Francestown, NH, March 05, 2011 --(PR.com
)-- Why is it that some heart-centered business owners have an ease with turning ideas into reality? According to one Solo-E.com certified expert, the answer is that they understand the importance of sharing ideas, breaking down projects into manageable pieces, and delegating tasks when they can.
“While you may be working very hard, if you aren’t learning to share ideas, break down projects into smaller, workable tasks and letting go (delegating) when you can, your ideas will struggle to come to fruition,” says Paula Eder, Ph.D. owner of Finding Time in Francestown. “Sometimes, the best way to make things happen is to let go and try a brand new way or working. 'International Ideas Month' in March, is a great time for solo entrepreneurs to come together and share some wisdom on this topic.”
Founded in 2006 by Paula Eder, Finding Time helps busy solo entrepreneurs and heart-centered business owners learn how to stop feeling overwhelmed and find time for what matters most by fully tapping their skills and energies while quieting the critical and self-sabotaging messages that can hold success at bay for so many. Eder is one of 50 solo professionals who have met the requirements of the only international post-graduate certification program for solo entrepreneurs to become a Solo-E.com certified expert. Part of that certification process is showing that you can generate ideas… and then follow them through to implementation.
“Generating fresh ideas is the cornerstone of solo entrepreneurism,” says Terri Zwierzynski, CEO and founder of Solo-E.com. “Yet, without taking action, all you have is a bunch of ideas ... and that won’t get your inspiration out to the world.”
Zwierzynski and Eder recommend a few action steps that you can try, to turn your ideas into reality. They encourage this exercise for heart-centered business owners during “International Ideas Month”:
First and foremost, share your best ideas. “While this may seem counter intuitive," says Eder, "by putting your best ideas out into the open, you are publically claiming them as your own. This can be very powerful. You are also getting the backup and support of those who believe in you. Based on their feedback, you can make corrections before you launch your idea. And finally, if there are skeptics out there who say it can't be done ... you now have a ton of motivation to prove them wrong!”
Next, break your projects down into tasks. "Ideas are essentially projects," explains Zwierzynski. “By chunking the project down into steps, you can keep better track of what still needs to be completed while also avoiding the overwhelming, and often project-killing, sensation of too much to do.”
Delegate or automate what you can. “If it can be delegated, pass it off. If there is a way to set-it-and-forget it, do it. The more you can get off your plate,” says Eder, “The more time you have to fine-tune your current idea ... and to begin thinking of new ideas to implement.”
Solo-E.com, is one of the leading online resource centers for solo entrepreneurs and self-employed professionals. It exists to promote the practice of solo professionals, and provides education and growth opportunities for subscriber. In addition, it offers marketing opportunities and assistance for entrepreneurs, coaches and consultants. For more information, visit http://www.solo-e.com or contact firstname.lastname@example.org.