Public relations and communications professionals are all seeking to provide the best counsel and the most effective messaging and contingency plans in a situation that truly has no playbook. But it is imperative that we do not allow that uncertainty to become paralysis.
As grim as the picture may be today, millions of small business owners around the country need to grapple not just with the challenge of what to do while their operations are closed, but how to prepare for what lies on the other side of this crisis as the world emerges from quarantine and returns to business.
As we all scramble to reinvent our businesses, here are 5 quick ways you can protect your brand and your sanity in the days and weeks ahead while setting your brand up for an amazing snap back when we get to the other side of this crisis.
Those of us who’ve been working remotely for extended periods are all too familiar with the need to shower, get dressed, and keep office hours from our home offices and dining rooms. Unfortunately, those new to the concept have a lot to learn.
Peanut butter and jelly. Chips and salsa. Cinnamon and sugar. Some things just belong together.
Sure, personal face-to-face interaction is great, and sometimes even necessary, but many of us do our best work away from the 9-5 office grind.
While this may seem obvious, it’s a UX design concept that can be easily missed by designers and app producers. The clean or minimalist approach to UI and UX design has been a highlight in 2019 and will continue to be – for good reason.
We don’t recommend trying to learn on the go or skipping the planning process, both of which can cost you a considerable amount of money and time. Here’s what we do recommend, in three easy steps.
Creativity is a slippery notion. For some, it’s an intangible concept. For others, it’s a talent limited to the production of specific works: novels, paintings, graphics, and sculptures.
There are millions of small businesses (SMBs) working hard every day to carve out a place for themselves in the United States. According to the U.S. Small Business Administration, in 2018 there were 30.2 million small businesses that employed 47.5 percent of the U.S. workforce, and that number continues to grow.