The King of Shaves is the product. It fulfils the rules, and King made it happen with the support of others, and it provides the platform for much, much more. The King of Shaves story is enthralling, inspirational and fun, but does it help you run a business in a recession? It's useful, it's right, it has worked for King.
- Book review: How to Build a Great Business in Tough Times, by Will King.
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It may motivate you, inspire you and facilitate your positive attitude, but only you can make your business work. You need absolute self-belief - or at least the public image of it - and King's Tiggerish attitude to relentlessly pursue your goals.
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The book is probably missing two chapters: This book is also probably the first of a series, as the next five years will be even more interesting. So, is there an enduring structure and methodology, or is the future determined by King's high-octane personality? I've been involved in international business with contrasting features and personalities, and I've seen spectacular growth followed by even more spectacular falls.
I'm also involved in a robust business with solid systems and skilled and motivated people who are sure to become business icons. Herbie's input is perhaps best characterised by his comment to King: It's not a brand, it may become one, but it's miles off a brand. Is this correct in a difficult financial climate? It's reassuring to note that wildly ambitious, hard-nosed entrepreneurs have their fragile, sensitive centres and need to be liked and appreciated. However, King is a compelling salesman at all times - I've now ordered the Azor, 'better because it bends'.
How to Build a Great Business in Tough Times by Will King on Apple Books
This book is a good read, useful as a reference text, and well-timed in a difficult recession. King is forever the opportunist. Proponents of regulation technology say it can revolutionise compliance, and the UK is where much of the action is. Chocolatiers who redefined their industry. Find this article useful? Get more great articles like this in your inbox every lunchtime.
Subscribe Find out more about our weekly bulletins. What can Alibaba's Jack Ma teach us about succession planning? The tech boss has already done the hard work of letting go, says Simon Hayward. How regtech is changing banking Proponents of regulation technology say it can revolutionise compliance, and the UK is where much of the action is. The importance of good manners in business It costs nothing to say please or thank you - but it can be costly if you don't.
Just start with one recipe, and depending on what you have left over, choose your next recipe accordingly. I want you to bounce around the book on a sort of never-ending random journey as you use up those leftover ingredients. It also means you can plan a week's worth of meals in one go and shop more efficiently. One Pound Meals includes: He is absolutely the best person to have written this book' Elizabeth Gilbert. Anderson shares his five key techniques to presentation success: Connection, Narration, Explanation, Persuasion and Revelation plus the three to avoid.
How to Build a Great Business in Tough Times
He also answers the most frequently asked questions about giving a talk, from 'What should I wear? This is a lively, fun read with great practical application from the man who knows what goes into a truly memorable speech. InTed Talks Anderson pulls back the TED curtain for anyone who wants to learn how to prepare an exceptional presentation. Dan Carter's last game as an All Black culminated with him declared Man of the Match following the Rugby World Cup final at Twickenham - an unforgettable ending to the career of the greatest fly-half of all time.
But along with the triumphs of his signature World Cup win, his performance against the Lions in , and an unprecedented run of Bledisloe Cup successes, there was also the pain and doubt he felt during a prolonged period of injury and rehab following the World Cup. He watched that victory from the sidelines, as he had the All Blacks' defeats in two previous tournaments. Indeed, heading into the World Cup he had never finished the competition on his own terms.
His autobiography tells of that redemption, and gets you up close and personal with one of the most celebrated sportsmen of our time. Threaded throughout the book is an intimate diary of his final year as a Crusader and All Black, during which he worked tirelessly to make one last run at that elusive goal: Dan Carter's autobiography is essential reading for all sports fans. Ari Gold is known for his ruthless approach to deal-making and client relationships that made him one of, if not the, most powerful and sought-after agents in Hollywood until he retired in Brash, emphatic, instructive and always wise, Gold's book will rival business and leadership bestsellers the world over.
In his own words and with his trademark enthusiasm, Gold's tome will be the only book anyone wanting to make something of him or herself will ever need. And my humble opinion is never wrong. A traditional MBA is for either the time-rich, very wealthy or lucky few with a generous corporate sponsor. So what happens if you want to get a hit of high-quality business inspiration without spending two years back at school? Managers need the encouragement to think differently, not in the same straight lines.
Demand is one of the few economic terms almost everyone knows. When demand rises, growth happens - jobs are created, the economy flourishes and society thrives. So goes the theory. It sounds simple, yet almost no one really understands demand, including the business owners, company leaders and policy makers who try to stimulate and satisfy it.
Aimed at a business and general non-fiction readership, DEMAND is a book which searches for clues as to where demand really comes from, and why, and how we might control it. A family feud threatens to destroy the happiness of a young woman's family forever. Peggie is a thrilling saga from Lynda Page that follows a young woman as she struggles to protect the family she loves, and fulfil her father's dream. Perfect for fans of Daisy Styles and Nadine Dorries.
An unexpected windfall gives Peggie Cartwright the lucky break she deserves.
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At last she can save her family from financial ruin. Ever since Cyrus Crabbe stole her father Septimus's brake and claimed it as his own vehicle, Sep has dreamed of the day he would run a bus service for the villagers of Leicester to put the Crabbes out of business once and for all.
It now looks like that day is in sight. But Cyrus Crabbe is a dangerous man, determined to stop the Cartwrights from succeeding. A wicked remark from his acid tongue forces Septimus to abandon his beloved brood, and as Sep's absence stretches from weeks to months, Peggie watches her mother sink into a deep decline. Peggie's brothers and sisters are used to heartache but when Billy is beaten black and blue and Cyrus's son Reginald turns his attentions to young Letty, it seems that none of the family is to be spared Peggie knows it's up to her to keep the business afloat and spirits raised.
For no matter what obstacles are thrown her way she is determined to fulfil her father's dream. What readers are saying about Peggie: I recommend this book and I could hardly put it down''Smashing - five stars'.
How I Built a Great Business in Tough Times
When tragedy strikes, a young mother's friends and family ensure she is never alone Joan Jonker's saga, Home is Where the Heart Is, brings to life a close-knit Liverpudlian community, in the final instalment of the Eileen Gillmoss series. Perfect for fans of Katie Flynn and Dilly Court. After all, it's twelve years since Edna, their youngest, was born. But when it sinks in that a baby really is on the way, Bill is over the moon and decides that the family should move out of their two-up, two-down house in Liverpool to one with more spacious accommodation. Eileen digs her heels in at first, reluctant to leave the house she loves and friends and neighbours so dear.
But a scare early in Eileen's pregnancy strengthens Bill's resolve to provide a more comfortable home for his wife. Before Eileen knows what's hit her, she's installed in a smart home with posh new neighbours. Then tragedy strikes and Eileen must come to terms with a loss far greater than leaving behind her beloved neighbourhood. She tries to put on a brave face, but she can't fool the people who love her, who miss the smile on that round, chubby face and the laughter ringing through her house.
They vow to make amends and fate steps in to lend a helping hand What readers are saying about Home is Where the Heart Is: Joan Jonker creates a web of family crises and tragedies mixed with the never flagging spirit of Eileen Gilmoss to keep you hungry for more' 'As always with Joan it's a mix of hard, nitty, gritty life and fun thrown into the mix, never a dull moment with her books, tears of woe one minute and laughter the next'.