Business writing is notorious for jargon. Fortunately, you can revise jargon out of your text or avoid it in the first place. Sadly, the primary reason business writers use too much jargon is because everyone else is using it.
When starting a new business with a business partner, many sophisticated entrepreneurs overlook the importance of ensuring that they have well-drafted agreements in place to govern their business relationships with their clients, vendors, and (perhaps most importantly) their business partners.
So we answer the phone with the same dedication to serve and without regard to what happens next. And because we learn time and time again that often, the caller that appeared to be the least likely to place that big order, surprised us later. We don’t ever want to feel that any call was “the one that got away.”
Even if you’re well prepared, accidents happen. And they happen to all kinds of
people every day. What’s even more unexpected are the out-of-pocket expenses
associated with them
How often do you put off or totally avoid having difficult conversations? Does the mere thought of speaking up or asking for what you want create a knot in your stomach?
Last week, I was working with Jill, who was furious with a friend.
Planning to purchase a new home soon? If so, I encourage you to do some research on title insurance. Most people outside the real estate industry have never heard of it and the ones who have are often confused by what it actually is
When someone passes away in New York with a will (and no trust or beneficiary designations), generally, the will must first be proven as valid to the Surrogate’s Court
Listen to EVER Independent Specialist Amelia Felbinger talk about her experience with the brand, and why now is the time to become part of the EVER community. “You get to build a life on your own terms…just trust it and jump, you’ll thank us later.”
Research suggests that appearance alone can trump knowledge. As soon as we see a person, an opinion is formed. In other words, you are not given a second chance to make a first impression. Don't let your one single opportunity pass you by, make it count.