Entrepreneurship Make the difference

Obstacles don’t have to stop you. If you run into a wall, don’t turn around and give up. Figure out how to climb it, go through it, or work around it.” -- Michael Jordan, basketball icon (1984-2003)

Making a difference for the better is different than making a difference. Lot's of people can make a difference but can you make a difference for the better? The mission to make a difference for the better has been a game changer for me and my companies. One of my very first real entrepreneurial endeavors was cookies. We made great cookies, and they really made people happy. We sold billions of cookies. The issue for me personally was I didn't feel like I was making a difference for the better and because that part was missing, I moved on.


If you have an idea for a new business or some action that you know can make a difference for the better, you have the responsibility to make sure you make that happen. You will always win when they win. Whether it is a product, an idea or a simple action when it can make a difference for the better you have to do it. Realizing this responsibility will give you an undying purpose, and purpose is the highest form of motivation.

Following this responsibility with action will build confidence and you will then be able to realize your true potential. Ideas and confidence are the bridge to financial success. You cannot bring a product, idea, or dream—no matter how great—to the broadest audience possible without continued confidence of energy, resources, and persistence.


Low budget? no problem. here some low cost business ideas..

  • Bicycle repair
  • Business plan service
  • Dog walking
  • Ebay assistant
  • Editorial service
  • Event organizer
  • Household organizer
  • Assistant


1. Create a personal resume. Compose a resume that lists your professional and personal experiences as well as your expertise. For each job, describe the duties you were responsible for and the degree of your success. Include professional skills, educational background, hobbies, and accomplishments that required expertise or special knowledge. When it's complete, this resume will give you a better idea of the kind of business that best suits your interests and experience.

2. Analyze your personal attributes. Are you friendly and self-motivated? Are you a hard worker? Do you have common sense? Are you well-organized? Evaluating your personal attributes reveals your likes and dislikes as well as strengths and weaknesses. If you don’t feel comfortable around other people, then a business that requires a lot of customer interaction might not be right for you. Or you may want to hire a “people person” to handle customer service.

3. Analyze your professional attributes. Small-business owners wear many different hats, but that doesn’t mean you have to be a jack-of-all-trades. Just be aware of the areas where you’re competent and the areas where you need help, such as sales, marketing, advertising and administration. Next to each function, record your competency level—excellent, good, fair, or poor.


Make the best of your days. do not let anything stop you.

Success will come!
Created By
Elena Broglia


Created with images by macayran - "sunset sea ​​of ​​clouds clouds" • _Fidelio_ - "The Thinker." • NeuPaddy - "man board drawing" • dailymotivation - "it always seems impossible until it's done" • StartupStockPhotos - "children win success"

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