People often ask about the best decision, but we think it’s also very enlightening to learn about people’s most difficult decisions and the frameworks they used to think through those decisions.
Tiffany Chimere Robinson | CEO
One of the most difficult decisions I’ve made was walking away from my career of 14 years and starting my own business. Read more>>
Rhea Leonard | Visual Artist
It seems simpler now thinking back on it, but the most difficult decision I’ve probably made so far is betting on myself. I struggle with having confidence in my own skills and efforts at times, which makes making decisions solely for my art practice a bit more difficult. But after graduating with my Masters degree in Fine Art I had a choice: I could have went to teach, or I give myself a year to pursue my art career seriously outside of an academic institution and see how well I do. I wasn’t confident much would happen for me, the odds didn’t feel like there were in my favor. However, I applied myself and invested in my practice, to make the artworks I truly wanted to make and I put them out there. Before I knew it the year I agreed to was up and I was already on the path to a budding career as an emerging artist. It didn’t feel sustainable at first but I gave another year, and I’m pleased to say I’m going into year three of my wager and it looks very promising now. Read more>>
Alex Pellegrino | General Manager
When it comes to having a business, specially a small business, changing the mindset is crucial in order to succeed. Working during holidays, after hours, weekends and so on… it is something we had to accept and internalize to make our hospitality business work. Moreover, we don’t have a specific trade, you can be the gardener today, the housekeeper tomorrow, and the IT guy the next day. Read more>>