23andMe expects to cut back its work on clinical studies and focus more on its home testing and therapeutic offerings.

    Related: The DNA Testing Company 23andMe Reveals a New Genetic Analysis

    Company chief Anne Wojcicki didn’t have definitive explanations for the shrinking sales in a chat with CNBC, but did speculate that privacy was “top of mind” for customers and might have been a factor. Cold cases like the Golden State Killer appear to have been solved using online DNA databases — there might be a fear of sensitive genetic info falling into the wrong hands. Wojcicki also suspected that fear of a US recession might lead people to cut back on unnecessary expenses, and a home DNA test could easily be one of the first things to go.

    Related: How 23andMe Caused a Divorce: A Look at Unintended Consequences

    The company isn’t the only one facing trouble. Veritas Genetics closed its US business in late 2019, while Illuminia warned that the entire market was down last summer after witnessing a drop in demand for its DNA sequencing machines. In that regard, 23andMe is acknowledging the reality that DNA testing isn’t as hot a market as it was in previous years.

    Related: Being a Morning Person Is in Your DNA, Says 23andMe

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