All signs point to an epic workspace return once we move through this mess. The remote/hybrid work model, where people divide their time between the office, their home and wherever else they want to work,
I talk a lot about building a brand community. But I haven’t shared much about how I apply that strategy to Cat Johnson Co. Here’s one aspect: In the past
I don’t have Zoom overload. At all. I’m incredibly grateful for the platform—and all the other tools that keep me connected to my family, friends, collaborators, clients, support systems, Lab members, and the
Best Life Books is a monthly roundup of books and audiobooks for purposeful entrepreneurs, including coworking space operators, community managers, and anyone working for a brighter future. I’ve included links to purchase the books on Amazon
Dear coworking, How you holding up, mate? We didn’t see this one coming, did we? Spaces are empty, some are closing, members are cancelling and tensions are high. Word is
This is Ed. He’s part of our community at NextSpace Santa Cruz, my home coworking space. One morning, before COVID sent us all home to work, I walked out of the NextSpace podcast
A handful of years ago, my partner Shout and I were visiting family in a small town in Northern California. The plan was to meet up, eat, go to a concert then head home.
Something very interesting is happening in coworking right now. People who have built a business around shared workspace now have no workspace. It forces the question: What are you left with when your
Your members are home. They may be scared, they may be overwhelmed and they may be isolated. Now is not the time to go into the corner and freak out about your business.
Workspace news can be overwhelming. The industry side of the shared space sector makes a lot of noise about billion dollar valuations, grand spaces and epic failures. But it’s only one