RuPaul said it best: Work It Girl
Let us count the ways we heart Jen Sterling, founder of Red Thinking. Boy does this woman know how to rock the mentors. “Jen hung up the phone in her office at Red Thinking, a branding and marketing company. Her company is experiencing “growing pains” yet again and it is time to make important decisions. Balancing scale, identity and time available.The clock was ticking.” Read More…
Do you have FOMO? Fear of missing out.
As a result, do you sometimes feel you’re stretched in a million directions? Unable to focus on what’s most important.
One thing we see a lot of at the nationally award-winning women’s education venture The Hot Mommas Project is this: Women not spending enough time forming relationships with mentors.
Why does this happen?
Many people today on Twitter know that I am running solely on coffee now…So, let’s get right down to business. Today we cover: How to find the five mentors.
Today I’m sharing some of my research for the first time. I have proof that women not only need mentors, but also HOW MANY they need. The short answer: The number Is 5.
Women from the Mid-Atlantic (and even the Mid-West) gathered yesterday at the George Washington University School of Business, Center for Entrepreneurial Excellence for the first-ever Sisterhood University ™. Sisterhood University™ is the testing ground for research gathered by the Hot Mommas® Project, which is the world’s largest collection of teachable role models and mentors (aka case studies) for women and girls. […]
Women with five or more professional supporters feel more successful….How women can reach their potential.
The positive psychology movement tells us that individuals with five or more close friends are happier. Does this translate into our professional lives? Yes.
Cecelia Bittner graduated from Simmons College this past spring. During the first semester of her senior year, she wrote a case for the Hot Mommas Project entitled “TightRope Act.” Cecelia’s case begins by highlighting the many things to which she committed during her senior year, including a 24 credit hour course load, an internship, and a part-time job. Cecelia felt under great pressure, but a key relationship she formed in her academic/professional life helped to alleviate much of this pressure. With whom was this crucial relationship? A mentor.