You will find moments of joy and wonder as a podcaster. But, podcasts produced regularly and worth listening to are a lot of work -- a job. If you don't love it, you'll find yourself easily distracted. You'll skip a week. Then another. And the next thing you know, you haven't put out a show for over a month, and you're wondering why you should bother picking it back up.
Not this time. Not this book. No. This is happening. I'm reading this book right now. ALL OF IT.
In March 2015, I started working for myself exclusively. That is to say, I went from working for someone else full-time while also operating my own company full-time to working strictly for my own company. How am I feeling after nearly two years of self-employment?
The writing masses in addition to professional media generate tons of articles each week. What’s the best way to keep up? My strategy is multi-pronged. TL;DR. Filter quickly and mercilessly. Read only the most interesting articles. Know why you read. Ignore content that doesn’t align with your personal consumption goals. Ignore content with clickbait titles. These articles are...
The blog content here might change a bit.
The more I tune out, the less I miss it. But that has presented me with some complex choices for a nuanced approach to curb social media addiction.
Fred writes, "I've got a conference coming up in December that I've been invited to speak at. This is something I've wanted to do for sometime. However, having never done it, I'm looking for some tips on how to get started."
A topic I complain about with some regularity is my inability to keep up with incoming messages. I'm too busy creating something for someone else to consume to bother trying to keep up. That's the way of things. If I successfully keep up with all the input, I never achieve useful output. In this world of message misery, Slack is my friend. I find that Slack is better at managing input than most...