New York Business Coach
Organic Blueprints offers New York business coaching to business owners and executives struggling to maintain a realistic schedule. Working with a New York business coach helps you develop better strategies for managing your time, avoiding anxiety, improving communication, and planning the next stage of your career.
Carroll King Schuller is a dedicated New York business coaching professional devoted to helping you identify your goals, crystallize your vision, and manage your resources, all while meeting life’s daily demands. Contact our office today and work toward a path that balances your work and personal life
New York Business Coaching from Carroll King Schuller
- Plan the next phase of your career with help from a New York business coaching professional
- Learn to maintain a business schedule that allows you the freedom to fully enjoy life
- Success can mask anxiety, which can lead to indecision, so mitigating stress is vital to ongoing business success
- Medical conditions like ADHD and dyslexia can contribute to anxiety, making time management even more important
- Contact an experienced New York business coaching professional today and develop a better strategy for tackling life
If you’re a business owner or executive in New York, you understand that stress and anxiety can rob you of your positive personal outlook. This negativity can seep into your personal life, making hard to maintain personal relationships or even enjoy life’s simpler pleasures.
New York Business Coaching
At Organic Blueprints, we offer New York business coaching designed to help you develop a better strategy for handling stress and the demands of a professional career, so that you can enjoy a balanced and rewarding life
The Benefits of New York Business Coaching
How can an experienced New York business coaching professional help you? Every aspect of your life is affected by how you manage your business, so your business coach will help you develop and implement strategies that focus on:
- Business Time Management
- Planning the Next Stage of Your Business Life
Anxiety and stress are often the root problem behind successful business management, and both can be hidden behind the mask of success. There are a number internal and external forces that cause anxiety, some of which can be genetic or biological in nature. These need to be identified by your New York business coach, in order to successfully mitigate their negative effects.
Your business coach will help you ascertain methods to better manage your schedule and bring balance to your personal and business life. To get started, contact Organic Blueprints today and speak with New York business coaching professional who can help you restore a positive outlook.
New York Tidbits
A native Indian tribe of the Algonquin people known as the Lenape were the first native people of New York. These native Indians farmed, hunted and fi8shed the region between the Delaware River and the Hudson River. In the early 1500s, white pioneers started exploring the area. Among one of the first of these white pioneers was an explorer named Giovanni da Verrazano, who was from Italy and was looking for a route to Asia, and sailed up and down the Atlantic coast. However, it wasnt until 1624 when white pioneers first settled in what is currently known as New York. That same year, the Dutch West India Company sent about 30 families to work and live in a small Village currently known as Governors Island that, at the time, was known as New Amsterdam. The governor general of the island named Peter Minuit, bought the significantly larger Manhattan Island in 1626. The purchase for the natives was 60 guilders, in trade for such goods and cloth, wampum, farming equipment, and tools. When the village was relocated to Manhattan Island, less than 300 people resided in New Amsterdam. However, the settlement grew rapidly. and in 1760 the community became the second-largest city in the American Colonies and surpassed Boston in population in 1760. Some 50 years later, New York became the largest city in the Western Hemisphere having a population of some 202,589 residents. These days, over eight million people reside in the five boroughs of New York.
New Amsterdam was captured by the British in 1664, who renamed the community to New York City. The population of the city became more diverse and increased over the next 100 years. The population of the city included immigrants from France, England, Germany, the Netherlands, African slaves, and indentured servants. Between 1785 and 1790, New York City served as the capital of the U.S.
New York City was a hub for anti-British activity from the 1760’s through the 1770’s. For example, in 1765, once the stamp act was passed by the British Parliament, the residents of the city burned the royal governor in effigy and shut their businesses down in protest. New York City was also important strategically, and the British attempted to capture it nearly as soon as the Revolutionary War started. In spite of the best efforts of the Continental Army in Harlem Heights and Brooklyn led by General George Washington, the British captured the city in August 1776. Up until 1783, New Your Coty served as a base for the British military.
It wasn’t long before New York City recovered from the war. The city became one of the most important ports in the country by1810. The city played an especially important role in the economy of cotton. Cotton farmers transferred their cotton crop to the East River docks, and from there it was transferred to the mills of English industrial cities, such as Manchester, England. Then, the manufacturers of textiles would transfer their finished products back to the city.
However, until 1817, there wasn’t any easy way to transport products back and forth from the growing agricultural farms to the west and north, when work commenced on a 363-mile canal to Lake Erie from the Hudson River. The year 1825 brought the completion of the Erie Canal. The city was at last the trading hub of the country.
Additional infrastructure improvements we made a New York City grew. The Commissioners Plan provided for an orderly grid of avenues and streets for the undeveloped portions of Manhattan north of Houston Street in 1811. Construction also started on the Croton Aqueduct in 1837, which provided clean water for the ever-expanding population of New York City. In 1845, New York City organized its first municipal agency, which was the city’s first police department.
In the meantime, an ever-increasing number of immigrants, from both Ireland and Germany and later from Eastern and Southern Europe between the 1840’s and the 1850’s changed the complexion of New York City. These immigrants organized social clubs and churches, started businesses, joined political organizations and trade unions, and settled in distinct ethnic neighborhoods. For instance, Tammany Hall, which was a predominantly Irish-American Democratic club, became the most important political machine in New York City by trading votes for favors, such as various kinds of aid, services, and jobs.
The city became the currently known New York City by the early 1900s. The residents of Staten Island, Brooklyn, Queens, and the Bronx, all of which at the time, were independent cities, elected to consolidate with Manhattan in order to establish a five-borough Greater New York. The result was that in 1897, the city had a population of over two million residents and a total area of some 60 square miles. After this consolidation went into effect in 1898, the city had a population of some 3.35 million residents and a total area of some 360 square miles.
The city was no exception during the period that was a great struggle for most cities in America during the 1900’s. After WW II, the construction of the suburbs and interstate highways prompted many wealthy people to leave New York City, which when the city, which combined with some economic changes diminish public services and lower the tax base, such as deindustrialization resulted in what became known as white-flight. This also resulted in additional out-migration. However, in 1965, the nationality and Hart-Cellar Immigration Act made it possible for immigrants from the Caribbean, Latin America, Africa, and Asia to migrate to the U.S. Many of these immigrants settled in the city, which helped to revitalize several neighborhoods.
The city endured one of the most deadly terrorist attacks in U.S. History on September 11, 2001. Two hijacked jetliners were crashed into the twin towers of the World Trade Center, which are the tallest buildings in the city, by a group of terrorists. Almost 3,000 residents were killed and the buildings were both demolished. New York City remained a magnet for tourists and a major financial hub in the wake of the disaster. More than 40 million tourists visit New York City every year.
These days, over eight million residents of the city reside in the five boroughs. Over one-third of these residents were born outside of the U.S. As the result of the vibrant intellectual life and diversity of New York City, it is still the cultural hub of the U.S.