Join host, Dr. Rupa Wong, physician, practice owner & mother of 3, as she empowers women to redefine what having it all means. Each week she delves into the challenges of balance, time management, entrepreneurship, and being a boss on your terms.
Many of us pride ourselves in our ability to multi-task. It's like our super power. Host, Dr. Rupa Wong, discusses how letting go of her multi-tasking nature at the office and home, has improved her effectiveness and efficiency. Instead, she employs serial tasking and she reviews 4 tips for making that switch to boost your productivity.
Failure has such a negative connotation for high achieving women. Join host, Dr. Rupa Wong, as she discusses why we need to stop avoiding failure and why we should embrace it instead. She opens up about her own educational and entrepreneurial failures and 4 questions to ask yourself when tackling failure so that you can use it as a foundation for future success.
Many of who who start our own private practices, whether in medicine, psychology, accounting, dentistry (or whatever your field) do not have MBAs or prior training in being a business owner and a boss.
Yes, I am managing partner for my 3 doctor ophthalmology practice, have 3 kids, serve on 3 non-profit Boards, co-founded a women's medical conference, etc. But....
It's not about doing EVERYTHING. It's about doing the right things.
I'm not talking about self-serving, self-absorbed, self -interested kind of self-promotion.
The kind which seems cringey.
I'm talking about the simple act of discussing your unique strengths and talents.
There are so many times when we are told we cannot do what we set out to do. When someone throws obstacles our way. Or expects we will fail when faced with a difficult journey. And, that's where being crystal clear on your goals and values is key. Because then you have the drive to overcome these things. I was reminded of all of this when I spoke with one of my BFF earlier this week, Dr. Pamela Mehta. She's an orthopedic surgeon which is a field dominated by men. Only 6% of orthopedic surgeons are women. During her career, she was faced with gender bias and discrimination, and she overcame it to thrive and succeed