Be inspired and motivated by these amazing business owners who have shared their stories with us. Learn from them and feel free to get in touch with them if you’d like to know more about their businesses.  

Dominika Miernik – The Expat Career and Lifestyle

Posted by on 10:43 am in Expat Interviews | Comments Off on Dominika Miernik – The Expat Career and Lifestyle

Originally from Poland, Dominika Miernik started up her own coaching business while living in the UK and then moved it to Italy. She also runs a monthly podcast called The Expat Career and Lifestyle including successful stories that can inspire others. Name: Dominika Miernik Title: Coach, Podcaster Business/Company: DM Coaching Country/countries of origin: Poland Expat country/countries: UK, Italy Current country: Italy Dominika’s story in a nutshell: My international experience started over 10 years ago when I moved from a small Polish town to study psychology at the University of Rome, Università di Roma “La Sapienza”, specialising in communication and organisation psychology. After my graduation, I relocated to Milan, where my Italian partner was working. In 2009 my partner and I moved to Manchester, UK for a job opportunity. And then after 5 years we came back to Rome. I consider myself a seasoned expat, a mix of expat student, career expat, entrepreneurial expat, love expat and expat partner. I experienced all of those expat challenges. I loved every part of my international journey. It shaped me through the years, helped me to see the world from a different perspective. Currently, I am running my coaching business while travelling through Europe and I am helping other expat women all over the world to find their career path or create a portable career so they can enjoy their global lifestyle. My coaching practice is called DM Coaching (Dominika Miernik Coaching). I worked both online and offer one-day coaching intensives in Rome, Venice, Nice, UK and Poland. (I want to offer them all over the world in the future). Cultural differences: You need to take into account that different countries have different values and beliefs systems, and learn about them before you move. Learning the local language (you do not need to become fluent) will help you a lot with that. Overcoming fear: When starting your business you are usually facing many fears and doubts.Those fears are even bigger when you live abroad. Am I good enough? What people are going to say about me? Is my English or Italian ok to run an international business? Am I a failure? I went through all of those questions and sometimes they come back to me.  What I have learnt through those years is to feel the fear and do it anyway. It is like building a muscle. I also learnt that those fears are only my own thoughts and they are not true.  Biggest start up / expat challenge: The biggest challenge for me was to study in a foreign language. I still remember my first exam in Biology in Italian (it was a nightmare). The second one was starting my coaching business in the UK and then moving it to Italy. However, I am very satisfied with myself and my progress. Living, working or studying in a foreign country is great but sometimes you can feel very isolated. Building a network of people, not only fellow expats but also local people, helped me a lot to know the country, adapt to it and overcome those challenges. Personal challenges: The biggest challenges for me were to relocate my business from the UK to Italy and go through the admin and bureaucratic tasks like looking for the right accountant. After so many years abroad starting...

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Rachel Smets – Coach, Mentor, Author

Posted by on 6:20 pm in Expat Interviews, Video interviews | 2 comments

Rachel speaks 6 languages, has lived in several countries over the past 15 years.  Facing many challenges and opportunities along the way, she has learned from some great experiences. She teaches her expertise in cultural training and languages. Name: Rachel Smets Title: Coach, Mentor, Author Business/Company: Rachel Smets Personal Coach / Expat to Inpat Country/countries of origin: Belgium Expat country/countries: UK, NL, France, Spain, UK, Scotland, India, Germany Current country: Netherlands Rachel’s story in a nutshell: I LOVE languages and speak 6 different ones. Languages helped me in many ways: to integrate faster, to meet locals, to understand the culture better, to find jobs easier, to travel, ….And I teach them too, specifically conversations. I find it important that people can get out there and TALK, instead of focusing on the grammar and then get scared of making mistakes. So, I work with topics that are important to each person, so learning becomes interesting and FUN. What are your words of Wisdom?: 1. Always turn challenges into opportunities. Every challenge you face is something you learn from and grow. 2. You are NOT alone! You are certainly not the only one feeling down at times. You are certainly not alone feeling stressed out. You are not the only one thinking ‘’why am I doing this?’’ Trust me, if others can do it, so can you! Cultural differences: Is my passion! I love meeting new cultures and people and that experience is what I share in webinars, video tutorials, and speaking events. Overcoming fear: FACE the fear and get through it. Nothing comes easy. Personal challenges: Being single and facing every challenge without any close support is challenging, but it makes me stronger each time again. How you stay motivated: I think it’s in my nature, just like discipline. And I love motivating others. I become happy when I see others grow and learn. Plans for the future: I always have goals and plans: Continue with languages conversation classes Webinars and speaking events about Cultures and integration Coach clients to boost their confidence Publish my  book on Confidence Make a video series with successful confident people Work with companies to train the employees in culture Final words: Never give up! If you want to know more about me, simply ASK me 🙂 Follow Rachel: FB: www.facebook.com/expatguidance/ Twitter: @RachelSmets YouTube: www.youtube.com Website: www.RachelSmets.com Expat to Inpat:...

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London to Qatar and back – What I learned about expat families

Posted by on 7:15 pm in Expat Interviews | 2 comments

Alexandra Eleftheriou founded her company The Mothership International while living and working in Qatar as a nanny. Name: Alexandra Eleftheriou Title: Founder Business/Company: The Mothership International Country/countries of origin: UK (London) Expat country/countries: Qatar Current country: UK (London) Alexandra’s story in a nutshell: I am a trained Nanny and Maternity Nurse and got a job to work in Qatar where I learned a lot about expat families (Qatar is majority expats). I have never really considered how hard it was to re-start your whole life in another country especially with children and being away from your family and friend network! Qatar is where I learned about not only what I wanted to achieve in life, I also made lifelong friends, experienced some amazing job opportunities (I managed to work in a school for a few days a week as well as nanny) and I founded my company. A lot of parents that I met wanted me to create a healthy nap and sleep pattern for their child and when I left Qatar I couldn’t help but think about all the parents I hadn’t got around to – so I set up my Online Sleep Support Service so I can create personalized Sleep Support Packages for parents in all countries – no one is too far for us! As long as you have an email and skype we can work with you. Biggest start up / expat challenge: Getting family’s to understand what we are about. A lot of parents just say ‘So  you will train my child like an animal’ and that is not the case AT ALL we create Positive Sleep Associations and a  healthy sleep  schedule to help them nurture and grow. Who are your cheerleaders?: My first cheerleaders were actually my Qatar Expat Family, they were and still are the most inspirational people I have met. They believed in my idea and kept on helping the idea grow. When someone really believes in you – you want to do it for them not just yourself! What are your words of Wisdom?: Never give up! It sounds so cliché but you never know which one of your ideas may work. I used to run a cleaning company before and I had to close it due to me being snowed under with other work, I believed I had failed and really didn’t want to try again but all thanks to my Qatar family that is out the window! Thank goodness I started to believe I could do it again. Also I have learned that along the way I may have to say ‘no’ to things I used to agree to everything and take on a million jobs just to please everyone. Now I plan wisely, I am extremely organized and this also helps give me a healthy work life balance. Cultural differences: In my line of work it is not really cultural differences but all people are different so each package I start on a clean slate. Each parent likes to parent in different ways, some parents prefer attachment parenting and some family’s may like to let their children make their own decisions. Some parents want their children asleep at 7pm and some at 9pm. Everyone is different and that is OK as long as the children are...

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Transforming public space together in a Syrian refugee camp

Posted by on 7:34 am in Expat Interviews | 1 comment

Catherine Shovlin helps to transform violence into beauty and give hope in Syrian refugee camps where hope is a four letter word. A refugee twinning project. Name: Catherine Shovlin Title: Organiser of Syrian refugee camp project Business/Company: Director, New Cross charity Bold Vision Country/countries of origin: UK Expat country/countries: Columbia Current country: UK Catherine’s story in a nutshell: I have travelled extensively throughout my adult life. 70 countries and counting. Mostly for work. Many of them are beautiful, others I can cross off the list and won’t be going back to. All of them have taught me something and some have changed my life. I blog about my experiences on catarinapower.com. Earlier this year I made my first trip to Jordan, staying with a friend who is an expat in a big NGO. We did a bit of tourist stuff (who could go to join and not see Petra?)  and I also got a chance to spend a day with the woman in their NGO responsible for community support for refugees.  Like everybody else I was aware of the ongoing challenges Syria is facing and the refugee problem felt most keenly in neighbouring Lebanon, Turkey and Jordan at the time, though since then awareness in Europe has increased significantly. As we talked I couldn’t help but notice how much we had in common. I am also a director of a community charity in New Cross, an area of multiple deprivation, high transience and enormous diversity in inner London. Each time I mentioned one of our projects or she mentioned an issue they were tackling, we echoed each other’s thoughts. By the end of the day I had decided I was definitely going to find a way to make this happen. I got back to the UK and we (Patricio, the artist, creative genius and co-director of Artmongers) decided that we would do a project in one of the refugee camps, in less than ten weeks time. It was an outrageous target. We had no place to do the project, o plan for how we would pull it together and no funds. But sometimes you need an outrageous goal to get motivated. We made a film and set up a crowdfunding campaign. I got working on the NGO and we arranged two local fundraising events with some extraordinary musicians who gave their time for free. A week before we had planned to start the project in Jordan, it was still touch and go. Then the NGO suddenly got on board and even offered to hep with some of the costs. Along with a donation of airmiles which reduced travel costs suddenly it all became possible. With a whole hour to spare I submitted our applications for a permit to go onto the camp. The first thing that strikes you about the refugee camp is how colourless and desolate it is. The wind howls through, it was over 40 degrees without any shade in sight and there are few signs of life despite the tens of thousands of people living there. Over the next couple of days, s we got to know the place and the people we were struck by the lack of interaction. There wasn’t a single place to sit with another refugee and have a conversation. Apart from...

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Virtually anywhere! Interview with American expat Christine Funke

Posted by on 4:45 am in Expat Interviews | 3 comments

Christine Funke moved abroad just after finishing college in the States, was an expat in China for several years and now lives in Germany and runs a portable virtual assistance business. Name: Christine Funke Title: Founder & Principal Business/Company: Spark Virtual Assistance Country/countries of origin: USA Expat country/countries: China, Germany Current country: Germany Christine’s story in a nutshell: I moved abroad right after college and fell in love with being an expat. I lived in China for 5 years, met my German husband there through an expat handball league, and we moved to Germany soon after. I was able to work for my old company at home when we moved to Germany, but once that project finished I needed a new career direction, and one that was portable and could be flexible when we traveled and could go wherever we go next. I handled online communications as the VP for the American International Women’s Club in Cologne for two years and that style of work suits me and works well as a virtual job. So, last summer I started my own virtual assistant business, Spark Virtual Assistance, where I could support other business owners and freelancers with their technical online marketing tasks. And most of my clients are English-speaking expats living in Europe who’ve had to design their own portable careers. Biggest start up / expat challenge: The language! I work in English and support businesses who mostly work in English here in Europe, but everything concerning my business is in German. I’d like to be completely in control of my business, but I rely a lot on my German husband for translations, paperwork and understanding the self-employment laws and taxes, but he’s supportive of this adventure and is my personal business consultant. Who are your cheerleaders?: My husband, as he’s been my sounding board and (unpaid) consultant from the beginning, and a few friends who have been there from the beginning and have listened to me go back and forth on this and that. We talk regularly on Skype and they have always believed in me even when I didn’t believe in myself. What are your words of Wisdom?: I kept a quote written on a sticky note on my desk in line of vision during this whole process: “Fake it until you become it” by Amy Cuddy in a TED Talk. I’ve kept this one and relied on it to get me through those first months when I really didn’t feel like a business owner or felt like I knew what I was doing. And while I was learning a lot at that time, my clients relied on me to get things done and I had to deliver whether I felt like a business person or not! After a year being in business, my motto now is get started and learn as you go. Life is too short to put things on hold and learn everything possible, plus education happens as you are living and working. Cultural differences: How working mothers are supported and treated has been the biggest cultural difference between the US and Germany for me. Neither side has a perfect model: the US doesn’t offer enough for mothers and those who would like to stay home, and Germany doesn’t offer enough for women who would like...

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CCK, Artist, Writer and coach – interview with Carrie Sanderson

Posted by on 7:10 am in Expat Interviews | 1 comment

Carrie Sanderson grew up in The Netherlands with a UK passport and British parents, she now lives in Scotland and has started up a business as an artist, writer and coach. Name: Carrie Sanderson Title: Artist, writer and coach Business/Company: Carrie Sanderson Country/countries of origin: The Netherlands Expat country/countries: UK, New Zealand, USA Current country: Scotland Carrie’s story in a nutshell: I am an Adult Cross-Cultural Kid (CCK), born and brought up in The Netherlands to long-term expat parents, both from the UK. To date I have lived most of my life in The Netherlands, but I have also lived in the UK, New Zealand and USA. Since 2006 I have been on a ‘quest’ to figure out what kind of work I wanted to do and how I wanted to contribute.  I was working in marketing/project management in corporate companies and agencies when I started suffering from a chronic condition, which led to a turning point in my life. My body was telling me something wasn’t right and I decided to start following my heart, rather than my head. So, at age 26 I made a career change and that was the start of my entrepreneurship journey. I trained to be a personal trainer, sports massage therapist and hypnotherapist. For a few years I enjoyed it, though it was challenging because I knew nothing about running my own business! I had to learn by doing. I kept at it because I wanted to create something that could be portable and travel with me wherever I decided to go next. Just after my 30th I was still feeling like something was missing, so I made a decision to move back ‘home’ to The Netherlands (I’d been living in the UK) and it was there that I discovered the missing piece: creativity, and specifically, my own creativity. When I was a teenager I’d never spoken up about wanting to be an artist, and I didn’t tell my parents my deepest wish had been to attend art school. When I was back in The Netherlands I discovered it had always been my dream to be an artist, and I decided it was time to dig up this buried dream and remember my creative voice. I started drawing, writing, using Julia Cameron’s “The Artist’s Way” book, and taking painting lessons where I felt more alive than ever. I also enlisted the help of Colleen Reichrath-Smith from “Career In Your Suitcase” to figure out my next steps (who is also featured on expatsinbiz.com!). Even though I haven’t been to art school, I have found other ways to develop my artistic skills – demonstrating that there is always a way to live your dream, it just might not be the way you imagined it. Four years after my 30th I had closed down my old business, moved to Scotland and started up my new one as an artist, writer and creativity coach. I now create nature-inspired art work that brings my customers much love and joy, as well as helping my clients remember their creative voice so they can create a life they love. Biggest start up / expat challenge: Recently, that has been moving country on my own and setting up a new business in a new city where I only knew two...

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Social Entrepreneur and Founder of Costa Women – Interview with Ali Meehan

Posted by on 4:04 pm in Expat Interviews | 4 comments

Originally from England, Ali is a long-term expat, serial entrepreneur, social media guru, founder and head imagineer of Costa Women, a business group where women can connect – inspire – enable – support. Name: Ali Meehan Title: Founder of Costa Women Business/Company: Costa Women Country/countries of origin: England Expat country/countries: Australia, Spain, United Arab Emirates and Thailand Current country: Spain (based in Andalusia in the South) Ali’s story in a nutshell: Originally from Herne Bay in Kent, I moved to Spain in 2002 to live with my (now) husband in Fuengirola.  Since the 1990s I had been travelling for businesses as well as spent some time living in Australia so I was not a stranger to travel.  In 2004 we moved to Dubai and then in 2009 to Thailand and then back to Spain in 2010. Biggest start up / expat challenge: If you really want to integrate I think it’s crucial to learn the language! Personally, this has been the hardest part for me. Who are your cheerleaders?: My husband Patrick who is very supportive of what I am trying to achieve and Costa Women! What are your words of Wisdom?: “ ‘Someday’ is not a day of the week” – moving to a new country may be something you have wished for over many years. Start planning your escape and do lots of research.  With social media you can begin before you arrive by connecting with local groups and don’t be afraid to ask the veterans of expat life for help. Cultural differences: Dubai, Thailand and (to some degree) Spain have brought very unique challenges. To understand someone totally you need to be them!  To appreciate their belief systems and cultural thinking is very hard.  Start by reading the history of the country you are moving to.  Thailand is the only place I have worked where they sell a book Working with the Thais by Henry Holmes and Suchada Tangtongtavy. It lists the different smiles and what they mean! Overcoming fear: In reality much of what we fear never happens. We spend so much time worrying about what might happen we forget to live in the moment. Personal challenges: Staying focussed. Must admit to being a lover of bright shiny new things and working with social media can be a bit of an itch that’s easy to scratch! I call myself the Costa Women Imagineer so really I am living my label! Working practices and benefits in your adopted country: Spain is notorious for its bureaucracy! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2wtbQUaC9mE  My advice is to thoroughly research setting up a business before you arrive here, speak to a recommended Accountant for what is required and don’t compare here to where you have come from.  Professional achievements: My career has spanned 30+ years from a law firm, to an export manager, to a director of two companies with sales and marketing thrown into the mix. Since moving back to Spain at the end of 2010, I have created costawomen.com as a free social and business networking group for Women living in Spain, or Women wanting to relocate here.  We now have nearly 4000 Women connecting, inspiring, enabling and supporting each other in their journey to Spain and their lives here. Costa Women won Best of British Social Club by The Telegraph and...

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Digital life for the Expat Wife – Interview with Tal

Posted by on 4:54 am in Expat Interviews | 2 comments

Originally from Israel, Tal moved with her husband, in the middle of winter, to Toronto Canada leaving her television career behind and is now an ‘entrepreneur stay at home mom’. Name: Tal Business/Company: Digital Life for The Expat Wife, online businessCountry/countries of origin: Israel Expat country/countries: Canada Current country: Canada Tal’s story in a nutshell: My name is Tal. 38 years old, Tomer’s wife, a mother of two wonderful kids: Noya (5) and Romy (3) and pregnant with my third baby (Coming in August 2015! :-)) It’s been three years since my husband and I left Israel and moved to Toronto, Canada, so that he could join the family business operating here. We came in the middle of the winter. People who know a thing or two about the Canadian winter will tell you it’s the most stupid thing to do but this is the way I am: When I make a decision I almost immediately execute my plan, for better or worse.   Starting my life in a new country, pregnant with my second child, I was searching for our new home and roots. I left my career back in my homeland and became a Stay-at-home-mom. But it wasn’t enough for me. From a very young age, I was always searching for my freedom (emotionally, financially) and the relocation didn’t change that. Fast forward three years later and, after a long journey, I am currently the owner of “digital life for the expat wife”: an online business where I help people (especially expat women like me) to learn the skills and foundations of the digital business. I provide what they need so they can work and earn an income from anywhere in the world, to use their creativity and passion to create their new digital profession. Biggest start up / expat challenge: Most of you probably think that moving from the Israeli weather to the Canadian winters was the hardest things for me. Well, it wasn’t. I actually love the Canadian winter (most of the time) and find it very refreshing (after growing up in a 45 Celsius average, you know…).  I have to say that to leaving my 12-year career behind, in Israel, was the most difficult thing for me. I was working as a producer at a TV children’s channel and I studied for a long time to get the position I was in. It was literally as if I had ‘lost my career’ and all the meaning that I had as a ‘TV producer’ and a “career woman” disappeared. On the other hand I knew that I wanted a big family, and when I say big, I mean 3-4 kids at least (if you ask my husband he will tell you 6!). So between ‘making babies’ and moving to another country, I didn’t find a new job but was starting my own business, which as you know, is a ‘rollercoaster’ journey in itself…To let go of the “TV producer” woman and become an “Entrepreneur Stay at home mom” wasn’t the easiest twist in my life. Who are your cheerleaders?: First and foremost: my husband. Knowing my sacrifice coming to Canada so he could improve his career while I’m leaving my life, family and friends in Israel, he was sensitive to my relocation experience, to my...

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An Opportunity of a Lifetime – La Tavola Marche

Posted by on 11:06 am in Expat Interviews, Video interviews | 6 comments

After eight successful years, La Tavola Marche the popular family-run farm, inn and cooking school will be selling their business brand and location. Currently ranked #4 of 1213 on TripAdvisor, this is a turn-key opportunity for anyone looking to open an inn and live the dream in Italy! La Tavola Marche Agriturismo is located in Le Marche, Italy between the Apennine Mountains and the Adriatic Sea, offering a pleasant farm holiday completely submerged in nature, surrounded by picturesque rolling hills and farmland in a truffle-rich valley. The region is described as the ‘next Tuscany’ with tourism booming in the past years. The secluded property consists of a large stone farmhouse over 300 years old and cassette (small side house), an outdoor kitchen with a wood-fired oven and grill, and a tranquil mineral water swimming pool. The property is beautifully restored in the traditional way with wood-beam ceilings, tile floors, numerous fireplaces, and a large open kitchen and dining room completing the rustic ambiance. The house is perfect for hosting weddings, private parties and individual/family holidays. The sale or lease of the property includes the three stone structures, fully furnished comprising of about 600 meters squared, including six apartments and 20 hectors of land. There are six revenue generating apartments. In the current business model, five are used for rental and the sixth apartment, the ‘casetta’ or private house is the owner accommodations. La Tavola Marche is a Società Agricola or a Simple Agricultural Society (Partnership) which may be operated out of any structure that fits the requirements set by the Italian Government. The partnership and the structure are two separate entities meaning you may purchase one or both. Owners, Ashley and Jason Bartner moved from Brooklyn, NY to rural Italy at 25 years old with a dream to start a simple farm and cooking school. The brand and business exploded attracting guests from across the globe to their rustic yet quaint and incredibly well-run inn with the hook of cooking classes from a trained and experienced New York City Chef. They connect their guests with a taste of local life for those willing to muddy their feet and get off the beaten path. In a few short years La Tavola Marche became and is still considered the premier cooking school in Le Marche, Italy. An amazing feet by two young foreigners, not only gaining the respect of their guests, but even more importantly their neighbors and locals. The classes focus on local ingredients and traditional recipes with an farm to table emphasis. With a zero budget in marketing, Ashley Bartner believed in creative grass roots marketing, by first telling their story and developing a strong emotional connection with potential guests through an active social media following, informative blog, lively podcasts, beautiful videos and even LIVE! interactive online cooking classes. La Tavola Marche has received top accolades for it’s cooking classes and quality customer service in international publications, making Top 10 Cooking Class lists in: USA Today, The Guardian, Lonely Planet, Gourmet Traveller and many other magazine and travel books. Though the couple have put their heart and soul into building this brand, this has always been the plan. It is a bittersweet yet they are ready for their next challenge and adventure. They hope to find another dreamer ready...

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The Family Freedom Project – interview with author Liisa Vexler

Posted by on 6:41 am in Expat Interviews | 2 comments

Originally from Canada, Liisa moved with her husband to Costa Rica where they understand and teach the value of a global life as well as entrepreneurship to their two children. Name: Liisa VexlerTitle: Author of The Family Freedom Project Business/Company: Freelance medical writerCountry/countries of origin: Canada Expat country/countries: Costa Rica Current country: Costa Rica Liisa’s story in a nutshell: On our honeymoon, my husband and I fell in love with Costa Rica. Inspired by the families we saw on the beach, we imagined living here with our own children. 7 years later, with two boys ages 4 and 6, we were here. In order to keep working, I did a “skills audit” and found that I could be a freelance medical writer and work from anywhere. That’s what I do today! Biggest start up / expat challenge: Banking can be challenging in Costa Rica for anyone. Trying to get international client payments into our bank accounts is doable, but sometimes slower and more labour-intensive than we would like. Oh, my husband works online too; that’s who I mean when I saw “we”. Who are your cheerleaders?: My husband and I really cheer each other on. We each have moments in business and in expat life that are challenging, but we pick each other up. My parents are also supportive, encouraging us to travel and experience everything with our kids. They understand the value of a global life as well as entrepreneurship. What are your words of Wisdom?: Make a plan. You may not be able to follow it to the letter because ‘shit happens’, but knowing that you have a roadmap to your dream makes it all the more possible. Cultural differences: The most common saying in Costa Rica is ‘Pura Vida’ which translated literally means ‘Pure Life’. It is used in different ways, but often it is used to mean “go with the flow”. We do a lot of that here because no one is really in a rush to do anything. Overcoming fear: Obstacles to life and business abroad include financial, logistical and emotional. Fear fits into the last category and can be the most paralyzing. Testing the waters for short periods of time with less to lose can be a good way to get started and get over fear. Personal challenges: We have one son who had a really hard time at the school he started at last year. It spilled over into home life. Those months were especially hard because we had less of a family support system. Thankfully, we changed schools, sought some other professional help and now he is doing better than ever. But it was scary and hard and there were moments where all I wanted to do was “go home”. I’m not sure that would have changed or improved the situation, but it was my instinctive reaction. Professional achievements: I recently published a book about living abroad with kids. I watched others in our expat community arrive and struggle. I wanted to create a guide that would help others transition to a mobile, international lifestyle more easily. At the same time, my medical writing business is continuing to grow and I have begun to write more travel-related articles upon client request. Where you find inspiration from: My inspiration comes from the...

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