It happens to every entrepreneur.
Sometimes it happens several times a week or even a day.
You question – why do I do what I’m doing? Should I do what I’m doing? Isn’t it easier to just work for someone else?
Business doesn’t have to be bad for these questions to arise.
I know I’ve questioned it a bunch lately with my crazy, busy schedule.
Step back if you feel this way and assess and affirm your goals.
It is not an easy task. There’s no entrepreneur that I know that has an abundance of time nor the ability to simply pull back from their business to examine what they’re doing and why they’re doing it.
There will never be enough time or resources to do this so just do it.
When the need arises and you can feel that overwhelm or if burnout has raised its ugly head, then take the time.
It will be hard.
Even if you tell people you will be away and unavailable, they will reach out to you more. Even if you’ve put a team in place to juggle what you normally handle, they will encounter many things that need your expertise, experience or access to something you only have access to.
Get away anyway.
Reaffirming and assessing your goals is that important.
Here’s a list of articles to help your personal brand:
- 6 Steps to Reach Job Search Zen by Glassdoor.com
- Take The Long Way Home – Here’s Why by Nance Rosen
- How Weather Affects Your Productivity by Ceren Cubukcu
- Visual Clues Indicate Future Business by Elinor Stutz
- 3 Powerful Habits To Supercharge Your Career by Maneesh Sethi
- Focus on Branding YOU… Not Your Company by Brian Horn
- Unemployment: How Is Your State Doing? by Richard Kirby
- 5 Things You Should Leave Out of Your Resume by Skip Freeman
- Comparing The Perfect Option to The Best Option by Jeff Shuey
- Convert Social Media Leads Into Sales by Susan Gilbert
- Solopreneurs: Work For Yourself, But Not By Yourself by Leslie Truex
- Want to Improve? Know Your Strengths by Beth Kuhel
- Increasing Your Concentration to Improve Interviewing Performance by Ken Sundheim
- Interviewing with an Uneducated Interviewer by Marc Miller