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Daisy Jing


Los Angeles Area

Member Since August 2016


My name is Daisy Jing. I'm a young entrepreneur who founded and bootstrapped a beauty product line, called Banish. My business started from just my laptop. I had bad acne and did everything to clear it up. I used YouTube as an outlet in my frustration. I’ve tried hundreds of different beauty products then I review them and share with my followers who are also suffering with the same problem as mine. I developed a following of over 50M views in YouTube and became a trusted source of information in the realm of skin problems. Eventually, I was able to make my own skin care products focused on combating skin blemishes My followers noticed it and they got interested to buy my self-made products. Soon, they encouraged me to launch my own business and now me and my team are in a mission to inspire women and banish inferiority through our products.

Published content

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When it comes to brand building, consistency is key. If your brand is humorous and witty one day and then stark and serious the next, or if your logo has a certain look on your product packaging but a completely different look on your website, your customers may struggle to identify who you are and what you stand for—and that can translate into fewer sales and less interest overall.  One easy way to ensure brand consistency is to build a style guide. This guide should contain all the “rules” of your brand’s style and use, and can be used by all members of your staff to keep your brand consistent across mediums. But before you get started building your own, the members of Young Entrepreneur Council recommend you consider these nine points to help make your style guide a thorough one.

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When it comes to employees taking vacations, it’s all about achieving balance. Too many staff members off at once can cause heavy workloads and stress for the remaining team, but too few staff members taking time off can also mean your team isn’t getting the rest and relaxation they need to do their best work.  Encouraging time off, then, is necessary for a happy and healthy workforce. However, to prevent work from piling up while staff is away, leaders will need to take a few proactive steps. Below, the members of Young Entrepreneur Council each share one thing a leader can do to help prevent overwhelm and stress for their team while others are away.

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A company’s chief operations officer—or COO—is responsible for one of the most important aspects of business: its day-to-day operations. Because the current and future success of any business depends on it functioning like a well-oiled machine, making the right hire for the COO position is key.  But while many company leaders will focus on the traits they do want to look for in a COO, it’s equally important to know what you don’t want to look for, as certain traits or characteristics that may seem harmless in another position could make a candidate a poor fit for the COO role. To share their insights on the issue, the members of Young Entrepreneur Council discuss eight types of people you might want to steer clear of when hiring your company’s COO and why they likely wouldn’t be the right person for the job.

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When you have an idea—whether it’s a simple tweak to an ongoing project or a major overhaul to an ineffective work process—and you want to share it with your manager, pitching it can be as simple as walking into their office or messaging them on Slack and explaining the idea. However, if you want to ensure your pitch is successful, you may need to think through your overall strategy first. As business leaders, the members of Young Entrepreneur Council have listened to many pitches from their employees. In order to help you succeed, they recommend the following 11 tips for pitching an idea to your manager and explain why this advice will help you sound a lot more convincing.

Company details




Company size

11 - 50

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