Listen To My Latest Podcast Episode:

OM113: Monica Bozinov on The Inner Game of Money

Listen To My Latest Podcast Episode:OM113: Monica Bozinov on The Inner Game of Money

Lindsey Oaks

Overcoming Mediocrity

EMPOWERED WOMEN

Lindsey Oaks

At the tender age of 17, Lindsey Oaks informed her parents that she would be moving 500 miles away to pursue a career competing horses as a professional upon graduation from school. She did this even though she’d never competed in a regulation competition! Over the next decade, Lindsey would repeatedly learn how to become an entrepreneur the hard way. She did make it, establishing herself as a competitor on the world stage and as a top-tier horse trainer and coach to aspiring equestrians. During a stint working in the racehorse industry, Lindsey convinced her boss to buy her an “expensive camera” to provide owners of young racehorses with nice photographs of their future stars in training. She quickly found, however, that she had no idea how to work this fancy equipment! A crash course in photography, and a few years later, Lindsey launched a photography business creating branding images specifically for entrepreneurs. Right away, Lindsey saw that many of the starving artists, creative freelancers, and brilliant speakers hiring her, had no idea how to seize their own personal brand’s marketing power. Realizing that her unique experience as a coach provided her with the opportunity to help others reach their potential, she began assisting them in developing clear, cohesive messaging across platforms.

Lindsey now lives in the Chicago suburbs with her favorite model: her dog Leroy. She spends her time teaching “horse-crazy kids” (and adults) to communicate effectively with 1000 lb. animals who don’t speak English and creating strategies for coaches, consultants, and influencers to communicate with the world. Her clients describe her as a coffee-addicted, high-energy smarty pants, who tells stories to teach lessons.

To learn personal branding tips like “How to: Embrace the Camera, for Camera-Shy Businesswomen” and “How to: Be Friends with Google,” visit Lindsey at: www.LindseyOaks.com.

 

Lindsey Oaks
Lindsey Oaks Photography
[email protected]
www.LindseyOaks.com
859-457-9042

 

My Story

Dreams Carried on Horseback

At the tender age of 17, Lindsey Oaks informed her parents that she would be moving 500 miles away to pursue a career competing horses as a professional upon graduation from school. The crazy part? She’d never competed in a regulation competition. Lindsey’s is the unlikely story of a kid from South Georgia, who, together with her equine partner “Taylor,” climbed the ranks to compete on the world stage and the real-world lessons they learned along the way. These were lessons that Lindsey would one day use as a framework to help others project their voice into the world.

 

Tiffany N. Lewis

Overcoming Mediocrity - Volume IX

UNSTOPPABLE WOMEN

Tiffany N. Lewis

Tiffany N. Lewis of More Meaningful Marketing is a mother and an avid coffee drinker, with a wit and true passion for creating unstoppable content that is proven to produce.

After losing her corporate job for being a mom first, Tiffany vowed to follow her dreams of building a successful digital marketing business, while watching her daughter grow.

Tiffany believes that the story you tell others about your brand becomes the cornerstone of why your clients do business and continue doing business with you. Therefore, she’s passionate about merging personal and professional branding to create an authentic, unforgettable marketing experience.

Just when she thinks she’s got it all figured out, 90% of the time, she’s wondering if she walked out of the house with mismatched shoes, which reminds her that it’s important to stay humble.

 

Tiffany N. Lewis
More Meaningful Marketing
[email protected]
www.moremeaningfulmarketing.com
330-329-6934

 

My Story

Working Motherhood Is Not for the Faint Hearted

As women, it is hard to find a work/life balance that works well in corporate America. If we work too much, we feel guilty as mothers. If we work too little, we feel guilty as employees. The struggle and sacrifice it takes to find balance sickness, daycare and deadlines seems impossible. As women, we have to be better. We have to unite and join forces to empower and lift each other up. This is needed to give our work and families the best of us and all we have to offer.

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