Caregivers need and deserve all the help they can get. That’s why the need for businesses that can help them meet the challenges of caregiving and maintaining their own health and well-being is so essential.
Networking is an essential part of any professional or personal endeavor. Networking as a Senior Veteran is especially true. As you transition into retirement or look for new opportunities, building a strong network can help open doors.
Wouldn’t it be wonderful if we all woke up in the morning knowing we were going to do something we loved to do, having our dream career?
Over two million small businesses are owned by U.S. veterans. Veterans are disciplined and accustomed to working under stress. Learn Entrepreneurship Tips for Veterans
If you love for environment and are an entrepreneur, there are countless paths you can take as an ecopreneur, all of which can lead to a successful, fulfilling career. Here are some tips and resources for starting an Ecopreneurship:
Post-traumatic stress disorder affects people of all backgrounds, but veterans are at a higher risk of developing it. Here is Everything Veterans and Their Loved Ones Should Know About Supporting Someone With PTSD.
Funtastic Learning Toys is a Sponsor for Kinetic Kids Expo in San Antonio, TX on June 17, 2022
Starting a business can be an intimidating prospect for anyone. But when you live with a disability, you may be nervous about the unique challenges you face each day and wondering how you will overcome them to launch and run a successful company.
People with disabilities, those with mobility limitations, or sensory loss, like blindness and deafness, either partial or total, and those with autism, PTSD, or other “silent,” limitations are unemployed in greater numbers than their peers who are not held back by any of those limitations.
Everyone knows that moving is stressful. There are just so many details to cover, not to mention countless boxes to pack and unpack. The whole process can also be especially difficult on children, particularly those with special needs—which makes it extra difficult for parents, too.