Imagine that happy moment where you create your own blog post and you found out a number of people have engaged in your post. It somehow boost your confidence and ego in writing. But what if you are experiencing the opposite? Have you ever wondered how do these renowned writers hook the readers and audience with their content?
Category - B2B
Sometimes, some advice is just not worth following. Do you know what we mean?
Starting a business in the year when ASEAN (Association of Southeast Asian Nations) integration was hot on every businessman’s tongue can be daunting, and so is ensuring a long-running enterprise gets to survive the expected demand under a larger, if not freer, market.
Whether you’re a starting entrepreneur or a veteran business owner, it’s about time to check that suggestion made by an official from global financial group MasterCard about leveraging digital payments or electronic payments not just to improve your bottom line but also to prep you up for international customers that will come when the ASEAN integration is fully here.
With many people going online and becoming aware of the perks of e-commerce, two websites—one described as Goliath and the other as David—made it an integral part of their platforms to educate the public on responsible buying and selling.
In the first Kapihan tech talk show initiated by TechTalks.ph, a non-profit, independent community of business, technology, and start-up enthusiasts, at Radisson Hotel yesterday, OLX.ph and Istorya.net showed that two channels with different teams can work harmoniously at proliferating the practice of online buying and selling.
A weak mentoring environment was once identified by the Philippine Development Foundation (PhilDev) as among the top seven issues in the Philippine’s entrepreneurial ecosystem, beside the need for entrepreneurship programs in colleges and universities, regulatory red tape and weak access to capital funding.
Hence, the issue of mentoring for start-ups and small and medium enterprises was taken up in one of the breakout sessions of the IDEA Global Entrepreneurship Symposium 2015 on Feb. 26 at Radisson Blu Hotel.
About a year ago, www.thesocialjeep.com was still a concept, an exciting beehive in the minds of the teams behind Third Team Media and The Memoriter Writing Service. While the project was still a mental larva, the crew started deploying writers to start-up and marketing events with the behest to snatch slabs of wisdom from already great people for potentially great people.
One of these already great people is Cebuano businessman Wilson Ng, president and chief executive officer of Cebu-based computer solutions company Ng Khai Development Corp. He spoke to students and entrepreneurs in a Cebu Start-up Day organized by TechTalks.ph in December 2013, about the same time our crew raked Cebu’s streets in search for good stories.
With our system now in place, we decided to tell Ng’s words of advice, even when they are a year old, for they contain heaps of lifelong lessons for starting entrepreneurs as well as slick reminders for successful businessmen.
When you start a business and you focus on making it work, there is a bigger question lurking behind you, tapping your shoulder for attention. How do you make your business last?
The success factor starts in the mind of the business owner, according to Singaporean expert Sun Yee Ho of Decision Process International (DPI) who came to Cebu to share his thoughts on strategic thinking during a general membership meeting of the Cebu Chamber of Commerce and Industry.
Even when you manage to sustain your business, there is another daunting question. How can you make your business survive during tough times, like the Great Recession of 2008 or the Stock Market Crash in the 1930s?
The answer sounds so simple: strategic thinking.
It is a common sight in Facebook groups, especially those with a large following, to see one or two persons promoting real estate development. A common sight, too, is that rarely are there interactions about their posts.
Take for example my experience as a member in a 3,000-strong book lovers group where anyone from anywhere in the Philippines can share their love, or sale, of books. One time, a real estate agent with a suspicious profile photo came in, told the admin to delete his post if it is not aligned with the group’s advocacy and went on to post a promotion of a financing scheme for condominium units in Manila.
Every time I see a post like this on the social media groups where I am a member of, two things automatically pop in my mind: that the real estate agent is either too busy or too lazy to care where he will put his promotions and that he really needs help, some crash course in social selling.