We’re having a great time managing events all over the U.S. lately. Logging lots of miles in the air and on foot. Fun and exhausting, but as author Rachel Wolchin says: “If we were meant to stay in one place, we’d have roots instead of feet.” C.KAY International on Tour Some great new clients and
Airport Survival Tips How to Conquer an Airport My life often circulates around airports these days. Getting there, waiting there, and finally, getting away from there. Airports are the main downside of being a frequent flyer, so I’ve learned to make the best of them. Ironically, I get there early. My friends and family laugh
Until last September, I only knew a few things about Chicago: the river is dyed green every year for St. Patrick’s Day (it’s not a prank, but an official Chicago activity!), a good friend just moved there, and it’s freezing cold in the winter (why did my friend move there?). Oh, and I’d seen one
I flew into Boston’s Logan Airport and was soon on the road in a little Nissan I rented from Alamo. I decided to drive straight out of the city and head north. First stop was Stowe, Vermont. Vermont definitely caters to the ski season, so you can get some great rates on accommodations in October.
Traveling Solo Means Freedom Whether it’s for business or pleasure, traveling solo can be a freeing experience or a trying one. But mostly, I find traveling by myself to be exhilarating. You see, perceive, and experience things differently when you’re not in the comfort zone of friends, family and business colleagues. (And let’s face it,
Table for One, Please… Managing events in far-off locations means long, hectic hours. So when I’m on the road, I work to find ways to fully enjoy the scarce downtime I get. One of my favourites: a leisurely meal in a destination restaurant that I haven’t tried. I’m a foodie and love to explore new
Living, Working, and Thriving as a Nomad A year ago, I took a leap of faith. After eight years living in Seattle as an employee and then owner of an events management company, I decided to become a nomad—and continue to run and grow my business. I love my work and I also love to