Christina M. Weber describes how the manifesting process helps to crack the code to our potential to create whatever it is in our personal and business life that God has put in our hearts.
Christina M. Weber observes that it’s great to be anchored to Christ and not overly focused on the material world. But to be successful and getting customers who buy, you have to spend a little time learning about what helps them make money and purchase decision.
Are you often distracted at work? While having your own business gives you entrepreneurial freedom, it can also lead to business failure if you don’t focus in your business. Christina Weber offers 4 steps to help you realign your business, so you can get back into good flow.
On the menu for CatholicMom.com’s Sunday Brunch, we have a sample of articles from the past week.
A key to being a successful entrepreneur is to know how to bounce back and work through obstacles as quickly as possible. Christina Weber offers four critical mindsets to help you make that speedy transition from bummerland to being able to see the silver lining in the clouds overhead.
Christina Weber observes that the insecurities of starting anything new, particularly your own business, can trigger comparisons. Be careful. Comparing can drag you and your business down. Discover some signals you are comparing and what to do about them.
Christina Weber describes the steps Christian women entrepreneurs can follow in order to take control of the hours they want to work.
As a Christian woman entrepreneur, you are interjecting sanity and order into the world. Christina Weber reminds readers, “you model how to put faith and family first, to give value to your customers, all while making a positive economic impact on your family’s budget and the world.”
If God is calling you to start or grow a business or ministry, it’s like that he’s also calling you into a deeper pruning process, so that he can use you more effectively in building his kingdom.
We may not be tasked with protecting the country or saving lives, but Theresa Ceniccola reminds us that as mothers, our work is important.