Log in

the rniie network blog

<< First  < Prev   1   2   Next >  Last >> 
  • Monday, October 01, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    One major goal of online marketers is to educate and inform their audiences.

    That’s usually done via email and social media marketing, as well as through original content posted to their websites. The challenge is in producing enough content to remain authoritative and top of mind.

    As an online marketer, you want to show your audience that you keep current on trends within your industry and can be trusted to share reliable information related to your product or service.

    When some brands are posting blog articles on a daily basis, and social media posts multiple, if not dozens of times a day, it can become quite overwhelming trying to keep up with the content machines, especially for solo-preneurs, or those with very small teams.

    Content curation, simply put, is the process of gathering from third party sources, those articles, videos, images, and even podcasts (content) that would be of interest to your audience. As a supplement to your original content, it’s wise to curate content from other sources as a means of stretching your limited resources while continuing to serve your audience with information they know they can trust.

    The benefits of content curation are three-fold:

    It saves you time.

    Writing a single blog post can take hours. From researching your topic to finding the right images, don’t be surprised if a full day is spent in producing one piece. And that’s in addition to all the other tasks of business management you do like email, website maintenance, product development, social media, scheduling, and meetings!

     It saves you money.

    A single, well-written blog article can run anywhere between $250 and up. With the cost of hiring a writer for all or most of your articles being prohibitive for many marketers, the need to find and share free or low-cost content becomes imperative. Content curation from reliable sources, carefully chosen to supplement your own, could save you thousands of dollars each month in writing fees.

    It adds value to your audience.

    Let’s face it: you can’t be everywhere and know everything. Trying to do so will only drive you to do crazy things, like agreeing to go back to noc shifts. 

    In the absence of certain knowledge or expertise on your part, content from trusted sources can fill in the gaps and provide information your audience will appreciate. Don’t be afraid of sending your followers to where they can find the answers they need. In the end, they’ll see you as the authority, whether you provide the content yourself, or are able to point them in the direction of someone else who can. Either way, you and your audience win.

    In my next post, I’ll share the different tools I use in curating content for my websites and social media channels.


  • Monday, September 17, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    Business networking has changed greatly over the years, vacillating between in-person and online event and platforms, but the goals, as well as the benefits of business networking, remain the same.

    What are the goals of business networking?

    I’ll start by pointing out that the cornerstone of the network you build should be one of sharing and support. That is your primary goal. Everything else flows from these.

    Introductions 

    The first order of business, perhaps quite obviously, it to meet others within your space, and to make introductions for others. Meet and be met. The key is making network expansion and nurturing a daily routine.

    Let me point out here that meeting those outside your own business space is also encouraged, since we frequently have need for products and services to run our businesses, and knowing people in those spaces helps us make better choices when the need arises.

    Learn about the work others do

    The best way for us to add value for the people we meet is to make specific mental notes during our conversations with them. Here’s a list of things you should learn about the people you meet while networking:


    • The type of work they do
    • The projects they’re working on
    • What their needs are
    • Who you know that they should also
    • Conferences they attend
    • Courses or certifications they’re working toward or have recently completed
    • Other people or organizations they work with
    • How you can be of assistance (e.g. introductions, information, resources, etc.)

    Your ability to be of service to your connections depends on having this information. In addition, their responses may indicate to you that this is a relationship you wish to develop, which leads to the next goal of business networking:

    Start new relationships and nurture existing ones

    Not everyone you meet will be able to assist you in reaching business goals. That’s OK. Your purpose isn’t to “collect” your own personal band of helpers. That would be short-sighted and self-centered. Many of the people you meet in your travels will become friends and sources of tremendous support. Never discount the impact one person can have on your life.

    If you stick to the goal of learning about the work others do, you’ll have no trouble starting new relationships. In a short time, you’ll have a good handle on who people are and what they need. Rapport is built on the genuine interest you take in that which is important to others. Fellow networkers will appreciate you as someone who truly cares about their success.

    It’s also vitally important to touch base periodically, with existing connections. It lets them know you haven’t forgotten about them and communicates the value you place on your relationship. 

    Now would be a good time to ask about the outcome of a project you know they were working on. Did they achieve the certification they were working towards? How’d that keynote address go? Catch up on things just as you do with friends and family. 

    Find out what they’re currently working on and if there’s a way you can offer assistance. Recall the connections you’ve made since your last conversation and if any introductions might be warranted. It’s also OK to ask for their advice on something, or if they can give you a referral for whatever it is you need.

    What are the Benefits of Business Networking?

    Discovery of resources

    Getting pointed in the right direction is one of the greatest benefits of business networking. It could mean finding that elusive webmaster who seems to work SEO miracles, or hearing of an organization in your space that somehow fell under your radar. The resources you discover through word of mouth referral within your network will save you time and money.

    Get invitations from others  

    If you genuinely take interest in the work others do, and act on what you learn by helping your connections achieve their goals, you’ll quickly gain the reputation as a servant-leader and connector. People will come to like and trust you. The natural byproduct will be invitations to events, committee and board positions, and speaking engagements.

    Opportunities to collaborate

    As you become known as a likable, trustworthy connection, more people will want to work with you. Be alert to collaborations that make sense and reach out to those you think would be open to joint ventures. Your reputation as a trustworthy business connection will at least get people to hear your proposal, and just may open the door to an exciting new project!

    One final note: It’s interesting how business relationships work. The more you seek others out, the more you become sought out. The more help you offer, the more help is offered. The more you give, the more you get. Networking is an exercise in give and take. Know when to give, and when to receive. If your expectation is always the latter, your relationships will wither and die as connections learn your true motives. Practice the former, and you’ll be rewarded with a strong network of business connections and maybe even lifelong friends.



  • Monday, September 10, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    In last weeks’ post, Using Style and Persona in Your Visual Brand Identity, we noted that color palettes, fonts, color blocks, and the use of negative space make up some of the elements of style.

    This week, I want to dive deeper into the impact color and font have on the perception of your brand. When choosing your elements of style, you are actively steering how your brand is perceived. Therefore, it’s important to align these style elements with your brand’s purpose and message.

    Our Instinctual and Emotional Response to Color

    In The Importance Of Color In Brand Strategy, Thomson Dawson notes, “The color of your brand is an essential character in your brand’s story. When choosing a color to represent your brand, you must think far beyond your personal, subjective preferences.”

    In other words, color has consequences.

    No one questions that fact that humans experience instinctual and emotional responses to color. We can all relate to that moment of caution or heightened alertness whenever we see the color red. And it’s easily explained by the science of light.

    The long wavelengths of red and orange, for example, arouse excitement and even a sense of danger, while the shorter wavelengths of blue and green give us feelings of calm and tranquility. These responses make sense on an instinctual level.

    Instincts alone, don’t always reflect reality, though.

    Consider the colors of a wildfire. Humans would need to instinctively know to stay away to avoid harm but the heat and smoke that accompany fire would also be deterrents. Some apples are red, so how do we know to avoid poisonous red berries? 

    Blue skies prompt feelings of wellbeing and the desire to be outdoors, which in turn, exposures us to sunlight for a daily dose of vitamin D “happy juice.” But what to do about the many poisonous plants that are green?

    Influencers on the Perception of Color

    Though powerful in themselves, emotions and instincts aren’t the only factors at play in our responses to color. The influence of societal constructs and culture are just as strong. Mental associations are created by the repeated images, messages, and experiences we encounter daily. (How many times does a society have to witness the death of individuals after eating a certain type of red berry before it associates that berry with death?)

    We’ve come to associate the color blue with professionalism, reliability, authority, and trustworthiness. That’s why it’s used so commonly in law enforcement and healthcare. In The Importance Of Color In Brand Strategy, Thomson Dawson advises us, “For strong, well managed brands, color is more than a subjective choice–it’s a strategic business imperative.”

    And playing with color is not mere child’s play. Getting it wrong can mean disaster if used incorrectly. Consider, for example, that red, which we often associate with sensuality, power, and evil, is also used in children’s brands.  Combined in color blocks with blue, green, and yellow and using the right font makes all the difference.

    The Interpretive Power of Font

     Fonts help communicate your message. They may be formal or casual, masculine or feminine, bold or subdued, and a great many more. But more than a style element alone, they are the dot of the “i,” the cross of the “t,” and the period at the end of your branding statement. 

    Without font for context, colors can be misinterpreted. Just look at our example of the use of red above. Your logo, especially, should display a font consistent with your brand, and steer a perception that best matches what you want to convey.

    Don’t be afraid to mix fonts. The result just may surprise you! Variety adds an eye-catching quality to the text. It helps the eye to land on the more important, or primary, words in the text. While you want your audience to remember your tagline, it’s probably more important to you that they remember your name.

    Canva illustrates this fact in their article entitled, Build your brand: How to choose the right fonts.” Included are large scale examples showing the mixing of different fonts. The resulting look and feel of the samples can also serve as suggestions to use in your own branding. Of course, to maintain continuity, you would want to use the same combinations across all mediums: from brand name and tagline to blog titles, headlines, and text.

    For a quick tutorial on the free logo maker, Hatchful, be sure to watch this week’s in-service.




  • Monday, September 03, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    Do you want to attract your ideal customer? Start with your brand.

    More specifically, start with who you are, what you offer, and why you exist. These are the first steps towards effectively communicating your message to the people you want to attract. Once you’ve hammered out these very important points, you’ll be ready to move on to the visual representation of your brand.

    How do you want your brand to be perceived? What is your product or service offering, and who are your customers? Use the answers to these questions to guide you in selecting the style and persona to represent your brand across mediums.

    Your visual branding strategy is how your brand is represented in style, persona, color, and font. It is more than simply a logo. For now, we’ll concentrate on style and persona.

    Style Communicates the Overall Feel or Emotion of Your Brand

    Styles most familiar might be:

    • rough; rugged
    • contemporary
    • whimsical; airy
    • casual; laid-back
    • professional; classic
    • minimalist; uncluttered

    Style is most typically apparent in fonts, but color palettes and the use of color blocks or negative space will also influence style.

    If you’re in the business of fitness for women over 40, what style might you use to attract that audience? How do you want them to perceive your service?

    Persona is Your Brand’s Mascot

    Again, if your business is helping women over 40 achieve greater fitness, do you think you’d grab their attention using images of college students drinking beer? Of course not! But they might be drawn to the image of a woman their age working to stay in shape.

    Think of personas you’re already familiar with:

    • Mr. Clean
    • Rosie the Riveter
    • Pillsbury Doughboy
    • Geico Gecko
    • Colonel Sanders

    What comes to mind when you see these personas? When creating your own, pay attention to its consistency with your style, especially your use of fonts.

    While your persona doesn’t necessarily have to match your product (what do geckos have to do with insurance, anyway?), be sure your visuals and message make sense to your audience. If you want to brand in such a way, it would be to your great benefit to consult a professional so you don’t end up confusing your audience.

    Next week, we’ll look at the use of color and font in defining your brand.


  • Monday, August 27, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)

    *this page contains affiliate links.

    You wear a lot of hats and have to learn a boat-load of new skills once you enter the arena of entrepreneurship. There are blog articles to be written, connections to make, emails to write, and social media posts to be shared. Creating graphics is just another task to add to the list.

    If the thought of creating your own graphics scares you, check out these graphic design tools for the nurse entrepreneur. They make easy work of what many find intimidating. But watch out: you may enjoy the process so much, you’ll be brainstorming ways to create a side gig out of your newfound skills!

    Use Color Palettes to Explore Color Combinations

    You want your audience to quickly recognize you in a crowded field, but how do you help them do that? Remove the mental exercise they go through in trying to discern whether they know you and your content with this simple branding technique.

    If you haven’t yet chosen a color palette to represent your brand, or doubt your “inner designer” capabilities, put your mind at ease. Start by taking a look at online color palette collections from sites like Colourlovers,  Coolors, or my favorite, Design Seeds.

    I recommend searching palettes that contain the colors you may already have in mind. Otherwise, you’ll be distracted by all the other beautiful palettes and wind up second-guessing yourself and wasting precious time.

    Color Pickers and Eyedroppers Help to Grab and Identify Color Codes

    Color pickers and eyedroppers are most commonly available in your browser as an extension. If you use Chrome, go to the 3 little dots in the upper right hand corner and click to get the dropdown. Select “More tools,” then “Extensions.” Then just search “color pickers” or “eyedroppers” and add the one you want. 

    Have you found a website with a color you absolutely love? Eyedroppers are handy in that they allow you to grab the hex or rgb color codes from websites. Just place the dropper over the color you like and the eyedropper will show you the codes for that color. 

    Color pickers let you mix your own palette and download a csv file of the codes from your palette. That way, you’ll always have the codes at your fingertips and be able to consistently use the same color codes across your branded graphics.

    Free Images Are Easily Found Online

    For whatever reason, the days of having to pay hundreds, if not thousands of dollars to acquire the rights to use images are gone. While you still have to be careful to ensure a graphic you download gives you license to use it commercially, its become easier to obtain images for free.

    Pixabay was my favorite source of free images, and still is my favorite for small video clips, but my new favorite, Unsplash, is the clear leader.

    The sheer volume of available images on Unsplash is mind boggling. What I like even more is the ability to save and curate your favorites into collections. I don’t download every image I save, but it sure will be easier to go to my “Desktops and Workspaces” collection when I decide to write a blog post on workspace organization and need an image to go with it.

    Image Editors Help to Edit, Resize, Crop and Compress Images

    Inevitably, you’re going to arrive at a point when you need to resize, crop, or edit an image. It sounds like it could be difficult: something you need a professional to handle. Poppycock!

    My favorite image editor is PixlrExpress. You can upload images directly on their website, or find the app in your app store. (I got mine in the Chrome app store.)

    PixlrExpress lets you easily resize images, which is helpful since most apps and software you use require or recommend certain size uploads. You can also crop, enhance, add text, stickers, and borders, and even create collages.

    A quick and easy way to compress your images (which is helpful in keeping your website running fast) is to do it on either TinyJPG or Tiny PNG.

    Simply upload your image file in either .jpg or .png format and the app does the rest. I’ve not found any perceptible difference between the original images and the compressed images I’ve compressed. 

    Graphic Design Apps Put it all Together for a Professional Look

    In some cases, like for a blog post, all you need is an image, a picture. Social media and marketing assets generally require more in the way of graphic design, though.

    The best graphic design apps for non-graphic designers are Canva and Stencil *. These tools come with pre-designed layouts, or templates, which you can customize with your own images and text. They both make it easy to create covers, headers, social media posts, advertising layouts, and more.

    When I first started out, I used Canva all the time. You just can’t beat free. Well, no, you can. While Canva is a wonderful graphic design resource, free tools also have their limitations. The number and quality of images and templates available with a free account frustrate anyone wanting to present a more professional face. It would be well worth the money to upgrade to a paid account.


    After picking up a phenomenal deal on Stencil * through AppSumo *, and using Stencil * for all my social media posts and other graphics, I became a huge fan. I especially like being able to create a social media graphic and immediately post it to one of my pages or groups. I also like being able to set custom image sizes for graphics I create for other sites.

    Pick up your toolbox and have fun with graphics

    I never knew I'd have so much fun creating graphics as I do now! I'll admit, in the beginning I was intimidated. I thought I'd have to pay for every single image and hire a designer to do all the work. Now I have to watch the clock, staying on task, otherwise I'd spend all day designing! I hope you have as much fun as I do.

  • Monday, August 20, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    No one needs to tell you how important video is in reaching an audience.

    And certainly the idea of video marketing has entered your mind on more than one occasion. Still, you might be unsure of all the options available to you. In this article, we’ll explore 7 ways to add video to your marketing plan.

    It’s important to answer three questions before selecting a video format. Those are, “what is your video’s purpose, what topic will the video address, and who is your audience?”

    3 Factors to Consider for Any Video Format You Might Employ

    First, step back and ask yourself, “What is the purpose of the video I want to create?” Is it to attract new customers, or do you want to introduce your brand to would-be business partners? Maybe you’re a startup looking for investors.

    Next, what will be the topic or talking points of your video? Narrow your message to be clear and on-point. A vague or over-reaching message will end up reaching no one. What do you need to communicate to fulfill your purpose? In other words, what does your audience need to know in order to make a decision?

    Finally, as you might have guessed, know your audience. Who are you speaking to? What is the role they play? What grabs their attention?

    Interviews Focus Attention on an Individual 

    Interviews are a great video medium to share the opinions, experience, or perspective from someone in your niche. It’s even more effective if the person you interview is a leader in your space, because your audience is probably already familiar with them and are interested in hearing what they have to say. In addition to your own following, your guest’s audience will want to tune into your interview, thereby expanding your reach.

    Remember to include a call to action at the end of your interview, usually pointing your audience to your guest’s website or digital product. For the benefit of your guest’s audience who might not yet know you, be sure to introduce yourself and your website.

    Don’t let it stop there, though. Use interviews to support one of your blog posts, or include them as bonus content within a course you’ve written. In some cases, establishing a relationship with an interviewee can even lead to collaborations on other projects.

    Question and Answer Formats Highlight Expertise or Convey Information

    Be sure you keep in mind the purpose of your video Q & A session. Two ways a video question and answer session can be used is to establish your authority on a topic, or to communicate your brand’s vision and master plan to potential investors.

    The person answering questions might be yourself, or you might direct questions to someone else on behalf of your audience. Here, its important to anticipate questions your audience might have. That way, you won’t be caught off-guard in the case of a live session, and you’ll be sure to answer the questions your audience might not think to ask. (Which is a good reason to have an intermediary between the person answering questions and the audience.)

    Demonstration Videos Capture Attention

    If you have affiliate relationships, demonstration videos work tremendously well, especially for SaaS (software as a service) products. Who wouldn’t rather watch a quick tutorial video than read instructions?! Your audience will appreciate the helpfulness of your demo and may reward you by making a purchase through your affiliate link. Just remember to be transparent about your affiliate relationship.

    If you have your own product, don’t miss out on this golden opportunity to share it first hand with viewers. A video demonstration goes far beyond simple text and images. Use it to show off features and benefits that set you apart from your competitors.

    Webinars Invite Viewers to Participate

    There may be few people left on the planet who haven’t attended a webinar. Whether it’s the allure of learning something that will make your life easier, or being in a virtual room with others who share your interest, webinars can create an environment that attracts like bees to pollen.

    Your webinar may be live or evergreen, or both! You can run a live webinar for the first go-around, then add it to your evergreen content for repeat views or even sales. Remember to include a call to action. In some cases, the CTA for your live run may be different than the CTA for your evergreen version.

    Finally, don’t overlook the value-packed potential of collaborating on a webinar with a colleague whose product, service, or expertise complements your own and brings additional benefit to your shared audience.

    Live Action Video Brings Viewers to Where You Are

    Your viewers can’t be with you everywhere you go, but you can make them feel as though they’re part of the action. All it takes, really, is a mobile device and a selfie stick, and you can bring them along for the ride.

    Are you attending a trade show members of your audience will miss? Bring them along to view some exhibits. You might need to get the organizer’s permission first. If it’s not permitted, perhaps give them a snippet of a social gathering or a chat with someone they’d know who you bump into by the pool.

    Other possibilities include a behind the scenes tour of your podcast studio, a tour of the factory where your product is made, or video from last year’s cruise as promotion for this year’s cruise.

    Instructional Videos Teach Skills or Content 

    What have you got to teach? As a RNiie member, you can apply to teach an in-service to fellow members. Everyone excels at something, and your something may be just what another member is looking for.

    If you teach online courses, video instruction is a good way to break up otherwise monotonous text or slides. Use this option to infuse your personality into your content. Your students will find it much easier to get to know, like, and trust you, increasing the odds that they’ll come back for more of your content.

    Commercials Sell Products

    Last, but not least among ways to add video to your marketing plan are good old fashioned commercials. Be advised, though: these should be professionally done and the impact on your wallet will be felt. The finished product will make a big difference in how your brand is perceived, though, so don’t skimp on quality.

    Like any of the previous video marketing formats listed above, know your purpose, outline the talking points, and identify your audience. Be mindful of your costs to produce and your anticipated ROI.

    Adding video to your marketing plan is much less daunting when you consider all the different forms video can take. As we’ve illustrated here, you could employ interviews, Q & A sessions, demonstrations, webinars, live action, instructional, or commercials. You can probably find opportunities to utilize several of these and enjoy a reach you’d never gain with text and images alone.



  • Monday, August 13, 2018 7:30 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    It’s hard enough putting together a video presentation, whether live or recorded. The technical aspects, the content planning, rounding up images and references- all the stuff that goes into producing your video. But wait! You mean it has to be engaging, too? Oh, heck, that’s right! I need my audience to actually pay attention to what I’m presenting! 

    Giving anyone or anything our undivided attention is difficult these days. How do you get people to “be present” during the presentation you just spent hours, if not days, preparing? Especially if it’s recorded and you can’t be there to rip their phones right out of their hands!

    These are just a few of my best tips for keeping your audience engaged throughout your video presentation.

    Hint at a Call-to-Action at the Beginning of Your Presentation

    Don’t tell them exactly what it is until the very end, though.

    This isn’t about offering them a paid program or giving them something when they sign up for your list. Your call-to-action is a clear and specific action they can take which will produce a concrete result.

    Make your call-to-action related to the most important point of your presentation. If it’s vague, it can’t be implemented and will only leave your viewers disappointed.

    You could start your presentation by saying, “Hey, just before we wrap up, I’m going to give you a very specific instruction on (fill in the blank).”

    Intersperse Talking-Head Video with Your Slides

    Talking head video is just you, looking at the camera… uh, I mean, audience. It breaks up content, garners more attention, helps your audience relate to you better, and works better than slides when driving home a point or trying to persuade. 

    Think of it like a job interview. Wouldn’t you rather they experience your shining personality than read words on paper? Same thing. Anyone can put slides on a presentation, but only you can be you!

    Bring in an Unannounced Guest

    You’re the main draw, to be sure. After all, they’re here to listen and learn from you. But everyone loves a surprise and that’s enough to keep them from another game of solitaire.

    Just be sure your surprise guest is someone your audience already knows and loves. They should be excited to see that “so-and-so” is in the house, bringing even more value to the discussion. It’s important that your guest be someone with actual expertise in the topic of your presentation, though. Otherwise they’re just a gratuitous walk-on.


    Now, what are you waiting for? Get to work on your video presentation! Just remember to add ways to keep your audience engaged. Got more ideas? Leave your best stuff in the comments.


  • Saturday, August 04, 2018 11:01 AM | Christy Hendricks (Administrator)


    Today is the start of something new. Something bold in this era of innovative nursing.

    That is, a nursing profession that goes well beyond the white hallways of hospitals and clinics, beyond academia, even beyond the board room. This is a nursing profession that steps out and takes chances.

    The Registered Nurse Innovators, Influencers, and Entrepreneurs Network (aka, “The RNiie Network”), is embarking on a journey to support and promote the very nurses who lead the pack in their visions of what a nurse can be and do.

    Who are these nurse innovators and what are they doing?

    The leaders of innovative nursing are inventing medical devices and developing apps. They’re blogging on a multitude of topics, giving them influence where before, they had none. They speak at conferences concerned with issues far outside the confines of clinical specialties, healthcare management, and nursing leadership. Innovative nurses are starting businesses in everything from social media management to publishing; community health services to robotics.

    Oh, these nurses have been around for a while. They’ve been building businesses and asserting their influence for decades.  But they do so now, in greater numbers and with a boldness and vitality that proclaims, “This is what nursing can do!”

    New challenges arise

    Most nurses go to school to learn how to practice nursing, not how to do business. Business-minded nurses had to obtain joint business degrees to round-out their education. Until recently, university programs in nursing innovation or entrepreneurship were non-existent. Luckily, such programs are growing in number but still exist on the fringes of the typical nursing curriculum.

    It’s a start. Certainly, we can look forward to a great deal more master’s level innovation and entrepreneurship programs being offered in nursing schools. But what of the nurses already in the space, running a business and in need of support?

    The innovative, entrepreneurial nurse needs to learn how to: 

    • build and maintain a website
    • manage social media
    • connect with the right people
    • communicate their message
    • get funding
    • market a product or service
    • network effectively
    • collaborate with purpose

    In addition, that nurse must get seen and heard by the parties they’re trying to reach, whether it’s a prospective customer, investor, or business partner.

    Giving innovative nurses the tools, education, and networking opportunities to get down to business is what RNiie is all about.

    The RNiie Network is the place where nurses in business will find support.

    We’re not about fluff. The RNiie Network wants to give you real life, practical support for your endeavors. Otherwise, what’s the point? You don’t need another pep talk or thumbs up. What you need are the tools, opportunities, visibility, resources, education, and the right connections to drive the success of your venture.

    This is our mandate, our privilege, our honor. The RNiie Network was conceived of by a registered nurse entrepreneur, for the benefit of registered nurse innovators, influencers, and entrepreneurs. No more messing around. Let’s get down to business!


<< First  < Prev   1   2   Next >  Last >> 

Registered Nurse Innovators, Influencers, and Entrepreneurs

Address:
212 W Ironwood Dr. Ste. D #271
Coeur d'Alene, ID 83814

Email:

hello@rniie.com

Powered by Wild Apricot Membership Software