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WOMEN AT WORK

Columnist Kristen Asleson says we need to get away from the idea of instant gratification.
Columnist Kristen Asleson says dealing with stress is an import job for employers looking to boost productivity as well as employee happiness.
Growing up, the household of Tammy Swift's bestie seemed like nirvana. It was a spotless rambler — the height of 1970s’ cool, in her book — with a mom who dressed fashionably and kept their freezer stocked at all times with at least five different homemade cookies. But as time passed, she learned all moms contribute in their own way.
Columnist Kristen Asleson says Second Act Women is a business fighting for women in their 40s and 50s.

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Columnist Kristen Asleson says a good administrative assistant helps keep the office moving.
Columnist Kristen Asleson says when you give a little of your time and talent, you get so much back.
Petty behavior can be hurtful and slow down the efficacy of a project or event. If you find yourself being that petty person, ask yourself why you are doing what it is that you are doing.
Work is stressful enough, so let’s decrease the clutter-filled chaos!
Frankly, it is time to look at your purpose at work, and what is driving you in your personal life as well. Without purpose, one’s mental health and happiness is truly at stake.
Celebrating milestones, no matter how small, helps everyone feel appreciated for their contributions, creates a stronger sense of purpose, engages all team members and keeps motivating individuals reach for their true potential.

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One of the best signs of a good leader is a slight spirit of discontent. You have to be able to recognize that you are better today than you were a year ago, but still focus on becoming even better a year from now.
Strong and resilient is what women are — at work, at home, and all around the world.
With a background in non-Western and alternative medicine, Heidi Brockmyre delights in 'finding common ground through human connection.'

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