Are we all creative people? Can we learn to be more creative? Can an artist follow specific steps to become a successful creative person? Eric Maisel, one of America’s top creativity coaches, offers tips for pursuing a passion for the arts.
What happened when longtime public radio host Tess Vigeland stopped being “Marketplace’s Tess Vigeland?” She explains why she walked away from what seemed to be a dream job and what she’s learned about taking a leap of faith.
If you live your life a little bit more creatively, you’re going to start owning your time and ultimately your life. Artist and author Liz Kitchens explains how she helps Boomer women be brave and lose the beige in their lives.
Like many kids, Steve Latshaw dreamed of making movies when he grew up. But unlike other kids, it’s a dream he never gave up on. Now in his 50s, he’s just hitting his peak, working at a prolific pace writing screenplays and directing feature films.
Is it really Stevie Nicks? As a celebrity tribute artist, Julie C. Myers’ portrayal of the Fleetwood Mac legend is so accurate it’s not easy to tell. See how it took becoming someone else for Julie to be able to find herself.
After the tragic death of his wife, Mark Noonan realized it was time to step off the high-powered career ladder and focus instead on something that would fulfill him. He found it, and wants to help you, too, discover your true passion.
How can you not only survive these difficult economic times but also learn to take advantage of unprecedented opportunities? We’ve got the man who can teach you how.
Matt Thornhill is one of the nation’s top experts on marketing to Boomers. He weighs in on how he sees Boomers changing the world over the next several decades in areas from extended careers, Social Security and end-of-life issues.
Phil Kean had a dream of being an architect, but put it on hold to pursue other business opportunities. When he turned 40, he realized: it was now or never. And now he’s behind the blueprints of some of the most cutting-edge homes in America.
The New York Times has called him the voice of aging Boomers. Find out how he’s redefining what it means to age in America and how he’s helping those over 50 and 60 discover new, fulfilling careers and ways to stay active and relevant.