According to the argument in an article by Cathryn Sloane, an eleven to seventeen year old will be the BEST app creators, builders, and managers once they reach adulthood. Surely they will make up for the lack of experience and knowledge in marketing and business by their sheer familiarity with apps!
Yes, it is true – the title says it all. Nathan Schaad, RevBuilders’ Communications Editor, will no longer be working at RevBuilders Marketing, and no, it is not because Nathan did a poor job. On the contrary, we are extremely disappointed to see him go. His skill with managing the copywriters and editing has been amazing, and…well, we could actually keep going, and I’m not cutting his short out of lack of things to say, but because I want to devote this blog to pictures in honor of Nathan, and what I imagine experiences at RevBuilders were like from Nathan’s perspective.
Assumption is the enemy of communication. And assuming that your customer understands what you mean, and assuming you understand what your customer means, makes you enemies of each other down the road.
RevBuilders presents Time and Task Management: Time Management Includes Breaks. Surprise! You were hoping I was all done with this, weren’t you? This is simply a quick blog and note to say that your time management (and prioritization) does need to include…breaks. That’s right, breaks. There’s a lot of evidence (a ton of evidence) that you do not diminish your return on work by taking breaks, but actually, in some cases, you increase your efficiency. Particularly with desk jobs I’ve noticed this is true, as sitting for hours is not the most particularly healthy thing for the body.
RevBuilders presents Time and Task Management: 6 of 6 – If Emergency, Re-Prioritize – Step 5: If an emergency comes up, or you reach the end of your list, stop and do another prioritization. So, you’re moving on down your task list, and everything’s going smoothly…until you get that email, or that phone call. It’s the all-time critical, emergency fire that you absolutely have to do, and your priority list doesn’t matter. Or, you hit the end of your prioritized task list for the day, and it’s only noon, and you’ve got five hours left. What now?