How WeWork Has Perfectly Captured the Millennial Id (2022)

In March 2017, the New York City–based editors and writers of The Atlantic moved to a WeWork office in Brooklyn. I remember our first morning vividly: It was like entering the Millennial id. Craft beer and cucumber water poured from kitchen taps. Laptoppers in jeans and toques clacked along to MGMT in the wood-paneled common area. A WeWork “community manager” showed us to a glass-walled office so small that my colleagues and I could clasp hands while seated. We sat. Had we arrived in the future of work?

Explore the March 2018 Issue

Check out more from this issue and find your next story to read.

View More

The Atlantic told us this arrangement would be temporary while our real office was renovated. As of this writing, we’re still here. If WeWork had its way, we’d stay forever, along with much of the 21st-century workforce.

WeWork is the world’s leading co-working company and the sixth-most-valuable start-up, according to VentureSource. Last year it was valued at $20 billion, a staggering sum for a company renting out short-term office space, mostly to small businesses and freelancers. But like Uber and Airbnb, WeWork positions itself grandly, as a disruptive revolutionary. It promises to “humanize” work, making the office a more creative place, with the right lighting, the right snacks, and, crucially, the right people.

WeWork would say it’s well on its way to transforming white-collar labor: It seats 175,000 “members” in 207 locations across 20 countries, with plans to double in size this year. Its leaders describe it not as a real-estate venture but as a “community company.”

(Video) Simon Sinek on Millennials in the Workplace

Whether that’s a $20 billion business, however, is a matter of contention. Companies specializing in shared office space have come before. As The Wall Street Journal noted this fall, the office-leasing company IWG manages five times the square footage but has about one-eighth the market value. Even Adam Neumann, a co-founder of WeWork and its CEO, admits that his company is overvalued, if you’re looking merely at desks leased or rents collected. “No one is investing in a co-working company worth $20 billion. That doesn’t exist,” he told Forbes in 2017. “Our valuation and size today are much more based on our energy and spirituality than it is on a multiple of revenue.”

That’s a striking statement. Shuffleboard tables and free IPAs, however enticing, surely can’t justify the recent $4.4 billion round of venture capital propelling the company’s growth. But these cramped quarters may hold more than meets the eye. WeWork’s real value might indeed be in the elbow-to-elbow “energy” Neumann describes—just not for the community you might imagine.

The office sublet is not an innovation of the digital age. But the idea of a co-working space—a collection of like-minded renters committed to forming a community—is a more recent development. Its history might begin with the European hacker spaces of the 1990s, where independent programmers swapped coding skills in dark basements with an air of techno-anarchism. Americans caught on a few years later. The first true co-working space, so-called, emerged in 2005, renting square footage from a feminist collective in San Francisco’s Mission District. This eventually became the Hat Factory, an industrial loft in the Dogpatch neighborhood, which described itself as a “community office space for geeks and media hackers.” It was co-founded by the guy who invented the hashtag.

The first wave of co-working served a relatively small, scrappy set of independent contractors and do-gooders. The second wave has responded to an economy in which independent work has become more default than choice. The 2008 financial crash forced employers to cut hours and jobs, and the emerging gig economy swelled the ranks of the self-employed. Thus WeWork’s eclectic mix of freelance writers, labor organizers, financial consultants, and app developers hustling for investors.

Adam Neumann was himself a struggling entrepreneur (he owned a company that sold baby clothes) in recession-era New York when he and a couple of friends rented out space in a Brooklyn building to make some additional income. Demand proved stronger than expected. In 2010, Neumann, who was raised in part on a kibbutz in Israel, and Miguel McKelvey, who grew up with five mothers in an Oregon collective and studied architecture in college, leased a few thousand square feet in SoHo and opened the first WeWork: a shared space where enterprising creatives could work and play.

From the start, WeWork offered a somewhat uneasy combination of its founders’ ambitions and co-working’s communal roots. Neumann describes WeWork as a “capitalist kibbutz.” Members are encouraged to mingle, network, and leverage one another’s talents, frequently under the auspices of a corporate sponsor: Witness taco pop-ups promoting internet phone service; talk-therapy circles sponsored by a women’s activewear brand; cocktails served up by the payroll-software giant ADP. Billed as community-building programming, the events can feel more like exercises in targeted advertising, with members as the marks. Genuine connections do occur—sometimes at happy hours and often through WeWork’s online member network, where people share marketing tips, sell furniture, organize cryptocurrency seminars. (The variety of requests never ceases to amaze. Quickly fulfilled: “Any WeWork salted cured meat companies?” Apparently unfulfilled: “Can anyone refer me to a good venture capitalist in the NYC area?”)

Despite the company’s occasional excesses, WeWork offices are more pleasant than many a soulless cubicle farm, according to people I spoke with at locations in New York; Washington, D.C.; Boston; and Los Angeles. “People are relaxed. No one’s watching the clock,” says Liz Granda, who works for Brooklyn Paws, a concierge service for pet owners, in a WeWork under the Manhattan Bridge. The relentlessly cheerful vibe encourages members to be social, or at least forces them to be nice. Nicole Shore, the principal of Zero to Sixty Communications, a boutique PR firm, has rented desks in locations around the country. She told me she got to know her go-to graphic designer at a WeWork Christmas party. At its best, with its abundant conveniences and event-directing community managers, WeWork can feel like an all-inclusive cruise.

(Video) Measuring Local Digital Footprint, Voice Search, Coworking, Apple Maps and More

Cruises, of course, aren’t for everyone. Many observers in the real-estate industry say WeWork is wildly overvalued, and its aggressive expansion plans unrealistic. Although it has reportedly begun raising money for a real-estate-investment fund, the company owns few physical assets. Its practice has been to sign long-term leases en masse, striking multiproperty agreements to get the best deals with landlords, then renting spaces at a premium. (Many members told me that, per square foot, WeWork is considerably pricier than a traditional rental, but that they’re willing to pay extra for the turnkey flexibility and sense of community.) It’s a classic lease-arbitrage model, which business-school professors will tell you carries significant risk: Whenever the next economic downturn hits, demand for office space may retreat, leaving WeWork with a lot of empty desks and multiyear leases to pay.

Investors have seen this movie before. IWG, itself a network of flexible office spaces, expanded rapidly in the 1990s (it was known as Regus at the time) on a wave of high-hope investment, only to seek bankruptcy protection after the dot-com bust. What distinguishes the younger player, really, besides charismatic leadership and lofty rhetoric? “WeWork is nothing but Regus with a paint job,” one industry veteran told The Wall Street Journal. Many investors have placed their bets because they’re dazzled by Neumann, Konrad Putzier, a real-estate reporter at The Real Deal, told me.

WeWork may be positioning itself more strategically than some of its detractors allow. More and more of the people inside the glass-walled grids are not entrepreneurs or gig workers. They’re employees of Facebook, Amazon, General Electric, IBM, Bank of America, and hundreds of other large corporations. Blue-chip companies are the fastest-growing segment of WeWork’s client base. Their employees now represent more than 25 percent of WeWork members.

At WeWork, companies with more than 1,000 employees globally are known as “enterprise” members. Veresh Sita, an executive who oversees products for this group, told me that many enterprise members first looked to WeWork for temporary overflow space or as an outpost in a new market. Now WeWork is actively courting them. “Our concept is ‘Come for a month, stay for life,’ ” Sita said.

The benefit that big companies offer WeWork seems clear: Salesforce, HSBC, and Facebook are presumably more reliable subtenants than a fluctuating mix of long-shot start-ups and quixotic nonprofits. What do corporations get in the deal? WeWork estimates that enterprise members save 25 to 50 percent in operating expenses, compared with traditional office build-outs. But members told me it’s less the cost, and more the convenience and cool factor, that draws them in. Big, buttoned-up companies aren’t always good at providing the kinds of perks and services many workers have come to expect. “We’ve become a talent feeder for the rest of the company,” says Adam L’Italien, the vice president of global consumer markets innovation at Liberty Mutual Insurance, which leases space at a Boston WeWork. “We’re able to show people we do things that are less obvious when you think about Liberty and insurance products.”

WeWork offers more than just a chiller vibe. In a 2016 trial run, Microsoft gave 300 salespeople in three U.S. cities access to WeWork spaces as an alternative to their existing offices in those cities. After a few months, more than 80 percent of the workers reported that the access made them more productive throughout their day.

WeWork is selling enterprise members on the idea that it can make their workers more productive still. Sita told me that WeWork plans to sprinkle offices with data-harvesting sensors and facial-recognition software as part of its “Powered by We” suite of services. The program will allow WeWork to monitor how employees use its spaces: how they adjust their desks, where in the office they spend their time, and maybe even how engaged they are in meetings. These data—which, according to WeWork, would never be used to track the movements of individual employees—could allow companies to lease exactly the right amount of space, and exactly the right kind of space, too. Phil Kirschner, the director of workplace strategy, describes a future in which someone could check into any WeWork in the world and sit at a desk that automatically adjusted to the right height.

(Video) B2B Marketing Trends: Learn What's Hot (and What's Not) [webinar]

Until that creepy, if ergonomically correct, future comes to pass, the benefits that WeWork confers on enterprise members may come from a tried-and-true real-estate verity: It’s all about location. Microsoft employees noted that WeWork’s scatter plot of primo sites gave them more-convenient access to clients. Other enterprise members have benefited from new neighbors within WeWork’s walls. The accounting giant KPMG has a 50-desk space in a Manhattan WeWork. Leaders say one of the greatest advantages has been access to the entrepreneurial talent of WeWork members. David Pessah, the director of KPMG’s Innovation Labs, previously worked at a Snapchat-esque start-up in the same WeWork. Repeated run-ins and informal chats with his now-boss led to a job offer. “I’m not sure if I would have applied to KPMG, or been interested in the same capacity, if not for the WeWork environment,” Pessah told me. “It was an easy transition.”

Sita said WeWork will soon begin offering some enterprise members the ability to manipulate, to an extent, who works in a given location. He offered an example: Say a large pharmaceutical brand wants to work with biomedical start-ups. WeWork would seek out congenial neighbors by tapping willing members or interested recruits. “Every start-up wants to be an enterprise, and every enterprise a start-up,” Sita said. “We think we have a responsibility to curate some relationship between these two groups.”

The upshot of such an arrangement is not just the stuff of WeWork’s corporate talking points. Prominent 20th-century urban theorists like Jane Jacobs and the economist Robert Lucas argued that dense packs of talented workers boost local economies and innovative thinking; recent data-backed research supports the theory. In a way, WeWork is taking the “creative clustering” already happening in cosmopolitan centers and concentrating it even further, in a few thousand square feet of class-A office space.

Recommended Reading

  • As Coworking Spaces Scale, Can They Keep Their Communal Vibe?

    Elizabeth Segran
    (Video) Filecoin Launchpad Accelerator II Demo Day
  • All the Pregnancies I Couldn’t Talk About

    Amy Webb
  • The Secret of Scooby-Doo’s Enduring Appeal

    Christopher Orr

What does that mean for the average co-worker? WeWork will try to “balance” the mix of members by location, Sita said. He stressed that start-ups can benefit from proximity to blue chips, whether through knowledge-sharing, contracting, or even acquisition. That makes sense, at least in some cases. But a future where co-working is made entirely of big fish and little fish content to swim in one transactional bowl is a future that seems to leave out a lot of other fish: the vegan-meal-kit makers, the community bail fund, and hey, the journalists. We, too, are working here. What would Big Business want with us? And what would we want with Big Business? The day may soon come when we’re forced to repair to our dark basements—because the economy cools off, or because WeWork has cooled on us.

This article appears in the March 2018 print edition with the headline “Building a Better Office.”

FAQs

What is the WeWork scandal? ›

Moreover, a former WeWork employee lodged a civil case alleging that she was sexually assaulted at corporate events, including at the company's 'Summer Camp', and the human resources department did not act based on her complaints. She was later fired for “poor performance”.

Why did WeWork fail? ›

WeWork's major problem is its occupancy rate & average revenue per member. As per a stat, the occupancy rate of WeWork fell to 80% in 2019. And, the average revenue per member fell to $ 6,360 a year. Once, you've built a premium coworking space, you need to charge a premium price for it.

What happened to Weworks? ›

In October 2019, it was announced that WeWork's fledgling school would be shuttering after the 2019-2020 school year, per HuffPost.

Was WeWork real? ›

The real-life couple held key roles at WeWork, a start-up commercial property company that was once valued at a whopping price of US$47 billion before its estimated value plummeted. WeCrashed is a wordplay alluding to the mishaps of the couple when they were still affiliated with WeWork.

Why has WeWork been successful? ›

A large part of their success is attributable to how they align their provision of office space to their core operational pillars of community, design and thoughtful selection of sites and employees. These operational strengths have allowed WeWork to continue its rapid and profitable expansion.

Is WeWork still meat free? ›

While WeWork is the only global company to mandate that its employees go meat-free, it's not on its own in promoting more plant-based eating.

What makes WeWork unique? ›

WeWork offers shorter service agreements, so you only pay for the space you need—and can scale up or down as needed. With our global inventory, we can help you expand into new markets. If you need office space in a tight market, we can source it for you.

Is WeWork still in business 2022? ›

The Company reaffirms its full year 2022 revenue guidance to $3.4 - $3.5 billion and Adjusted EBITDA of negative $400 - $475 million. Consistent with previous reporting, guidance for full year 2022 excludes the impact of fluctuations from the Company's original budgeted foreign exchange rates. WeWork Inc.

What is WeWork's business model? ›

WeWork primarily generates revenue through the rental of office space. The Company's business model is to rent office space at a cheap rate, via long-term lease contracts, which it then re-rents to small businesses, start-ups, and individuals at higher rates under a flexible renting model.

Is the WeWork guy in jail? ›

While he wasn't arrested or accused of any crimes, the WeWork board wanted Neumann removed and were willing to pay him an estimated $1.7 billion to step down. Although Neumann raked in the cash, his employees got laid off and were forced to leave the company, which ultimately did go public in 2021.

Who is Weworks target? ›

WeWork is positioned in the market to target idealists – customers who want to embrace new concepts that'll make their lives easier or better. They do this through a couple of different means, all hinging around their ultimate focus on building a strong brand that becomes intrinsically linked to their product itself.

Are WeWork founders still married? ›

Are Rebekah and Adam Neumann still married? Rebekah and Adam Neumann have remained married after being ousted from WeWork in 2019. The couple share six children, according to a 2021 article in Vanity Fair. At one point, some of Neumann's children were enrolled in WeGrow.

How factual is WeCrashed? ›

WeCrashed is pretty accurate on many things, detailing the major points of the WeWork story and portraying how Neumann was perceived by his employees and investors.

Who is Weworks biggest competitor? ›

Regus, formerly known as IWG plc, has assisted more than 2.5 million people and businesses since 1989. The company is at the forefront of the workspace revolution. Regus is WeWork's largest and most established competitor. It was created in 1989 in Brussels, Belgium.

Did Adam get the money from Masa? ›

While on their vacation to Israel, they got a devastating call from Masa that he would not let the buyout package come through. After several back-and-forths, Adam and Masa had finally agreed on a figure of $975 million for the former's shares.

What is Weworks competitive advantage? ›

WeWork has a competitive advantage of positioning the brand as a tech startup rather than just a typical real estate company. It has great control over the full building lifecycle and also it is a master in data-informed design.

What is WeWork's competitive advantage? ›

With its sheer size, WeWork is able to invest in technology to create efficiencies and offer savings to its users (especially enterprises). This is a huge advantage, unlikely to be threatened by competition in the near future.

What can we learn from WeWork? ›

Since then, to say the least, WeWork has run into some difficulties.
...
4 lessons businesses can learn from WeWork's meltdown
  • One size doesn't fit all. ...
  • Branding can only take you so far. ...
  • Scale up at the right time. ...
  • Your behaviour isn't separate from your business.
27 Feb 2020

Does WeWork allow alcohol? ›

Members, who previously had unlimited access to beer and wine on tap, are now limited to “four 12-ounce pours per beer in a single day,” and can only access the taps between noon and 8 pm, Monday through Friday.

Can you drink at WeWork? ›

In the same year, WeWork began to dial back on beer allocations, limiting members to four 12-ounce glasses per day, and restricting taps to the hours of 12pm to 8pm.

Is beer free at WeWork? ›

Another WeWork member said they'd noticed that the milk in the Moorgate WeWork has changed from trendy Plenish to cheaper Alpro recently. Endless free beer is also a thing of the past. “It used to be always available on tap, now only certain hours on certain floors,” said a WeWork member.

What makes your business unique from others? ›

A unique selling proposition (USP) is a well-thought-out statement that helps a company distinguish itself from other businesses in its category. In most instances, companies will focus on a single feature or benefit that solves a problem, satisfies a need, or takes away their customers' pain as their USP.

Why do people like WeWork? ›

The flexibility is unparalleled

WeWork prides itself on offering flexible workspaces to members—from different locations with WeWork All Access to various workspace types (hot desks, lounges, outdoor spaces, and more) in individual buildings.

What makes companies great to work for? ›

A great place to work cares about and supports its employees while also challenging them to grow with the company. At these companies, managers and their employees trust and respect each other and have a shared commitment to both individual and company success.

How many we works still exist? ›

WeWork
TypePublic company
HeadquartersManhattan, New York City, U.S.
Number of locations756 locations in 38 countries (2022)
Area servedWorldwide
Key peopleSandeep Mathrani (Executive Chairman and CEO)
15 more rows

Is WeWork B2B or B2C? ›

For example, WeWork is a B2B company that provides office spaces to other businesses. B2C is when a business conducts business with a consumer, selling their services, products, and information for a price.

How many Members does WeWork have 2022? ›

Company Operating Results

As of March 31, 2022, WeWork's systemwide real estate portfolio consisted of 765 locations across 38 countries, supporting approximately 916,000 workstations and 626,000 physical memberships, an increase of 6% quarter-over-quarter and 32% year-over-year.

What is WeWork culture? ›

WeWork employees believed in the purpose so much they worked for less than the standard rate of pay because they all felt like they were part of something much bigger. WeWork ultimately preyed on those with a deep desire to harness one's purpose and live a meaningful life.

How is WeWork different from other coworking spaces? ›

We offer medium and large-scale corporates flexible workspaces with state of the art facilities at economical rates, as compared to a traditional office space. We also offer them the opportunity and flexibility to set up several departments and teams in different locations.”

Is Adam Neumann still a billionaire? ›

Adam Neumann lost his billionaire status in April 2020.

What happened to Adam neuman WeWork? ›

Following mounting pressure from investors based on disclosures made in a public offering filing, Neumann resigned as CEO of WeWork and gave up majority voting control as of September 26, 2019. Forbes estimated his net worth to be around US$1.4 billion as of June 2022.

How is WeWork doing in 2022? ›

Outlook: The Company reaffirms its full year 2022 revenue guidance to $3.4 - $3.5 billion and Adjusted EBITDA of negative $400 - $475 million. Consistent with previous reporting, guidance for full year 2022 excludes the impact of fluctuations from the Company's original budgeted foreign exchange rates. WeWork Inc.

Does Weworks have cameras? ›

SCOPE OF WORK

WeWork needed an enterprise level security system. The system integrated into WeWork's buildings including IP security cameras on every floor and within each individual space, electronic access control system to individual spaces, common areas and elevators using key fobs and smartphone entry.

Do Weworks allow dogs? ›

Pets are permitted only in private offices and are not allowed to roam around unsupervised. Pets must be leashed in common areas. If a pet is being disruptive, noisy, or destructive in any way, WeWork staff can ask the member to remove the pet from the space.

Who is the main investor in WeWork? ›

Marc Andreessen's firm invests $350 million in WeWork founder Adam Neumann's new project | Fortune.

Is Rebekah Neumann still vegan? ›

Billionaire Adam Neumann's wife and Gwyneth Paltrow's cousin, played by Anne Hathaway in WeCrashed, is still all about veganism, wellness and yoga.

How much did SoftBank lose on WeWork? ›

Softbank's $23 Billion Loss Looks Like More WeWork Fun - Bloomberg.

How much does it cost to be a member of WeWork? ›

WeWork membership costs $45/month. If you want to rent a desk for a day it's $50 plus the membership fee. $350/month gets you unlimited access to the shared workspaces but a dedicated desk will cost you anywhere from $275 to $600/month (depending on the office location, demand, etc.).

What did the company WeWork do? ›

In a nutshell, WeWork rents buildings from property owners at one price and then rents them out to clients at higher prices. Not all of the locations WeWork uses are similarly priced; buying up real estate in Baltimore or Nashville, for example, is cheaper than in New York City.

Is WeCrashed based on a true story? ›

WeCrashed follows the true story of Adam Neumann and the shared workspace company WeWork. Here's what Apple TV+'s show slightly changes. Warning: contains SPOILERS for WeCrashed. Apple TV+'s WeCrashed follows the true story of WeWork's rise and fall, yet in the process, the show changes some things.

How many WeWork employees were laid off? ›

The unprofitable company pulled plans for an IPO last year, its CEO and co-founder Adam Neumann got ousted, and investor SoftBank withdrew its $3 billion tender offer for WeWork shares. Last November, the company also laid off about 2,400 employees from its estimated 15,000 workforce.

Why did WeWork CEO step down? ›

WeWork CEO Steps Down As IPO Stalls

WeWork co-founder Adam Neumann is quitting as CEO amid problems with the workspace sharing company's efforts to go public. The company's valuation, once estimated at $47 billion, reportedly has dropped to less than $20 billion and its initial public offering has been delayed.

What is WeWork strategy? ›

WeWork intends to make money by increasing the sublet rates in the future, whereas it will continue to pay the lower rents which were originally agreed upon. The WeWork model is basically a large bet on the real estate rental market. As long as the rentals continue to grow, WeWork will continue to make money.

What is WeWork's competitive advantage? ›

With its sheer size, WeWork is able to invest in technology to create efficiencies and offer savings to its users (especially enterprises). This is a huge advantage, unlikely to be threatened by competition in the near future.

How much money has WeWork lost? ›

Last year was a challenging one for WeWork, with $2.6 billion in revenue, which was a nearly 25% drop from the previous year's $3.4 billion or 2019's $3.5 billion. The net loss of $4.4 billion compares to $3.1 billion in 2020 and $3.3 billion for 2019.

Is the WeWork guy in jail? ›

While he wasn't arrested or accused of any crimes, the WeWork board wanted Neumann removed and were willing to pay him an estimated $1.7 billion to step down. Although Neumann raked in the cash, his employees got laid off and were forced to leave the company, which ultimately did go public in 2021.

Did Adam get the money from Masa? ›

While on their vacation to Israel, they got a devastating call from Masa that he would not let the buyout package come through. After several back-and-forths, Adam and Masa had finally agreed on a figure of $975 million for the former's shares.

What are they drinking in WeCrashed? ›

Neumann drinks tequila multiple times in episode 2, nodding to his noted love for the alcohol. In episode two, Neumann drinks tequila at his wedding, the night before the first WeWork opens, and the morning of its opening.

Did any WeWork employees get rich? ›

WeWork co-founder Adam Neumann parties with 100 employees as his net worth climbs to $2.3 billion after company goes public two years after firm spectacularly imploded under his leadership.

How much were WeWork employees paid? ›

Wework Jobs by Salary
Job TitleRangeAverage
Software EngineerRange:$78k - $158kAverage:$112,352
Director of OperationsRange:$60k - $191kAverage:$108,612
Assistant Project Manager, ConstructionRange:$57k - $107k (Estimated *)Average:$78,803
Account ManagerRange:$41k - $85k (Estimated *)Average:$59,682
3 more rows
29 Aug 2022

Who is WeWork's biggest competitor? ›

Regus, formerly known as IWG plc, has assisted more than 2.5 million people and businesses since 1989. The company is at the forefront of the workspace revolution. Regus is WeWork's largest and most established competitor. It was created in 1989 in Brussels, Belgium.

Who bailed out WeWork? ›

It added that it will evaluate all legal options, including litigation. Last year, WeWork's botched IPO left it teetering on the edge of insolvency until SoftBank stepped in with a rescue package worth roughly $10 billion at the time. The original deal gave SoftBank 80% ownership of the startup.

Are WeWork founders still married? ›

Are Rebekah and Adam Neumann still married? Rebekah and Adam Neumann have remained married after being ousted from WeWork in 2019. The couple share six children, according to a 2021 article in Vanity Fair. At one point, some of Neumann's children were enrolled in WeGrow.

Is WeWork still in business 2022? ›

The Company reaffirms its full year 2022 revenue guidance to $3.4 - $3.5 billion and Adjusted EBITDA of negative $400 - $475 million. Consistent with previous reporting, guidance for full year 2022 excludes the impact of fluctuations from the Company's original budgeted foreign exchange rates. WeWork Inc.

Videos

1. Gastrodiplomacy: Food as an Instrument of Cross-Cultural Understanding
(IHouseNYC)
2. CULTIVATE YOUR SECOND WAVE & Become A Modern Elder w/ Chip Conley | Rich Roll Podcast
(Rich Roll)
3. Coworking's Room to Grow | The Real Deal Showcase + Forum
(The Real Deal)
4. Mastering Your Mind & Building a Branding Machine w/ Timothy Robertson #STP5
(SOMETIMEISH)
5. I Survived Real Estate 2019
(The Norris Group Hard Money)
6. The Devil Wears Prada - Emily and a History of Workaholics
(The Take)

Top Articles

You might also like

Latest Posts

Article information

Author: Lilliana Bartoletti

Last Updated: 10/22/2022

Views: 5451

Rating: 4.2 / 5 (73 voted)

Reviews: 80% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Lilliana Bartoletti

Birthday: 1999-11-18

Address: 58866 Tricia Spurs, North Melvinberg, HI 91346-3774

Phone: +50616620367928

Job: Real-Estate Liaison

Hobby: Graffiti, Astronomy, Handball, Magic, Origami, Fashion, Foreign language learning

Introduction: My name is Lilliana Bartoletti, I am a adventurous, pleasant, shiny, beautiful, handsome, zealous, tasty person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.