Throughout any woman’s lifetime, there are a series of years that she can consider highly transformational. During those years, she often feels like she’s experiencing handling more things, all at once (spiritual shifts, loss, gain, changes), than in other periods of her life. From the joy of new accomplishments to the pain that comes with letting go of things, a transformational year throws her life into a continual state of change. And if she’s not paying attention, they can spiral out of control quickly.
In the past decade, I’ve been fortunate enough to visit Singapore, Australia, Hong Kong and London. I had the opportunity to live in and/or spend long periods of time in Chicago, New York, Las Vegas, Los Angeles, Santa Fe, and Seattle. I always thought my desire to travel was grand and my willingness to go to new places was a strength.
In the past few years, I’ve developed relationships with a lot of people who run horse boarding businesses. I’ve come to learn that running a horse boarding business is no small task, no matter the size of your business. For most of them, marketing their business is the second biggest challenge in making them successful (the first is running it and dealing with the finances). Being a marketer, there are more than a few things that barn owners can do to make their facilities easy to find online. So whether you rent your unused barn space for extra income or you own a facility that holds 100+ horses, properly marketing your barn is one of the most important things you have to do in order to generate – and keep – revenue coming in.
The conversations surrounding the topic of health, wellness, and what constitutes healthy eating is way past critical mass; what we eat, how we eat and what not to eat has to lead to the continual growth in the demand for organic and high-quality foods. That demand has also trickled into the meat people eat.
Anyone that knows me on more than on a casual basis knows that I’m a wanderer. No, I’m not a nomad (simply because I love having a home base and daily routine), but I do like to go on journeys, travel the backroads, and “walkabout” often. Sometimes my trips are short, and sometimes they’re long.