The Artisan Creative a.blog explores creativity and culture for job seekers and employers alike. Here you can browse over 500 articles covering resume & interviewing tips, hiring best practices, staffing & recruitment, freelancing, and entrepreneurship as well as tips on productivity, networking, and more.
When working as a freelancer, you are your business, your product, and your marketing team all in one.
Having control of all of these aspects of your business is extremely exciting and motivating because it puts you in control of your success.
Like any successful business, you need a solid marketing strategy that will help you gain visibility in your industry and draw in more clients!
In this article, we will be discussing the following ways in which you can increase your marketing for yourself and your business while freelancing:
- Become a Guest on a Podcast
- Be a Subject Matter Expert (SME)
- Write a Book, E-book, or Article
- Utilize SEO Strategy
- Network, Network, Network!
Become a Guest on a Podcast
Podcasts have increased in popularity in recent years, with the number of listeners in the United States expected to grow by about 10% in 2021 to about 117.8 million listeners.
With podcasts emerging from every industry and point-of-view, the medium has a dedicated base of listeners that are exploring different topics.
There are several benefits to marketing your freelance business by becoming a guest on a podcast. With a podcast, the listeners are there to learn and will, therefore, are a captive and engaged audience.
Additionally, podcasts are a more personal medium. By sharing your ideas on a podcast, rather than approaching marketing with a sales mindset, you come across as more authentic. When you connect with an audience, you can develop greater loyalty!
Next, one of the most important marketing principles is communicating directly to your target audience or market. Podcasts allow you to do that!
Each podcast has data outlining the type of people who listen to the podcast, such as demographic stratification and personal or professional interest.
Or, you can even start a podcast yourself!
Become a Subject Matter Expert (SME)
A subject matter expert or SME is someone who is an authority in their industry or vertical because of their extensive knowledge.
While one can be an SME in almost any field, it usually relates to knowledge in a technical or educational field. For example, if you are a freelance marketing consultant, you can become an SME in the field of marketing.
Marketing is essentially persuasion. In other words, you want to persuade your audience to use your services as a freelancer.
Across the disciplines of both psychology and communication, we know that one of the best ways to persuade someone is by having authority. People are more likely to trust you if you are educated on a topic.
Therefore, becoming an SME will have a positive influence on your brand. Not many people can tout that they are experts in their field. Having this classification will encourage others to work with you.
Write a Book, E-book, or Article
Writing a book or article relating to your industry or work will help establish your authority in the field. Having published work means you are recognized as an expert in your industry! The self-publishing industry has created affordable means of getting a book to market. However if long-form content is not your expertise, try writing articles for the Medium, of Business Journal Trust or publish on Linkedin.
Additionally, writing a book or article can help establish greater recognition and top-of-mind awareness with your audience. People are more likely to choose someone whose name they recognize, and the expertise they seek.
Utilize SEO Strategy
When marketing yourself as a freelancer in today’s highly saturated climate, it is crucial to have a focus on search engine optimization (SEO). The goal of SEO is to increase a website’s ranking on Google search results.
Why is this important? Because people will see your website first and be more likely to click on it when searching for the service you offer. The best part is that SEO is free. You need to learn the Google algorithm and how to work with it.
For example, if you use the right density of industry keywords, your website will better fulfill the search queries of users, and therefore, be ranked higher.
Or, if your website is user-friendly, well designed, and quick loading, users will stay on it longer, signaling to Google that it is a quality website. Google, in turn, will rank it higher in search results.
Network, Network, Network!
As a freelancer, you are your brand! Therefore, one of the best ways to get your name out there is to network. Networking can mean a lot of things, from adding other professionals in your industry on LinkedIn and social media platforms to directly contacting potential clients.
By connecting with other freelancers in similar industries, you can find a community of like-minded people who will support you. You can learn from each other about new trends and share clients, especially if you have different expertise.
There are also a number of portfolio-sharing websites specifically for freelancers so that you can share your work with others and give clients an overview of your past work.
The wider you grow your network, the more work opportunities will present themselves. Working with recruitment agencies such as Artisan Creative allows for your network to expand.
Working as a freelancer has many benefits, from the flexibility of working when and where you want to work to having control over what work you do daily. So, if you are a freelancer looking to gain exposure, implement some of the marketing tips we presented above!
We hope you’ve enjoyed our 593rd a.blog.
Most businesses have had to adapt their processes to fit with the social distancing requirements made necessary by COVID-19. And while we have made immense progress in the last year with the development and distribution of vaccines, the battle against COVID-19 is not over.
However, social distancing does not have to negatively impact social networking and the ability to grow and develop our connections.
In this article, we are going to discuss ways to social network while keeping our social distance by
- Expanding Our Digital Network
- Recreate the In-Person Networking Environment, Digitally
- Tailor Our Online Presence
- Get Creative!
Expanding Our Digital Network
Digital communication presents greater opportunities to expand our social network than in-person networking can. We are no longer limited by travel, commute, time, or cost.
Online networking has the ability to connect us with others across the country and around the globe. We can take advantage of this ability to transcend geographical boundaries and connect with people and opportunities not located in the same time zone. This not only helps create a diverse network it will also provide exposure to new ideas and new cultures that can positively impact our outlook.
Additionally, an online network can be infinitely large, and we can continuously expand our network without excessive maintenance. Joining an online group or forum can instantly connect us. Social media platforms, interest-based groups, and meet-ups enable us to stay connected and relevant in our field of interest.
Recreate the In-Person Networking Environment, Digitally
It is important to recreate the in-person environment as much as possible. So, hop on that video call to create a more personal, connected experience. Change your background to fit the theme of the meeting and dress up as if you were in person. Turning off the “self-view” side of Zoom may make it easier on the eyes so you don’t have to look at yourself the entire time. Platforms such as Virbella or Hopin allow for some online networking fun and learning.
Approach networking with an altruistic and servant leadership mindset. Share, be open, be empathic and connect digitally.
Tailor Your Online Presence
Optimizing and updating our online profile is key. Your social media platforms are often someone’s first glimpse of you and your expertise. Keep your LinkedIn profile up-to-date, have accurate information about your current role, education, and employment status. Your profile should reflect openness to new work because this will alert recruiters and hiring managers that you are looking for new opportunities. Simply have the “open to new opportunities” feature turned on. Additionally, have a detailed bio that states your strengths and what you are looking for in a future position or company. You also want to maximize the SEO of your profile by using industry keywords throughout your profile that match the words employers are searching for.
Check out our blog post on updating your LinkedIn to learn more about 7 ways for curating the perfect online profile.
Go beyond social media to socialize. Explore online courses, meet-ups, and industry groups to connect with groups and like-minded people.
The key is to be open to growth, learning, and sharing your ideas. Networking, like any relationship building, is a two-way street. If you connect with someone, do so to add value to their life and work as well as your own. Share posts, write articles, join groups and showcase your expertise.
From staying active on networking sites and job boards to creating personal online spaces for communication, there are myriad of o[portunities to continue our connections and social networks while social distancing.
We hope you’ve enjoyed our 592nd a.blog.
Handing in your resignation may feel like a daunting task, regardless of the reason you’ve decided to leave your current position. Whether you are taking on new endeavors, your current position is no longer the right fit, or you are embarking on a sabbatical, it is important to leave respectfully and professionally, allowing your team to transition smoothly.
No matter your reason for resigning, let’s review 4 tips of resignation best practices.
- Speak to Your Manager
- Write a Two-Week Notice
- Answer Exit Interview Questions
- Maintain Professionalism
Speak to Your Manager
First and foremost, be sure to speak to your manager or supervisor in person vs. resigning via email or text. In this day and age of WFH, in-person may mean a Zoom or Teams meeting, so be sure to schedule a video meeting to discuss before handing in your written notice of resignation letter.
Since you have built a relationship with your manager, you owe them more than a quick email if you decide to resign from your job and share gratitude for the opportunity they have given you.
Additionally, be sure to tell your supervisor before you tell other members at the company or on your team. You do not want your boss finding out from someone else that you are quitting.
It is good professional conduct to speak to your manager to ensure that you leave on good terms and share feedback necessary for uninterrupted workflow.
Write a Two-Week Notice
As you may already know, giving your company a two-week notice before leaving your position is common courtesy and standard best practice.
By giving a two-week notice, you allow your manager to find a suitable replacement. Don’t leave your team hanging, and provide a well-thought-out notice of your resignation, with recommendations on who on the team can take over some of your tasks. This will give everyone some time to take over your deliverables without falling behind.
So, you might be asking, “What is the proper way to write a two-week notice?”
The following outlines the elements to include when writing a professional two-week notice.
First, begin by stating that you are resigning from your position. This statement should include the name of your position and the company you work for.
For example, “I would like to inform you that I am resigning from my position as XYZ Associate at Company X.”
Next, please state the date of your last day of work, whether it is two weeks from when you are writing the letter or list a specific date.
Although you do not have to explain why you are leaving your position, you should provide a statement of gratitude. This could be a sentence or two explaining what you learned in the position, how working at the company has provided you with an opportunity to grow, or gratitude for the personal connections you have made.
End your letter by offering any help while your company transitions. This may include recommending other employees for your position or offering to train whoever takes on the position next.
You should format your resignation letter in business letter format, with your name and contact information at the top, and maintain a positive tone overall.
Answer Exit Interview Questions
Your exit interview allows the company to understand why you are leaving your position and, if needed, improve other employees’ experiences in the future. Be honest and offer constructive feedback that the company can implement and grow.
Respond to exit interview questions respectfully and objectively. Think about how your answers can improve the culture or processes rather than focusing on personal experiences that may not be relevant.
Maintaining professionalism throughout your resignation process is key. It allows you to preserve the professional and personal relationships you cultivated and upholds your reputation, especially if you choose to remain in the same industry or seek references in the future.
Keep your high work ethic until your very last day of work. In other words, work as hard as you always have and do not use your resignation as an excuse to ease off. Your team is counting on you.
It is up to you to take charge of your career, growth, and success. This sometimes means resigning from your current position to pursue other opportunities.
Resigning from a position that no longer serves you should not be scary. It should be empowering. Follow the tips we presented in this article to ensure that you resign in a stress-free and professional manner!
If you are looking for new opportunities, check out our open jobs page. Wishing you the best in your next career move.
We hope you’ve enjoyed our 591st a.blog.
Artisan Creative has always embraced the work-from-home model as one that fosters productivity. And with the many tests thrown our way over the last year, we humbly believe we have mastered boosting productivity through remote work.
Love it or hate it, working from home is not going anywhere, as many companies realize their productivity ROI has increased after leaving employees to work from the comfort of their homes.
In this article, we are going to discuss some work from home (WFH) productivity hacks that will help you reach your optimal WFH potential:
- Reduce Digital Distractions
- Define Boundaries
- Create Meaningful Daily Habits
- Have a Designated Work Area
Tip #1: Reduce Digital Distractions
Our first tip for increasing productivity while working from home is reducing digital distractions.
While many of us are glued to our laptops due to the nature of WFH, it is important to limit the number of unnecessary distractions.
Getting lost in a social media feed is much easier than one might think, and before you know it, you have been mindlessly scrolling for hours!
Or, you feel like taking a break from your work, which is always great for productivity, but get stuck on your favorite online store or catching up with the news. So, why not limit temptation as much as possible.
One way of doing this is by putting blocks on your internet browsers, such as Freedom, which works on Windows and Mac.
Adding a browser extension, like Freedom, helps limit distractions by blocking websites, like social media, video games, and shopping, across all of your devices.
Additionally, turning off all notifications and setting time blocks for checking emails is key.
Hack #2: Define Boundaries
Our second tip for increasing productivity while working from home is to set boundaries between your non-work life and your work life.
In other words, when work is over, make a concerted effort to avoid checking your email or do work-related tasks.
We are more productive after letting our brains rest, allowing for more innovation as our brains process all of the information gathered while actively working.
Resting our brains also fosters greater creativity and creates efficiency and productivity! Think about how much more productive you feel on a Monday after a weekend filled with rest and play versus on a Friday afternoon!
Additionally, while working from home, there is a lesser distinction between work-life and home-life. With the current technology, colleagues can contact us with the click of a button at any hour of the day.
As a manager or member of a team, it is important to value the personal time of your colleagues. For instance, save non-urgent action tasks and questions for work hours.
Many email platforms allow you to compose your emails and schedule for them to be sent at another time. So if you suddenly remember an important update late at night, you can write your email and prepare it to be in your colleague’s inbox the next morning.
Tip #3: Create Meaningful Daily Habits
Our third tip for increasing productivity while working from home is creating meaningful daily habits.
Daily life can sometimes feel repetitive while working from home, as there is no office dynamic, no watercooler conversations, and no spontaneous coffee breaks with colleagues in person.
Therefore, build a daily routine to ensure that you are productive while working from home and avoid falling into a rut. Build breaks and check-ins with colleagues into your schedule. At Artisan Creative, we have a Slack channel devoted to personal touch bases so that the team can continue to build community and culture while remote.
One of the most important ways to remain productive and work effectively during the day is by getting good sleep at night.
Sleep deprivation impairs cognitive functions. To achieve peak productivity, prioritize sleep.
Another daily habit of implementing and increasing productivity is getting up early. If you go to bed early, you can wake up early and get your day started before having to dive into work.
Getting up early and having a calm morning routine allows you to ease your way into the day without feeling rushed. It will also allow you to do other tasks in the morning, such as working out, which gets your blood and oxygen flowing, or meditation, helping to combat stress and fatigue and increasing focus. This very simple yet incredibly powerful habit hack sets the tone for the entire day, ensuring productivity and a sense of accomplishment.
Tip # 4: Have a Designated Work Area
Our fourth tip for optimizing productivity while working from home is creating a designated workspace.
While you cannot travel to an office with your colleagues, you can create a workspace separate from your home life and free of distractions.
By creating a separate workspace, you will be less tempted to switch on the TV or grab a snack every five minutes, distractions that can hurt your productivity.
Additionally, by designating a room or place for work, you will be able to get in the right headspace. It will help keep work and life separate, ensuring optimal concentration and, therefore, productivity. Not only will having a separate workspace help you concentrate, but it will also keep you from distracting other members of your family or household.
Similarly, ask your family member or roommates not to interrupt you while in your space, allowing you to maintain workflow. You can do this by creating a work-from-home schedule that details when you will be “in the office” and should not be interrupted.
We have employed the work-from-home lifestyle for over eleven years. So, we know that you can continue to work remotely with few distractions and optimal productivity with these tips.
We hope you’ve enjoyed our 590th a.blog.
We’ve been engrossed in the Olympics this past week as we watched athletes who had put their lives on hold to continue training for an additional year, finally take center-stage in Tokyo to compete in their chosen sport.
Each athlete speaks about their perseverance, determination, and unwavering focus on becoming better and stronger in their field. Even those who are at the top of their ranking in their nation, or have won previous Olympic medals, continue with the same determination and focus to better themselves each time they enter their respective arenas. For many, it means 6+ hours of training each day—every day, even though they are already masters in their sport.
They understand that a one-second improvement can be the difference between standing on the podium, or not. These athletes have accepted the Shoshin mindset, a Zen Buddhist philosophy of a beginner’s mindset that fosters openness and acceptance for continued learning and growth.
This made us think about business and the importance of ongoing training for our teams. How often are companies and employees incorporating the Shoshin mindset?
Many firms start new hires with an intensive orientation and training, and then only provide feedback or additional training when something isn’t going right. Even worse, if the candidate hasn’t performed well by a specified timeframe, it’s assumed they are not a right fit for the role. A lack of proper training by the company is rarely taken into consideration.
What if, as hiring managers, we created a continuous training program, an investment in growth and learning to encourage all employees to adopt the Shoshin mindset in their daily routine? And, as candidates what if we created an opportunity to go back and review the basics, shore up our foundational knowledge, add new skills and embrace new technologies? Even if we’ve been doing our craft for years, how much more successful would we be if we improved our skills and became just a little bit better, faster, stronger?
At Artisan Creative, we’ve embraced continued learning and have implemented the following into our workflows over the years:
Training on Processes
- Hold on-going bi-weekly one-hour trainings to continue learning together
- Create short Loom Videos for all tasks, so new hires have a quick visual reference
- Use Trello to house docs and references
- Utilize Slack for quick questions if someone is stuck
- CliftonStrengths assessment to learn more about our peers
- Toastmasters to become a better presenter and speaker
- As needed Coursera or Udemy classes
In a market where it’s a challenge to find candidates, continuous investment in our teams can make the difference between success and failure.
In the beginner’s mind, there are many possibilities, but in the expert’s there are few. ~ Shunryo Suzuki, Zen master
How do you implement ongoing training and the Shoshin Mindset in your business?
We hope you’ve enjoyed our 589th a.blog.
Industry reports are showing that staggering numbers of employees are re-visiting their priorities to decide whether to stay in their jobs or to leave for other opportunities.
According to the labor department, in April alone, 4 Million people left their jobs.
With labor shortages in every industry from hospitality to technology and the fact that not everyone has left for another job…..we wondered why is there such a huge demand vs. supply of skilled professional talent?
Some candidates are leveraging this demand and focusing on freelance vs full time careers. Others have moved out of their city, changed their focus, and are spending more time outdoors or with family while contemplating what to do next. Others are taking inventory of their skillsets and taking online courses in a variety of disciplines to expand their current skills.
One thing that is clear, is that a large population does not want to go back to the office in a full time capacity. And, for some, they don’t want to go to the office in person at all. For employers and employees, it’s important to define what the future of work looks like and understand why it’s important to know how and where we want to work.
The pandemic has taught many the value of time, and how we can best spend this precious commodity. At Artisan Creative, we’ve long held the view of an integrated life with work vs. trying to find balance in work and life. Finding work/life balance implies being out of balance and putting work first, then life.
We prefer to put the emphasis on life first and then integrate work within it—life/work integration.
We have been a remote team for 11 years now and we respect the moments when a team member takes a few hours off to accompany their child to swim class or tends to a personal matter. We embrace the time someone needs to go for a walk in the middle of the day to reset. We do all this because we trust one another and know the work will get done because we’ve committed to doing so. We also believe we will return to work happier. We do all this because we know our team embraces our core values of Accountability, Agility, Trust, Communication, Enthusiasm.
One thing we’ve learned over the years is that remote work is not for everyone. The idea of it may be attractive to many, however, the execution of it takes diligence, self-discipline, and intentionality.
As you contemplate a return to work—whether hybrid, fully remote, or in person, be sure to evaluate which specific work situation is best for you and know whether you can self-motivate, and stay accountable to yourself and to your team.
We hope you’ve enjoyed the 588th issue of our weekly a.blog.
When people hear that I’ve written a book, they generally assume that I’ve written about recruiting, human resources, or the culture of creativity. After all, with over 20+ years of experience in the creative recruitment field, it’s an expected assumption.
When they learn that my book, The Butterfly Years, is actually about the journey from grief toward hope, a puzzled look crosses their brows, expressing an initial surprise that I share so vulnerably my experience of loss and grief.
You may wonder, what does that have to do with my business? What’s the connection? Well, writing the book had absolutely nothing to do with my business and has everything to do with my business… because it has everything to do with me.
I choose to bring my whole self to my business.
In the book, Reinventing Organizations: A Guide to Creating Organizations, Frédéric Laloux explores the concept of new organizations (Teal Organizations) where management and teams focus on creating a culture where the whole self comes to work.
My whole self has dealt with grief this past decade, including the loss of both my parents and step-parents. I wrote about grief because it was hard for me to concentrate, stay focused, or even remain positive. I worked hard to hide what was happening inside. Of course, I did not let candidates or clients, or even my team, a glimpse at what was truly happening to me on the inside at that time. I thought that I needed to fake it so I could make it. I was wrong.
Over the past ten years, I’ve learned the importance of being true to myself, being authentic, and encourage genuineness from those around me, professionally and personally.
So this is a request to all the hiring managers and recruiters who are interviewing right now. Everyone, every single candidate that you connect with, is more than their LinkedIn profile. They are so much more than what you see on their resume. It’s key to learning more about a candidate’s interests and passions, about their core values, aspirations, and motivations.
As you interview new candidates or manage existing ones, ask yourself who is the “whole self” that you’re interviewing and meet them where they are with empathy and authenticity.
President, Artisan Creative
When the pandemic hit, many of our marketing and design clients were impacted—projects were canceled, deadlines were pushed out and jobs went on hold…which meant, many of the amazing creatives, copywriters, designers, and marketers we work with, stopped working.
These challenging times brought out our entrepreneurial thinking, and to help in the best way we could, we launched InspiringHiring.com as a free portal for impacted creatives to post their resumes and get hired. While it may seem odd that a recruitment firm would open up its resumes for others to see and connect without any strings attached, we decided to do it anyway.
We were determined to inspire the hiring of the amazing talent we believe in, even if we weren’t directly involved.
Now on the eve of the first anniversary of this launch, we continue to help our creative community find jobs. If you are looking to hire, look here and reach out directly to the talent you see listed. And, if you aren’t able to find the exact candidate you are looking for, or need help with recruitment, then contact our Artisan Creative team.
Together we can re-build a more creative world as we put the pandemic behind us.
We hope you’ve enjoyed the 586th issue of our weekly a.blog.
As the weather and the market heat up once again, it’s a good time to review and refresh your resume as needed. For most hiring managers or recruiters who find you through a LinkedIn search, your Bio, resume, or portfolio will be your best chance to make a first impression. Have a look now at your resume and profile to make sure it meets all the important criteria.
Does your resume tell a Story?
Resumes tell a story of your career trajectory, competencies, interests, and aspirations. Read your resume thoroughly to make sure it tells the story of your career progression and what you’ve learned from your experience(s). It’s a good time to review your employment patterns and work history.
Your social media presence should complement the resume and continue in the same narrative and brand voice. Whether it’s your social media, blogs you’ve written, or portfolio you’ve created, ensure they all present a consistent sense of your brand, your values, and your expertise.
Does your resume address gaps in work history?
If you’ve been impacted by a layoff due to Covid, make sure your resume still speaks about accomplishments, leadership, or any mid-stream projects you were involved with prior to the layoff.
In the interim, list any volunteer work, continued education, or pro-bono work you’ve done during this time.
Does your resume include ROI, ATS, and SEO?
Be mindful of changing trends and keywords in your industry and update your resume for Search Engine Optimization, as well as making it friendly and searchable for the various Applicant Tracking Systems (ATS).
You are your own marketing department, so familiarize yourself with the latest SEO tips and techniques that marketers use to boost visibility and apply this to both your resume and online profile.
As you review a job description, make sure your resume speaks to the must-haves (Minimum requirements) and nice-to-haves (preferred requirements) of a role, and that you are able to list key metrics and deliverables that speak to each.
For example, if a role is asking for account management, list the number of accounts handled, responsibility for volume, and share specifics for account wins, (I managed 3 accounts and 5M book of business. I grew accounts by 25% in 2019 and oversaw a team of 4).
At Artisan Creative, we know that building your dream career isn’t just about attention to detail – it’s about knowing which details matter.
We hope you’ve enjoyed the 585th issue of our weekly a.blog.
As our communities slowly open back up, the future of work is being redefined as alternative options for remote work are becoming more permanent vs. being an immediate approach to the pandemic lockdown.
Many companies have decided to stay remote or explore a hybrid model. And many freelancers and full-time talent are opting to work from their home environment by choice.
Artisan Creative has been a remote team for over 10 years, so we thought it would be helpful to review a few of our best practices for working remotely.
- Get to know the team
When starting a new remote freelance assignment or a new full-time remote job, you’ll want to learn everything you can about the company, your new team, and the culture.
Since you will not be seeing everyone in person on a daily basis, it takes longer to get to know the team. Virtual team-building exercises are a great way to get to know your teammates.
- Keep the Paths of Communication Open
Schedule regular check-ins and virtual coffee breaks with your manager to connect and discuss your progress. It’s key to be open, honest, and thorough in all your communications. Setting up virtual zoom meetings or participating in your company’s Slack channels can be a good way to stay connected.
- Clear the air
As Brene Brown famously says, Clear is kind. Unclear is unkind. If you are unclear about a directive, a project, or feedback on your performance, ask for clarity. Miscommunication can happen easily via text, email, or Slack. When in doubt, hop on a video conference or a call to connect and clear the air.
- Find the Right Environment
For some people, working from home is a dream come true. Others may work better in “third places” that are neither homes nor offices. These workers may find their ideal environments in coworking spaces or coffee shops.
Wherever you work, make sure the environment is ideal for your productivity. If you are energized by the bustling ambiance, try working from a coffee shop. If you need quiet and isolation, find a peaceful place to work and set boundaries to protect it.
This requires some trial and error, so understand your own patterns, preferences, and boundaries. Any assignment is easier when you’re tackling it within your designated sweet spot.
- Know Thyself
The right external environment is as essential as the right mindset. The relative freedom of remote work can empower you to play to your strengths.
The new world of work provides more freedom than ever before. Making the most of it requires wisdom, experimentation, and sensitivity to your own body and mind.
That’s where Artisan Creative can help. We work with a wide variety of talent with different styles and work preferences. We can help you play to your strengths and uncover opportunities where your skills and efforts will be the most appreciated. Contact us today to learn more.
We hope you’ve enjoyed the 584th issue of our weekly a.blog.