The artistic director and CEO was recently recognized for his compassionate leadership. We asked him what it means to be a compassionate leader in dance, and how that’s changed since the pandemic.
Both your personal LinkedIn profile and your business’ page can be tools for establishing your legitimacy, making valuable professional connections and, ultimately, helping you win more business.
6 dance business leaders on what they’ve learned in the past year, and what they’re changing for the long haul.
Going from stressed to blessed is no easy task in the face of COVID—but these dance business owners are making strides one step at a time.
In a world gone virtual, how can dance business owners make meaningful connections? We asked three entrepreneurs to share their best practices.
As a freelance dance educator, you are your own small business—and it pays (literally) to act like it. Use these marketing tips, financial best practices and more to get started.
When the pandemic hit, Dallas Black Dance Theater was one of the few dance companies that chose to charge for their virtual performances from the get-go. Executive director Zenetta Drew shares how they did it—and why more companies should try.
Asking people to donate money to help your for-profit business works best when they understand why you need it and what they’ll get in exchange. Here are some best practices for developing a successful campaign.
General operating funds are what keep the lights on at dance nonprofits. But before COVID-19, they could be difficult to procure, with big donors wanting to designate gifts for pet projects and foundations wary of giving unrestricted cash. Here’s how COVID-19 is changing that.
What’s it like to launch a business centered on your knowledge and experience as a performing artist? Jim Cooney shares why and how he created Amplified Artists, a new online membership community designed specifically for performing arts professionals.