Business review

Business Review: Improve with Improv

Dec 1, 2016

Creative techniques used in improv can help solve business problems in a positive way, as well as generate impressive marketing content for clients. 

 


When the public starts spending less money going out to eat, it often is a warning sign for the overall economy. Learn how small businesses can prosper, despite economic storms. 

 


Most businesses understand the importance of creating engaging marketing videos. Discover the secret to creating brand videos that are shared five times more than any other.  

 


 

It was an early fascination with the Enron scandal that sparked research on how likely someone will blow the whistle on someone else's wrongdoing. 

 


 

Why do certain unethical employees seem to get away with everything?

 


New business ideas are being pitched in an unconventional setting that may come as a surprise to some. MBA students are going to jail to help inmates develop business plans.  

 


 

There are hundreds of “angel groups” across the U.S. and around the world. What are they looking for when considering where to invest?

 


 

New research shows taking short breaks during the work day boosts energy, productivity and job satisfaction. 

 


More than most disciplines, the world of finance operates using a core of playful language. The industry’s terminology conveys the imagination required to address the financial challenges of daily life.  (*ENCORE)

 


 

Sleek, high tech and affordable micro housing in downtown metro areas is poised to disrupt the urban housing market, which hasn't changed in over 150 years. 

 


From the warehouse to the C-suite, seeing all employees as valuable and deserving of respect builds trust, and positively impacts customer service too. For one startup's CEO, investing in the company's employees has lead to ingenious benefits. 

 


 

Studies show an employee dealing with stress can decrease customer satisfaction and retention. 


Being your own boss can seem appealing, but is it all it's cracked up to be? 

 


People who survive, even thrive, in the start-up world, all tend to be “hard-wired” the same. Gritty people have deeply thought out, long-term goals and a “stick-to-it-ive-ness.”

 


 

Shawn Achor researches how people can re-wire their brain to be happier. He says there are two things that accelerate the brain toward growth – the perception of progress and seeing the finish line as being close.

 

 


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