Jeffrey Shaw: Crafting your best self-employed life
Transitioning to a self-employed life isn’t easy, especially if you’ve been in a corporate role for years. Most of us want to get back more control over our lives. So rather than the Great Resignation, it’s a positive choice towards a new lifestyle. But the reality is that it’s hard to pull off. You have to make many more choices, develop a business, a brand and then there’s all of the supporting machinery you’ve been used to having on a plate (for all of its bureaucracy).
How do you craft a great self-employed life? Jeffrey Shaw should know, having spent his life self-employed since the age of 14. He now coaches small businesses.
In this podcast find out how to:
- Design the personal ecosystems you need to support a growing business.
- Enrol your customers — rather than marketing to them.
- Marry woo-woo with the wallet.
- Look after your mental health.
- Make difficult choices.
The best bits of these conversations are captured in my newsletter Flashes+Sparks.
More about Jeffrey
Jeffrey Shaw is a speaker and small business coach who helps self-employed and small business owners gain control of their business in what seems like otherwise uncontrollable circumstances.
Drawing on his experience as a renowned portrait photographer, Jeffrey shows business owners how to see business through a different lens and strategies to compose the often-chaotic pieces of life and business into sustainable success.
Jeffrey’s TEDx Lincoln Square talk is featured on TED.com, he’s the host of the top-rated podcast, The Self-Employed Life, author of The Self-Employed Life and LINGO, an in-demand keynote speaker at conferences, events and universities, a LinkedIn Learning instructor and contributing writer to Entrepreneur magazine.
“I am willing to get as woo-woo as anybody, but I really like a business outcome.”
Jeffrey Shaw, small business coach, speaker & author
VIEW RUNNING ORDER
|04.20||Shifts towards self-employed life.|
|12.58||Woo-woo and wallet.|
|25.36||Intentionality and serendipity.|
|33.17||Filter of discernment.|