Member Since 2012
Calgary, Canada Area
Devesh Dwivedi is a Business Coach who loves to help entrepreneurs grow their businesses and impact. Devesh started his first business, a comics rental company, when he was 14, and since then he has founded and co-founded several businesses. He has an MBA and worked for multiple Fortune 100s in Corporate America but being a square peg he never fit in that round hole. Currently, he is busy building his business consulting practice and helping 6-7 figure entrepreneurs grow their businesses. Devesh loves reading, writing, cooking, golfing and going on long drives, not necessarily in that order though. Devesh is very friendly and an easy to reach person – email him at devesh(at)deveshdwivedi(dot)com or hit him on IG @deveshd.
Customers are the key to success for any business. The way you communicate with your customers can make or break their decision to work with you. That's why it's crucial your customer communications are always impactful and meaningful.
You don’t have to wait to start your journey toward success.
Landing your first management position can be as daunting as it is exciting. You may feel pressure from superiors to perform well or wonder how you'll best lead your new employees.
Employees want to feel valued, included and represented at work. Not only do they want to receive encouragement from supervisors and support from upper management, but they also want to be able to express themselves and their opinions freely with colleagues without fear of retribution.
Thanks to search engines leveling the marketing playing field, even the smallest business can today benefit from the reach that search engine marketing (SEM) offers. But when you’re short on money, time, and resources, learning all about SEO and SEM—and how to leverage them effectively in your digital marketing strategy—can be a challenge. Here, 13 leaders from Young Entrepreneur Council share SEO and SEM tips that work for them, and that won’t break the bank.
When heading a company, there are certain budget items that should be of critical concern. Basics like payroll and product costs are easy to figure in to your operational budget. But business is nothing without its unexpected expenses, and there are bound to be a few that CEOs will forget to account for.