Trashing businesses need not happen.

Trashing businesses is the easy way out.

Today, more than ever, we need entrepreneurs and leaders.

We feel for business owners closing their doors and people who’ve lost their jobs, especially those who are losing everything during this time. Trashing businesses is the big downside of the COVID-19 pandemic, as our community drivers are on their knees.

We now need entrepreneurs, and leaders to help to recreate our regional, rural and remote communities. We’re all challenged more than ever to create new conversations, which will lead to better relationships,  better health and better businesses as well as more beautiful places in which to live. The world has received a massive wake-up call.

Despite the doom and gloom, we see this time as an opportunity to reset our towns and villages for a brighter future by exposing our weaknesses from governments down to individual citizens. Perhaps now our attention will be focused on what is essential, like water, local manufacturing instead of tolerating and pandering to the political activists.

Everyone needs to rethink before trashing businesses.

what’s important in our lives and the communities in which we live. We need to discard what is no longer serving us and to keep what is truly valued. If you are reading this, then you do care about the future and want to do something about it.

How will you learn about what needs doing along with the new skills you will need, so you can do something to improve the future for the coming generations?

Now is the time to start rebuilding your future better than before, just one brick t a time.

You have now become a million times more valuable to your family, friends, employees and your community. Everyone becomes hungry for what you have to offer as well as decisive leadership. The good news is you can begin to help everyone during this time to move forward and come through better than ever.

So before you decide to quit, just remember new opportunities come with every adversity. The impact of the COVID-19 on top of the drought, floods and bush fires, has almost guaranteed life as we knew it would never be the same again.

The way we live and do business will be very different, which means we have to stay alert to change and opportunity. We all need to devote time to learn from our experiences; otherwise, the future will move on without us.

Trashing businesses need successful threads.

Over the past few months, our conversations surrounding the COVID-19 pandemic. Entrepreneurs have led us to believe there are some common threads to those businesses which will survive and thrive:

  • Growing community-centred entrepreneurial ecosystems is critical.
  • Become one of the quickest to recognise the potential impact and adaptation.
  • Staying flexible, forward-looking, and see opportunities in the challenges.
  • Finding opportunities in community import replacement
  • Maintain focus on supporting the well-being of employees and supporters.
  • See the value in collaborating on solutions in times of adversity.

Survivors are the people who are rooted in their community. They are working toward the good of the whole, and they will take away lessons for what can be done better in the future and recession recovery.

How much time have you spent in your life trying to get better at something you’re just not good at doing? “Coping strategies can change lifestyles”, contact us for a copy of this tool which will help to get you on the right path to the future,

Key Message: Now is not the time to be wishing and hoping, or trashing businesses. The future will be kind to us, so take the time to find a quiet place to relax, think and reflect on what has happened while considering the many possibilities it has opened up for us.

“It doesn’t matter how fast you travel unless you are on the right track you will never get where you want to go”. Peter Sergeant

“Doing basic operational tasks might be stress-relieving but not goal achieving, and if you are not goal-achieving, the future will continue to be a struggle and very stressful”. Peter Sergeant.

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