Justine Wright has been working in the design and digital industry for nearly twenty years, and now owns and manages her own successful agency – Cuckoo Design.
Inspirational stories from real women in business.
Serial entrepreneur Paulina Sygulska attributes a good part of her success to her alter-ego: a wacky, risqué and attention loving burlesque dancer, who thrives on being different and sticking out.
Student@home is an award winning social enterprise, linking employment for students with technology access for the digitally-excluded. Its founder, Kelly Klein, answers this month’s Q&A.
Business woman and musician Anna Mudeka, a Zimbabwean living in Norfolk, has performed with the greats of world music and been honoured for her role as an ambassador of African culture. Anne Francis caught up with her in to find out more.
Textile designer Lisa Watson explains why she is committed to ‘made in Britain’ and what support she’s been able to tap into.
When visual impairment was stopping her getting a job, Steph Cutler decided to employ herself. Ten years later, as she has grown and developed with the business, she looks back on what she’s learned.
Founder of Company of Women, Anne Day, shares her business journey. Facing tough challenges taught her that money is just one element of success: mostly it’s about fulfillment and time.
For someone who thrives on creating order from chaos, it’s not surprising Anna Hill found leaving a corporate job to start her own business the toughest challenge. Six month’s on here’s how it’s shaping up.
Jessica Elliott formed J’s Dance Factory in 2008. Today over 1,000 kids attend classes in 24 schools across four London boroughs.
When she couldn’t find the perfect beach bag, Sally Hurst designed her own. The minimum order for manufacture was 6,000. She took the leap and hasn’t looked back.
A chance meeting ripped Jill Stanton out of her comfort zone and created a life she loves – harnessing the power of the web to create a profitable, hands-off and location-independent business.
Jessica’s prospects looked bleak as a 17 year-old teenage mother. But early responsibility gave her the drive to be a success in business. Now she’s giving back and going Global with Color blind Cards.
Perween Warsi started S&A foods with just £2.50 and an audacious goal: for the whole nation to enjoy her food. 25 years later with a £100 million turnover, it’s a dream come true.
Starting a business whilst at uni can be the perfect time to earn extra money and build a business for when you finish. Here’s how Naomi Stevens did it.