July's meeting will have two guest speakers, Laurel Donnellan, Founder and CEO of Bright Livelihoods and Aishling of Aishling Companion Home Care.
As Founder and CEO of Bright Livelihoods, Laurel Donnellan has dedicated her life to helping people find their home in the world of work and has over 30 years of leadership and human development expertise. She has a global client base that has included CEOs, artists, entrepreneurs, teachers, fortune 100 companies, not-for-profit institutions, high schools and a prison. In addition to her formal education at Cornell and Columbia, she has immersed herself in learning from the ancient Native American Vision Quest tradition.
Laurel will share:
The NEW Three R’s: And how to use them to clarify your vision for your next career chapter.
Lessons Learned: Three mistakes avoid when using social media for a small business.
Aishling was born and raised in Ireland. She has been working with the elderly since age 14. Aishling’s father died at home with the comfort of friends and family and she wants to provide the same physical and emotional support to others. In addition, Aishling served the elderly at Christ hospital in the ER department and saw many sad cases come through the doors. She also worked for Palos Home Health. Through her personal experiences, she has clear expectations of the high quality of care needed for the elderly.
Aishling’s business, Aishling Companion Care, has grown since its inception in 2009. Starting out with one client and herself as the main caregiver, to over twenty two employees currently with many clients. Her websites is http://www.aishlingcare.com
What we will learn from presentation?
• The challenges of starting a new business.
• The types of care, training, and experience needed from employees.
• How can we have a proactive approach to longevity?
Three things you will learn for my business.
• When you take an elderly person form their familiar surrounds it can have a catastrophic effect on their health,
• Spouseless elderly usually have no friends at a very old age and need to be involved somehow in the community in order to stay connected.
• Elderly people love to be loved and a hug goes a very long way.