Cameron Wells | Blog
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You’ve spotted the house of your dreams and want to buy it so who do you talk to? An estate agency. You know where you want to go on holiday so who do you talk to when you want to book it? A travel agency. When you visit an...

“Zippity do dah, Zippy dah day” over the airwaves soothes my mornings – I’m fed a soupcon of optimism daily courtesy of Chris Evans and the BBC, to whom I owe a debt of gratitude for helping crowbar me out of my slumber. The honeyed...

Last week, a friend of mine, Andy Chaggar, was chosen as one of the winners of the Vodafone Foundation World of Difference International programme. This was awarded to him in his capacity as director of a start up charity, European Disaster Volunteers. Naturally, I was delighted...

Whilst having my lunch yesterday, I sat down and began flicking through the pages of the latest issue of my Men’s Health subscription (yes I know...). Anyway, I soon found myself scanning an article containing a series of nice little tips purporting to help me get the most out of my working day.
While analysing the lifetime value of a particular product set for a client this morning, my mind began to wander inevitably towards my lunch, which I had lovingly prepared before coming to work.
Browsing websites and flicking through magazines covering the use of social media exposes the reader to a bewildering array of ‘guru’ based knowledge and advice. Social media etiquette is often touched on and with it comes an analogy that regularly crops ups; that of attending a party. The idea is simple. When engaging people in conversation at a party, you wouldn’t simply barge into the middle of a room and start blabbering on about yourself. Nor should you behave this way in the world of social media, where good manners are everything and you need to earn your right to participate and be taken seriously.