Boss Lady (Part 1 of 2)
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To give you a better overall experience, we want to provide relevant ads that are more useful to you. And as a photographer, to capture the monumental moments in life. The pressure is high, but it's also so incredibly rewarding. I struggle to find the words to describe what it feels like to hear a client squeal with delight when they see a design that perfectly fits their vision, or for someone see an image from their wedding day that takes their breath away and reminds them of just what it felt like to say "I do," or to see someone wear a piece of jewelry every single day because it's their favorite.
I haven't found a lot of situations in life life that bring me that kind of joy, and now I get to experience it often. My most expensive mistake is a mistake I continue to make. I am constantly putting my own business development on hold while I focus on each of my clients' needs, and do myself a disservice by doing so. The sweatpants? Yes, the sweatpants. Sometimes it's long days, making it work, while somehow, you're still in sweatpants. The hustle is real. In another year, I would love to be booked out at least two months. In five years, I would love to either have a well developed jewelry line with great retail channels deserving of my full-time attention - OR - to have a client list and active projects that allow more collaboration with or possibly the hiring of more designers.
A creative and passionate ladypreneur who isn't afraid to collaborate with, support and motivate her tribe as she bosses her biz. What one piece of advice would you give yourself in your first year as a biz owner? Want to get in touch with Stacy? Check her out on her website.
Want to share your story with other Montana business owners? Click here. I get it. I understand this elusive "someday, when I have my shit together" feeling of security.
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I've felt it before. Heck, I've said it before a lot. SOMEDAY, you'll be able to breathe a little easier, the money will flow a little more freely, you won't be up at pm writing a blog post because you haven't written a blog post in, oh, a month. So I'm going to hide until it is. First, and I know we all intuitively know this, but this bears repeating in capital fucking letters There's not a single one, from that woman on the cover of Forbes to the entrepreneur in the co-working space across from you who thinks they've got it together.
But here's the hard truth about this little phrase that I hear cropping up in blog posts and casual language thrown around entrepreneurial meetups: feeling as though you don't have your shit together and saying it outloud doesn't actually reflect who you are as a businesswoman. Or sell out of your amazing product you just conceived of. Or booked yourself silly with new clients. The reality is, if you're a one-woman shop, just starting out, in an amazing state like Montana or elsewhere.
This is a multi-state blog. So you're going to be working a lot. You're going to spend a lot of time on shitty projects that don't make you a dime of money. You're going to eat a lot of Ramen in order to make sure you aren't blowing through any hard-earned cash that's earmarked for things like rent. You're not going to be Gwenyth-fucking-Paltrow on a episode of Glee. And even if you are Gwenyth-on-Glee, you're still going to be looking around trying to shovel your shit under your own rug of "not-good-enough-ness.
That's called "running a successful business". That's called being smart and efficient with your time. PS Can I tell you the amount of emails I haven't received back from very-important-high-level people and I've just moved on and not even thought about it? Anyone else? The truth is, the concept of "having your shit together" annoys me because it makes me feel like I need to be someone else's version of an entrepreneur. I need to be in-your-face-all-the-time about how awesome everything is, and how magical running a business is. The truth is, it's pretty awesome, most of the time and only after a few years and you feel like your feet are starting to be firmly planted on the ground.
Sometimes it's magical, like when you land dream clients who also have money to pay you. But other times, it's just nose-to-the-grindstone work. It's a lot of emails, and organizing, and making sure that details don't slip through the cracks. It's phone calls, and more emails, and meetings, and making sure things don't slip through the cracks. It's juggling and staying up late to write blog posts because you've had enough of the "this is how an entrepreneur's life looks like!
I don't really know where this post is going, but now seems like an appropriate time to mention this:. Having your shit together means everything is easy, life has plateaued, and you need to get ready and hold on to your hat, because shit's about to get a whole lot less together. I was talking to a friend a few weeks ago about how he just couldn't commit to having a girlfriend, but every woman that he spends time with has amazing and unique qualities that he so appreciates about them. It makes their time together special, in his eyes, even though there is a knowledge that it probably won't be forever.
Can't we just be thankful for the small pieces of joy that people bring into our lives, instead of expecting them to be everything? Why, regardless of the stage of life or business that we're in, can't we just appreciate it for what we're truly loving about it? Why, if you're so busy and really inactive on your blog me! Not that "I don't have my shit together because I'm disorganized and don't set boundaries". Why, if you're not busy, can't you appreciate the white space in your life that leads to more time pursuing passion projects, your family, or hobbies?
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So the next time you bow out of a conversation, embarrassed because you feel "less than", I want to let you know that the fight against perfect, and for transparency and honesty, because with YOU being honest in moments of feeling "less than. We are a boutique photo booth company offering interactive, custom experiences for social events and corporate brands. Our booths are portable - we bring them to venues, ranches, and private homes all over SW Montana. Anniversaries, weddings, birthdays, not-for-profit fundraisers, school carnivals - really any social event is a good fit for our booth entertainment.
The booths provide studio-grade photo-strips printed in one minute, endless laughter, and social sharing for your brand. Matt and I traveled to Duluth, MN for a dear friend's wedding.
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On our roadtrip back to MT, we brainstormed how to bring the idea back to our community. A couple years of research, and we launched in the Spring of Yes, it has been five years!
It feels like it! When you wear so many hats as a business owner bookkeeper, HR manager, event workerbee, event coordinator, marketer, social media manager, and secretary, etc it is hard not to put in a full week. When I was 19, I started a fiber arts company in Missoula called "Marigold's Garden" - I spun my own yarn out of predator-friendly, hand-sourced lambswool or alpaca, and organically-raised plant fibers cotton, hemp, linen. I crocheted hats, bikini tops, baby sweaters, etc and hand-made dresses and shirts out of thrift-sourced fabrics.
Both were successful, but neither very profitable. I was constantly negotiating with my Mom and Dad for higher allowance wages. I have always been an "idea" person though I often don't have the working capital to move those ideas to action.
I am always dreaming of my next business thing. I guess they call that being a "serial entrepreneur.