Posts

Resourcefulness – Obstacles Are an Opportunity for Innovation

One of our company’s power tools is to “use short-term challenges to make long-term impacts.”

The entire Share On Purpose portfolio was born out of innovating our way through challenges. Seriously. All of it.

The vision for the company has never changed, but what we built and how we built it has morphed repeatedly, through mistakes and missteps.

In the early days, it felt like failure; like maybe the dream was too big and we couldn’t do it.

Keep in mind, the goal isn’t just to build ONE company, but to create a portfolio of game-changing companies and to do so with a talented group of emerging leaders.

We want to do this WITH our team – to work with them side-by-side, learning and growing together. It’s the collaboration with other smart leaders that inspires us.

And for me personally, I want to use my innate gift for launching businesses to help these leaders get what they want, including the opportunities to grow and learn. That’s the motivation behind our business model.

So, why has the journey been so difficult?

Two reasons: First, it’s a big vision. We don’t want to just create a company within an industry. In each case, we want to build a company that innovates its industry. Big? Yep.

Like it or not, something that big requires stops and starts, adjustments and frequent pivots. A pivot is a change in strategy or execution – without a change in vision.

Second, it requires resiliency and resourcefulness. There is great power in those attributes, but they take a level of commitment and focus to persevere. All great executives know that.

So as we celebrate our 9 year anniversary, I realize that it’s all been worth it. Every struggle, every mistake, every change, every pivot. All worth it.

Our culture molded itself and created one of our most revered core values – resourcefulness.

Today we know that each challenge reveals a course correction to a more effective way of building this big dream.

If you want to build something great, are committed to growth, and want to create a place of possibilities, join our team.

 

Hopefulness – Your Hidden Super Power

It was the Summer of 2013 and Share On Purpose was failing, even after I’d invested over $1 million dollars and four years of effort.

We were out of cash, had lost our biggest client and did not know if we could make payroll.

It was the most challenging time in our company’s history. Here I was chasing the biggest dream I’d ever had, and still couldn’t make it work.

Even though my business mind said to quit, my heart and soul encouraged me to keep going. Although I felt afraid, my soul was hopeful.

We pulled our six staff members together, two who are still here, and started weekly briefings on our financial status, and more specifically, whether or not they would have a job.

In the midst of this, we were defining our culture and asking them to describe who we were. The words were consistent: Optimistic, Hopeful.

They used these words in the midst of failure, and it was true. We were filled with hope, regardless of the external results.

This is important, not only because it’s part of our cultural fabric, but rather because it’s the key to achieving a dream.

Most of us were taught to use what happens externally as a determination of success.

Messages like: “Did you win?” “Did you get an A in your test?” are pounded into our childhood psyche from early on.

Conversely, because I had grown up in extreme poverty and abuse, I had to learn how to look past the immediate external world to simply find the will to survive.

Rather than look to what was happening around me for hope, I shifted my perspective to the dream of something different. I saw things the way I wanted them to be, rather than what they were. And that filled me with hope.

Today, that hopefulness is now pervasive in our culture. No matter what happens, our core leaders are able to shift their perspective to the good that can come from the challenge, rather than dwell on the challenge itself.

It may sound utopian to some, but it’s who we are at our core. As we near Thanksgiving, I’m most grateful for hope.

– Hope that things will improve in our nation

– Hope that there are better times ahead

– Hope that we are a beacon of “possibilities”

– Hope that we attract the best talent

– Hope for profitable growth

– Hope for powerful new concepts to launch

What are you hopeful about? What do you want to create with this life you’ve been given?

If you want to build something great, bring a spirit of hopefulness to your professional endeavors. Anyone can be critical and judgemental, but those who do great things know that hopefulness is THE attribute that produces victory.

Here’s a quote from the fairy tale “The Ugly Ducking,” that sums it up:

“He now felt glad at having suffered sorrow and trouble, because it enabled him to enjoy so much better all the pleasure and happiness around him.”

Happy Thanksgiving. Be a beacon of hope.

 

Developing a Culture of Lifelong Learning

When evaluating a potential employer, the guiding principles, as well as how they are used in business decisions, speak volumes about the company culture and values. Said another way, for you to know whether you will “fit” a company’s culture, you would do well to know these values and understand their importance to the culture. The reason for this is that for a culture to be real, every team member must be aligned with the culture and guiding principles.

The brands within the Share On Purpose portfolio are constantly innovating. For this reason, a principle specific to knowledge acquisition needed to be included and defined. The founding leaders of Share On Purpose asked a few bold questions: How do we build a “learning organization” in an uncertain, rapidly changing world? And, how can the management team be mentored so they lead with these values consistently? Ultimately the goal was to strengthen the culture and service offerings while evolving, expanding and innovating our way to success.

To help answer these questions, a look at the Millennial generation and their “just-in-time learning” philosophy provided valuable insight. Millennials are incredibly resourceful knowledge seekers and quick to learn. They don’t learn because they are told to, or simply to accumulate knowledge. They learn what they need, when they need it, and then apply that knowledge to enhance their lives or grow their careers.

With the help of Share On Purpose’s initial culture team members, the principle adopted regarding training and mentoring was “New Knowledge – Learn it as you need it.” Knowledge is (and always has been) power, which is why a college degree became a necessary management criterion in the baby boomer era. The problem with the accumulation of knowledge today is that our world is changing so fast that most skills are outdated less than a year after they are learned.

For our guiding principles to resonate with the way generations now learn, we had to rethink traditional training models and embrace the “just-in-time learning” modality. That meant defining the value, New Knowledge, and rethinking the Career Matrix to introduce certain management skills as leaders’ careers were evolving. It also meant creating the Share School Online Leadership Training Portal, so that training would be available when emerging leaders needed it, rather than wait for when it would be taught.

There are many things that contribute to building a performance culture, but one of the most important is to use a defined set of values so that leadership and business decisions align with the culture; and then to embed the values into all facets of the organization, especially training.

For Share On Purpose, the guiding principles provide the anchor to the culture from which all decisions, actions, and services are measured against.

If this sounds like an organization you’d like to be a part of, view our available positions and apply now.

Going Above and Beyond

When was the last time a business went above and beyond for you as a customer?  Have you ever had a team member at your own job that went out of their way to ensure success was achieved? That kind of attitude and those kinds of actions, no matter how small, make a huge impact. Having a culture where each member of the team strives to go above and beyond is something a company can foster.

Personal Character is part of your Personal Brand

Getting results is achieved first and foremost through personal character. There is a huge difference between just showing up for the job and exceeding expectations. It’s up to each individual to set their own standard. All of us have a personal brand standard – a definition of how we show up. Much like a vehicle or technology brand.

Each person at a company can impact the business, from the CEO to the receptionist. Being willing to take that extra step is an aspect of one’s personal standard. It has NOTHING to do with your team, manager, or the company you work for.

Shocked? Think about it. You can go above and beyond in just about any environment and for just about any manager. All the environment does is expand the impact and ensure long-term fit.

Companies Set the Standard

Great companies don’t try to force this. Instead, they hire, train, and promote natural performers. There is a big difference.

The truth is, we can’t “make” an employee go the extra mile. True leaders know that and focus on setting the example for their team.

At Share On Purpose, we encourage excellence and autonomy. This combination gives employees the freedom to take those extra steps to strengthen relationships with their team and clients. Going above and beyond is one of our defining principles and something we look for in each individual we bring onboard.

Are You Going Above and Beyond?  

To personally assess if you’re going above and beyond, ask these questions:

  • Do I always give my best effort? Once you’re done, do you check to see if there’s more you could have done? (Passion to Win)
  • Do I practice and prepare? Do I do my best regardless of the circumstances? (Preparation)
  • Do you keep your team and customers top of mind? Are you always looking to enhance relationships? (Customer-centric)

So, is your PERSONAL brand standard an “Above and Beyond” brand? Test yourself and decide.

Share On Purpose is a place of possibilities looking to go the extra mile. If you’re an A player looking for your next opportunity, view our available positions here.

Measuring What Matters: Achieving Client & Career Success

Share On Purpose not only launches and develops brands, but also trains employees to work in, and eventually run these companies.

Within Share On Purpose’s innovative suite of businesses, there are two Authentic Demand GenerationTMcompanies; Promote On Purpose and IGNITE On Purpose. As the largest businesses in the portfolio, they often serve as the first step in employees’ career journeys.

These businesses separate themselves from traditional marketing firms by implementing two science-based tools:

ROI has always been at the foundation of what we do. In fact, both businesses guarantee it.

Getting to ROI

For most companies, sales and marketing expenses represent the largest non-product/service related overhead costs, yet executives rarely understand how to measure the value of these costs, other than by asking “did revenue increase?”

By the time it’s clear whether or not a marketing/sales expense actually generated revenue, it is unfortunately too late, because the cost was already incurred. In most companies, this lack of quantifiable and predictable results (ROI) occurs quarter after quarter and year after year.

At Promote and IGNITE, ROI isn’t something we “hope” to get. It’s something that is planned, measured and guaranteed.

Since we are committed to ROI, consistently reviewing metrics, assessing data, and making adjustments is essential to stay on track. What is not productive however, is spinning wheels and investigating data that won’t serve the ultimate goal – an ROI for clients.

Here are the top three metrics to measure in order to determine if marketing activities are generating results.

No. 1: Revenue Multiple (the best indication of ROI) 

The first and most important metric to track is the revenue multiple, or revenue-based ROI. Dollars earned should equate to a multiple of the dollars spent.

The rule of thumb here is that a new program should generate greater than 2X (two times) the revenue of the cost of the program and do so fairly quickly. So, if your new lead generation program costs $15,000, in its first 90 days it should generate $30,000 in quantifiable revenue, period, end of story.

Over time, the program should increase its multiple to a greater than 5X revenue increase for every dollar spent on the sales or marketing program.

For B2B companies with a longer sales cycle, this metric is more difficult to measure, so it would be wise to use what is known as “Pipeline ROI.”

No. 2: Net Profit Ratio

For smaller businesses, using a net profit ratio is critical, as not all demand generation initiatives result in profitable revenue. Growth-funded growth techniques measure the actual profit generated from the sales and marketing program (as well as the revenue generated) to ensure the company is investing in sales and marketing proportionate to profit generation.

Taking a growth-funded growth mindset is critical for smaller brands, like the IGNITE clients, who want to grow quickly, but responsibly. Once the ratio is established, only a portion of the net profit is reinvested into new sales and marketing programs. This metric ensures profitable growth, rather than growth for growth’s sake.

No. 3: Cost of Acquisition

This metric should be customized for each sales and marketing activity and tracked intensely, as it is the best predictor of efficient demand generation strategies long-term. There are three metrics to measure for increasing efficiency of demand generation:

  • Cost Per Lead
  • Cost Per Opportunity
  • Cost Per Sale

Yes, Revenue-based ROI Is Trackable and Doable

It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to quantify the ROI from sales and marketing programs, but it DOES take a scientific approach to measure, track and deliver revenue-based ROI to ensure profitability. We are always looking to expand our team with driven professionals who aren’t scared by our ROI guarantee but embrace it.

Are you ready to measure what matters to clients so you can help them achieve success, and quickly grow your career? Check out our available positions and find the right fit for you!

Navigating Career Change with Wisdom

Every professional will experience a transition at some point in their career.  Whether it’s moving up the ladder or changing industries entirely, one thing is certain; you will need to acquire new knowledge, learn different skills and take on unique challenges. So, what is the best way to succeed in a career transition? The answer is a powerful but underestimated principle: Wisdom Simplifies.

According to Terri Maxwell, CEO of Share On Purpose, Wisdom Simplifies means looking to mentors and resources without hesitation, rather than believing you have to know everything and do it all yourself.

This is precisely what Gerardo Osorio, Senior Engagement Manager at Promote On Purpose, did to make sense of his career transition.

Taking On New Challenges

For Gerardo, making the shift from 10+ years in Healthcare Operations to a marketing role in the Healthcare Division at Promote On Purpose would require a welcome challenge. Gerardo knew he brought a lot to the table, but to truly succeed in his new position it would require discipline and focus, so he relied on a proven system that has helped him learn and grow in the past. “The first thing I do is deconstruct my new challenge into its basic elements,” he said. “This is important to avoid overwhelm. I ask myself, what small things can I do that will create the most impact? For me, reading is at the top of this list. I spend about an hour every morning reading. And since I already have that habit established, all I do is pick a book that applies to the field or topic I am working on and try to get up to speed. This is a great way for me to use available resources and other people’s experiences in the form of books to learn what I need to know.”

Next, Gerardo finds someone else who is skilled and prepared to provide help and support. “I have learned that you definitely do not need to know all the answers, you just need to know whom to go to for help. And finding that person is as simple as looking around my network and approaching the person who is the most experienced and knowledgeable about the skill I’m trying to acquire. And I leverage that to the best of my ability.” He has taken these principles to heart, and they have helped him tremendously in his new capacity as a marketing executive. He’s currently reading books on business operations, marketing, and advertising to help strengthen his knowledge in those areas.

“I also make it a point to ask questions about the things I do not fully understand because the more I ask clarifying questions, the faster I can grasp the concepts I need to learn to be productive.”

According to Gerardo, there is an even better, unintended consequence of asking questions and leaning on the experience of others. You not only have answers to your questions, you also learn how the other person thinks and understand how they developed their solution. “Many times, people reach conclusions and find answers to their biggest questions without really documenting and mapping out their thought process. By asking them for help, you’re giving them an opportunity to reverse engineer the solution they came up with and possibly document it for future reference.”

Gerardo believes that this back and forth also helps in building workplace relationships because it fosters a deep understanding of your team member’s point of view and how they approach issues. “The more understanding there is between team members, the more success the team experiences.”

Lastly, he explains that asking questions and leaning on others’ experiences is crucial for gathering information, having knowledge and thinking deeply about why things are the way they are. “When starting out in their careers, many people have a deep desire to have all the answers, so they pursue that knowledge just for the sake of it. I believe it is more important to know why things work the way they do. This way you grow intellectually, strengthen your skill set and develop a way to tackle problems in the future.”

A Winner’s Mindset

According to Gerardo, patience is absolutely crucial for tackling new learning challenges. “You need to be patient with yourself because you can’t expect to know or learn everything you need all at once.” He advises anyone in such situations to take a look at the scope of the challenge they’re being presented and ask “How long will the average person take to finish this? And how much time should I take to finish this?” In other words, set realistic expectations.

He also explains that discipline and creativity are vital traits that make one a more effective professional and individual. “Without discipline, you lack the mental energy and drive to prioritize and go the extra mile to face a learning challenge head-on. And creativity ensures you’ll be flexible and can come up with clever ways of managing and tackling your learning challenges in efficient ways.”

These are all values and principles that Gerardo leans on as he continues to challenge himself intellectually and grow his career as an executive within the Share On Purpose portfolio.

Find the Right Team

At Share On Purpose, we support new hires in career changes and strive to put existing team members in roles that align with their passions and purpose. We provide resources, including mentoring, coaching and extensive training through Share School, focusing on job skills, as well as personal and professional development.

Are you looking to work with a company that gives you the support and opportunities you need to advance your career? Check out our available positions.

Wisdom Simplifies

Most know me as CEO of Succeed On Purpose and the Share On Purpose Portfolio of Companies, but did you know I started my career as a middle school teacher?

How does someone go from middle school teacher, to business executive, to serial entrepreneur? My secret (and one of our guiding principles) is: Wisdom Simplifies.

Wisdom Simplifies means rather than believing you have to know everything and do it all yourself, you instead look for mentors and resources quickly.

For example, when I wanted to transition out of teaching and into my first entry-level consulting role in educational software, I had NO computer experience and no experience teaching adults. So, I immediately took classes and looked for a mentor to show me the way.

When I was promoted from consultant to Director of Training, I sought courses and mentors who could show me how to design a training curriculum for our company.

When our Vice President said I had a natural gift for marketing (who knew?!) and wanted to promote me to Director of Training & Marketing, I not only sought mentorship but also joined the Business Marketing Association to sharpen my skills and learn the ropes.

The truth is my professional success can in large part be attributed to my willingness to search for training, resources, and mentorship frequently and often.

In every step of my career, I did not know how to do what was expected of me, but I built a reputation for “finding a way” and being willing to “do whatever it takes” which almost always included being mentored and seeking training.

When we founded what is now Share On Purpose, Inc., I was passionate about leveraging my wealth of entrepreneurial experience and my purpose (to inspire potential). As we shaped our strategy and refined our business model, our Guiding Principles began to take shape.

I knew that Wisdom Simplifies would be a practical and powerful principle for our team to embrace. Since we create companies that are unique, different and game-changing, it’s not like we can hire someone off the street who already knows what to do because it’s never been done before.

Not only are we okay with that, but we frequently hire staff members who are willing to try new things, and willing to do the work to learn what they do not know. Our CFO had a 25-year career in Commercial Property Management. Our Talent Director began her career in marketing. Most of the associates who work for us are doing things they’ve never done before.

As associates learn more about their passions, we work with them to find roles they can grow into that more closely align with those passions. At the same time, the expectation is they will “master their craft” by seeking mentors, training, and resources to help them learn what they need to know.

Career transitions do not need to be hard, but you will have to muster the courage to face the fear of not knowing what you need to know, and gain the confidence that you can figure it out over time.

We pride ourselves on being that kind of company. At Share On Purpose, we offer a significant amount of training, but we believe Wisdom Simplifies is more than that. It’s the wisdom that employees gain after the training – how it is assimilated and how it is applied.

The definition of wisdom is: “the quality or state of being wise; knowledge of what is true or right coupled with just judgment as to action; sagacity, discernment, or insight.”

We prefer wisdom for this principle because we consider wisdom to be “knowledge in action” and a state of becoming smarter, wiser and more prepared on the journey.

So, if you’re looking for a place that not only values training and development, but invests in team members’ wisdom, consider Share On Purpose, Inc. If you’re looking for a place where you can try new things and follow your passion. Check out our open positions.

Finding Purpose Through Authenticity

Authenticity is a powerful concept, meaning:

  • To be real and transparent
  • To operate from a place of conviction, principle and discipline
  • To relate to others in a way that’s genuine, human and connected

To be truly fulfilled, we must strive to live and lead this way. But what happens when we turn the spotlight on ourselves? What would we encounter when examining our work, personal fulfillment and confidence? If they don’t align, are we prepared to take concrete steps based on what we find? This is what Spenser Lewis, Engagement Manager at Promote On Purpose, did that turned her life in a new direction.

A Personal Transformation

Growing up, Spenser didn’t think she had a lot to say or give. Many of her thoughts went unexpressed because she doubted whether she had anything of value to add to any situation or discussion. She constantly worried about what other people would think or say.

With time and experience, however, Spenser learned to release her personal inhibitions to experience the freedom of being herself no matter what. Then an even greater transformation occurred when she took a deep look at her life and decided something had to change.

“I needed something to push me to higher heights,” she said. “I was complacent and comfortable. I was going through the motions and I needed a clear direction for my life. I needed to be authentic. Who was I really? How could I find my purpose and a path that’s mine to follow?”

This quest lead her to Dallas, where she started a career at Share On Purpose.

“I believe I am more confident today because I took that huge step.  Being authentic gives you a boost of confidence, you take strides and risks you never thought you could take, all because you dared to be the real you. You took the time to find yourself and love who you truly are.”

Finding oneself takes personal reflection and introspection, however, authenticity in dealing with others is just as critical. As Spenser says, “You need authentic people around you. The more open and real everyone is, the more success a team can experience. I have had managers in the past who weren’t effective, not because they didn’t know how to do their jobs but because they weren’t relatable. I was looking for realness and openness and that was lacking.”

On Authentic Leadership

As a growing leader, Spenser recognizes the role authenticity plays in her career growth.

“Being authentic as a leader is what’s going to help me improve my teams’ work experience, get results and succeed. I want to be known as a genuine leader, who not only works to get results but whom my team is excited to work with. You earn trust from your team when you’re authentic. And that starts with knowing yourself, your style of communication and your unique way of approaching your work.”

Spenser hopes to continue to inspire her current and future team members by encouraging openness and communication. “There’s always room for another perspective. Another type of thought process.  As they say, ‘Two heads are better than one.’ And because we make decisions and approach issues based on our personal experiences, there’s a richness to working on a team that encourages communication on every level.”

Looking to work with a company that values you as an individual and as part of a winning

team? Check out our available positions.

Be You: Finding Your Authentic Brand

Answer truthfully – do you enjoy the work you do? Have you ever wondered if you’re stuck in the wrong professional role? Finding the job you are meant to do is much easier said than done. Many individuals choose to simply go with the flow and don’t ever attempt to pursue a career with purpose. At Share On Purpose, we believe every person should do work they are passionate about and is in alignment with their purpose.

To make the shift to meaningful work, alter your perspective and begin looking at your journey as more than a job search. The truth of the matter is, when searching for a career that will compliment your life’s purpose; you must market yourself as more than the experience on your resume. You must show the authentic YOU as the product, and as an entire brand. The work you do every day should complement who you are.

By strategically positioning yourself in the job marketplace, you can have both meaning AND success. It is no longer a choice between one or the other.

In four steps, you can transform your job search into a campaign to launch your personal brand that will help you achieve a career that’s meaningful to you.

Step 1: Figure out what’s great about your product

One of the first things product marketers do is determine the value proposition of the product. If you are the “product”, how would you define yourself? First, you must know your purpose and understand your career persona.

Your purpose is that deep, visceral quality that sets you apart.

Your career persona aligns your natural way of operating with the type of work that suits you.

Determine what makes YOU powerful and unique in a way that matters most to your target market. That’s your value proposition.

Step 2: Define your target market

Never force a fit. Your target market shouldn’t be based on companies that have job openings. It should only include companies that will value the unique aspects and power of your product – YOU.

Step 3: Get noticed – authentically 

The goal is to raise awareness and position yourself as someone a company wants to hire for the job YOU want and will excel at. Marketing yourself to a company is significantly more effective than simply applying for jobs, which averages a dismal 1 in 1,000 success rate. Get noticed by:

  • Frequent networking meetings that are attended by people who work in your field of choice. Meet even more people by volunteering for organizations that you support. Also, schedule one-on-ones with people who might refer you to a potential employer and those who you can help in return.
  • Raising your visibility online. If you’re passionate about a topic, start a blog or regularly share content you’ve written on LinkedIn. Start and engage in conversations on LinkedIn and other digital channels with people who can connect you with influencers at organizations that interest you.
  • Building authentic relationships. People help people they trust and who give back in return. You have a long life ahead of you. So, don’t market yourself to gain short-term results – getting a job. Instead, dedicate yourself to building strong relationships that will be mutually beneficial for years to come.

Step 4: Interview in a manner that accentuates your strengths

We suggest you focus on your value early in the conversation to set yourself apart. Do this in an authentic way by highlighting the unique qualities that make you who you are, while focusing on how you will add value to the company.

Discover Your Purposeful Career

At Share On Purpose, we are committed to aligning each of our employees with roles that fit their purpose and passion. Finding a role that fulfills you is the only way to remain authentic in your career.

No more forced smiles or feigned enthusiasm. Join a team that wants you for your personal strengths and aspirations. View our available positions here.

Abundance: Building the Life You Want

Want to create more in your life? More success, more money, more joy and more meaning?

Share On Purpose hires great people who do great things, and proudly teaches them how to create more in their lives.

The first step to MORE is to understand the difference between abundance and wealth.

To be wealthy means that you have achieved “a great quantity of money and/or possessions.” Wealth is an end state.

Abundance, on the other hand, is an energy you step into. Webster defines abundance as “generating an ample quantity.” The key word being ample, which means generously sufficient.

I think of abundance as the process of both creating and receiving more.

Becoming abundant means you are receiving what you want in great supply, versus a fixed state of wealth where you already have it.

Said another way, abundance is the PROCESS of more; It’s the energy of attraction.

Tapping into the energy of abundance allows us to create more joy and more meaning, not just more money. We are flowing with the powerful energy of abundance, rather than trying to force an end state of wealth.

We must also step into our divinity and our ability to CREATE more. Not just more money, but more everything. More success, more joy, and more meaning.

Sounds great, right? There’s a catch.

Two Things to Give Up:

In order to harness abundance, we have to give up our old ways of being, particularly our egoic need to try to force an outcome.

As a person who grew up in poverty, I spent the first half of my career driving towards wealth and success. As I acquired it I realized I was still not happy,

1) Meaning versus Money:

I learned in order to create an abundant life I have to give up the quest for money, and instead seek meaning. By focusing on what matters and what I am passionate about, money will flow easily.

When I look for meaningful work it means I enjoy the work, and in the process attract more money. This is where passion comes in. To tap into abundance, we must be passionate about our work. Passion fuels abundance.

2) Freedom versus Control

The second key to abundance is understanding the difference between freedom and control.

The ego wants to control: situations, others, and outcomes.

But does having more control feel like abundance? No. The truth is, what we really want is freedom. We really want financial freedom, time freedom, and the freedom to just be.

Are you hungry for more? Do you want to work in a place that’s dynamically cresting from a place of abundance?

If you know you’re destined for more and think Share On Purpose might be for you, check out our available positions.