Every fall I add to my tablet a huge pile of new digital ebooks to read during carpool and waiting for my kids at their activities. The ULTIMATE LIVING BUNDLE has the most ebooks with the best titles! Check out the line-up of the books this year, including the bonuses! I understand where you’re coming from. As a mom who has always been interested in healthy living, I still get too busy to make it all happen the way I want. BUT, I still get obsessed with learning all the things I could do, even if it’s small things, for my family! Learn to replace store-bought products with DIY options that actually work and are easy to make! Discover healthy meal planning secrets that are cheaper (and faster!) than the drive-thru, plus get wholesome recipes your family loves! And got access to resources like eCourses that teach what changes to make (and how to make them)!
The folks at Ultimate Bundles have put together the popular Ultimate Healthy Living Bundle for the sixth year in a row (hooray!). They’re amazed at how many families are saying “yes! ” to their health (over 80,000 and counting!) and taking them up on this super short opportunity to get a complete library of natural living resources for one teeny tiny price. 1. Visit their website, take a quick look at all the goodness that comes in this package, then click the green “Buy now! ” button to go through their simple and secure 3-step checkout process. 2. You’ll receive an email with a login to their online access portal, where you’ll begin downloading your eBooks, signing up for your eCourses, and redeeming your free bonus offers. 3. Use their Getting Started Guide to pick the topic you want to tackle first and start making healthy changes! The most important detail, though, is that this bundle is available for just six days! After Monday night, September 25th, the sale ends and you’d have to buy all of these products individually. It’s even backed by a full money-back happiness guarantee, so you can make sure it’s right for you. No one should have to put off a healthier lifestyle because it costs too much or they can’t get the help they need. Our family has felt so much better by making changes to the way we eat, the products we use, and how we take care of ourselves. It’s made all the difference in the world and I want the same for you.
It’s the American dream: running a successful business by day, then spending free time with a close-knit, loving family by night. Many entrepreneurs work hard each day with that end-goal in mind — but it’s not always easy. Martha Stewart, who made a name for herself as a homemaking guru, even recently admitted in a CNN interview that she willingly gave up her marriage to pursue her blossoming career. Related: Is Work-Life Balance Even Possible? When I began building my startup, my wife was studying for the bar exam, and we discovered within weeks that we were about to become first-time parents. Suddenly, my home life was about as stressful as you can imagine for a startup owner. We knew something would have to give so that I could focus on the business and make sure we were financially secure. The answer — which worked — was a compromise, in which we gave each other the time and space to focus on our respective goals — I on my new business, she on her studies. I’m lucky that my spouse understood the stakes and had the maturity to take a level-headed approach to our situation.
To this day, she knows that everything I do is rooted in my goal of not letting the demands of my business undermine us individually or as a couple. 1. Throw out your rigid daily schedule. No, seriously. Being too strict about which tasks you must complete at certain times means that you can’t pivot when necessary. I’ve learned to transition quickly between tasks according to what my team needs from me. If I learn an employee needs something by the end of the day, I know it’s time to switch gears and finish my other work after hours. If you hit your work stride at midnight, when the rest of the world is asleep, that’s OK. Take advantage of your most productive hours, and don’t be afraid to ask for flexibility. I never put my business in a one-size-fits-all box because I believe that pretty much all employees need flexible work schedules.
- Failure to progress in height or pubertal development as expected
- Soothe sore throat
- Has trouble breathing
- Healthy Eating for Pregnancy
I certainly do, and I practice what I preach. Companies from Aetna to Dell to Amazon offer their teams the ability to work remotely in various capacities. Aetna, for example, provides four different options for scheduling remote work as well as trainings, to help employees adjust to the lifestyle. 2. Prioritize your family’s activities. Stop using the default “I got caught up at work” excuse to explain away your lateness or absence. Look at the family calendar; resolve to be present for your kids’ extracurricular activities, your spouse’s birthday or any other important event; and make a thorough plan to work hard until it’s time to leave the office. Don’t be afraid to mute texts, chats or email that could distract you from finishing your tasks before you leave to spend time with your family. Treat your spouse or partner to regular nights out, and don’t plan anything that could disrupt them.
I personally try to plan one date every week so I can spend one-on-one time with my wife regularly. One good date night away from your business can solve a lot of problems before they start. 3. Don’t try to work through a sick day. When I’m not feeling well enough to focus on my work, I listen to my body and take a day or two to recuperate — no work allowed. Even if you, like me, feel as if your electronic devices rule your world, you need to put them down when you’re seriously ill. You can’t make a solid decision when you’re totally wiped out. Failing to take a mental and physical break when you’re sick is bad not only for your health, but also for your business. Sure, a company loses money when employees aren’t at work. But what if they are at work but can’t focus? Working when you’re ill (called “presenteeism”) or otherwise not fully productive is costly. Participants in a Virgin Pulse survey reported losing almost 58 days each year to presenteeism, far more than the four days they reported losing to absenteeism.