Zoom burnout got you down? Host a French-Enlightenment style conversation salon to shake things up.
At best, the coronavirus crisis is like a shitty breakup — if you don’t make time to process your feelings and grieve, they’ll just overwhelm you and flare up when you least expect it. So go ahead, cry in the bathtub.
The small ups and downs of life are important. Sarah found a way to celebrate wins, wash away discomforts, spend time with a friend and cool off from a Texas summer all at once.
According to Sarah, the three best things she’s ever done for her mental health are therapy, meditation and freezing her eggs.
Buying a house can feel (read: IS) complicated and overwhelming. This guide can help.
Sarah never imagined buying a house, let alone buying one on her own. It had ups and downs, but now she feels like a badass calling herself a homeowner.
We’re not into concrete resolutions this year. Instead we’re embracing words like “courageous” to guide us through 2020.
Knowing when not to try your hardest is one of the most adaptive life skills you can develop.
After realizing their screen time was out of control, two friends vow to use their phones less for a week. Here’s what they learned.
In a society that often punishes women for being career-driven, we we met a happy professional powerhouse who says “I don’t believe in work-life balance.”
Carla Piñeyro Sublett got so burned out she decided to quit her job, pull her kids out of school and travel the world. Now she has a new outlook on work.
Saying sorry when you don’t need to (“sorry, could you pass me the water?”) is a bummer. Sarah and Amy tried to stop to boost their confidence.
Sarah worried the GirlBoss Rally might feel superficial. What she didn’t account for was a huge mental breakthrough and a whole lotta feelings.
Sarah used to always think she was right. Until she discovered the glory of changing her mind.
We’re wary of “time management” tips that enable us to try to do more than we should. But these tips are all about doing less of what you don’t need to in order to focus on what’s most important.
Our biggest career transition story yet: Angelica Vela went from being an illustrator to a tech product manager. Read on for how.
Sarah tried the “successful people wake up early” thing to get more out of her day. She liked the extra morning quiet time. The actual dragging her body out of bed before sunrise part was less enjoyable.
Before she was a career influencer, Emilie Aries struggled personally and professionally. She thinks we need to talk more about failure, be audacious and stop giving 100% to things we don’t care about.
Sarah, a lifelong over-committer, couldn’t figure out how to break the cycle of burnout. An overwhelming low finally changed the way she spent her time.
Sarah decided she was done feeling stuck in a career she didn’t want. Through reaching out to friends, taking (cheap) classes and focusing her networking, she switched careers in 8 months. Here’s how.
We have mixed feelings on New Year’s resolutions, so we’re taking a non-traditional approach this year. Each of our co-founders shares their thoughts.
We know that networking is crucial for career growth, but it’s daunting. Good news: you can network when you feel clueless — in fact, it’s one of the most effective ways to figure out your next step.
A recruitment expert shares seven tips for strengthening your resume.
From asking for discounts to cleaning out your wardrobe, there are lots of simple ways to stretch your hard-earned dollar.
Work and life recently brought Sarah to New York for 10 days and she has lived to tell the tale. She shares the ups and downs of navigating work travel and New York’s chaos.
People who are good at organization do it effortlessly, right? Think again. Some real talk on the work of being organized — and tips for easing the burden.
Having trouble focusing at work? We’re with you, friends. You may want to try the Pomodoro Technique, a time management hack that organizes work into short intervals with breaks.
Getting comfortable bragging about yourself takes practice. But when we don’t highlight our skills and experience, we set ourselves back.
Anneliese Tanner shares why she loves hosting on Airbnb, how she pulls it off, and what it’s like to have a rotating cast of strangers in her home.
If you’re looking for more support or a kick in the pants to get something started, you need a professional development squad. This blog wouldn’t exist if I hadn’t found one.