Here are the articles written for Forbes during August:

The 6 productivity myths holding back your creative output
Creating, producing and delivering great work have to happen for us to achieve our goals and smash our targets. So what happens when energy is low? What happens when the output isn’t there? What happens when the ideas aren’t flowing and there just doesn’t seem to be the time to create?

How loneliness could be costing your business success, and what to do
If you want to go fast, go alone. If you want to go far, go together. This proverb summarizes the conundrum many entrepreneurs face. But working long hours and doing whatever it takes to make your business successful isn’t always conducive to spending time with other people.

How to run a business with your siblings
Family businesses can be serious entities. Some of the world’s biggest and best companies are owned by families, including Walmart, Volkswagen and Berkshire Hathaway. Company owners looking to build a team they trust don’t need to look very far, and enlisting the help of partners, parents, children and siblings can make all the difference.

The 5 types of post-exit entrepreneur
Exiting a business is something many business owners aspire to do. And why wouldn’t they? The act of selling and sailing off into the sunset is glamorized in the media. Life-changing exit sums are reported alongside images of clinking champagne glasses and happily shaking hands.

4 ways to make money from Amazon without starting your own store
Amazon is a business giant. Whichever way you look at it, the company creates a lot of wealth for a lot of people. Entrepreneurs looking for business ideas could do worse than aligning themselves with Amazon’s methods.

Microcoaching: the next generation of personal development
Formal, structured coaching has its place, but for some clients of coaches it’s surplus to requirements and shorter, more frequent bursts of motivation, inspiration and nudging may prove more beneficial. Enter microcoaching.

4 alternatives to selling your business
Many entrepreneurs dream of selling up and sailing off into the sunset, an image that’s glamorized in the media. But selling a business doesn’t always make financial or economic sense. Upon a sale’s completion, the former owner loses cash flow and control and has to pay tax on their gain. What remains might not have been worth it.