Change is never easy, especially when other folks are making choices that change your plans. Will you react to change with anger or sadness, or something more transformative — like love?
I was blessed with a joyful childhood filled with good memories — and my Mom (and her bacon!) played a huge role. Here are three of the most important things my Mom taught me about life and leadership.
As we celebrate Mother’s Day this May, naturally my thoughts turn to my own mother and my wife — the mother of my children. I’ll talk more about my Mom next week but this week, allow me a few moments to celebrate my wife Sarah and all that’s she’s taught me over the years.
All three of my children are unique, so taking a one-size-fits-all approach to parenting won’t work to speak to their unique needs. The same holds true for those I lead in the workplace. To be a #leader worth following, you must be willing to move from the dugout to the stands.
I’m a huge Richard Curtis fan. And one of his movies — About Time — really resonated with me. Here’s what it taught me about the importance of creating and making the most of moments in time.
Giving is good, but giving strategically — to organizations whose missions and activities echo your own passions and beliefs — is even better. Allow me to introduce you to an organization that is near and dear to my heart, and tell you about the amazing things it has given me in return.
As we celebrate Holy Week in the Christian calendar, I want to take a moment to share how I came to follow Jesus, and how my life has changed as a result.
As a leader, one of the most powerful things we can do is ensure that others felt seen and heard. Dignifying others is one of the best ways we as leaders can pay it forward.
In February, I spent a week at home with my second bout of COVID, and spent a lot of time thinking about all sorts of things — from COVID and work to family and gratitude.
When my sisters and I decided to share leadership of our business, some people thought we were crazy. How would we make it work? What would happen if we all didn’t agree on a decision? Here’s what I’ve learned from working with my siblings in the leadership trenches.