I’m not an active Facebook user, in fact, my generation tends to stay away from it altogether. Baby Boomers are a bit put off by all these social media choices.
Let’s talk about how to capitalize on what I’m going to call “Collabortunities.” (Yes, I just coined a new word.) The COVID-19 outbreak has brought financial devastation to many small businesses. But it has also brought those with authentic entrepreneurial spirit a sea of opportunities. How can you ensure that your collaborative practice thrives during this trying time when so many will, no doubt, fail?
I received an opportune email recently from a salesperson for a local TV station. As we all sit in lockdown because of the novel coronavirus outbreak, she sent me an unsolicited offer. She was just doing her job, marketing the station’s advertising. I could see her sitting at her kitchen table, pounding away on her laptop, alternating between the internet, where she was researching possible purchasers of her product, and her email, where she was crafting her sales pitches.
If you’re a lawyer, you probably tend to write more formal marital settlement agreements and parenting plans, especially if you’ve created templates for those documents. But other professionals may choose to draft more informal agreements that mimic the chatty way that people actually communicate. There are advantages and disadvantages to each style.