I’m not a shampoo person, but it’s one of those things you need to use, I mean you have to wash your hair. Even people who believe in co-washing will have to shampoo to get rid of build-up , so which shampoo is for you?
In case you aren’t too sure, here is a list of products I’ve tried, which just might help you pick the right one for you.
So why would anyone need an entrepreneurship road map? Well we live in interesting times, companies are downsizing and people are finding themselves at crossroads (see what I did there) I’ve lost some clients and had to restructure my time and goals a little, so I thought there might be other people in the same boat.
This entrepreneurship road map has not been written by me though, it is from former corporate big wig turned lecture, jewelry designer and director of the Locally Yours Market, Annelize Botha
So I got some #bosslady tips from Thuli Hlongwane to share with you guys. This Cape-Town based entrepreneur who currently serves as Managing Director of Prim-U has kindly agreed to share some tips with me in my hour of “what next” need.
For the past few years, I’ve been self-employed, a freelancer, a pen prostitute (kinda joking). It’s been an interesting journey and as I find myself adjusting my business goals these tips come in super handy:
If you follow me on Instagram, which you should because I’m lovely. You would know that Rob and I found ourselves on the receiving end of an invite to Radisson Blu PE for a special date night…despite not having a car at the moment, we could not turn this visit down.
We have had meals at Tabu before – both paid and sponsored and would recommend it, here’s why …
The answer is yes, your kid’s art can earn you, I mean them, big bucks (Their share of R18000 real life monies) and major major bragging rights. (but we are evolved adults and don’t brag about our children – do check out my cute kid on his instagram page)
For the third year in a row Tavcor VW invites all Primary and High School learners in Nelson Mandela Bay to get creative and possibly win money for their school and themselves.
When I heard that “The Little Generosity Shop” would be visiting Port Elizabeth (as part of their seven-stop “tour”) I knew I just had to share the initiative with my fellow Nelson Mandela Bayers (that’s not a thing, but let’s pretend, shall we). Because from what I’ve seen we have big hearts around these parts and are super willing to give.
So what is “The Little Generosity shop”? Well it’s Cadbury’s way of shedding light on the plight of South Africa’s orphaned children. ‘The Little Generosity Shop’ gives us the chance to make a difference in the lives of as many children as possible by collecting toys, books and games – in exchange for a Cadbury Dairy Milk chocolate. (Because the car you just stumped your toe on could make a little child’s year)