People often ask about the best decision, but we think it’s also very enlightening to learn about people’s most difficult decisions and the frameworks they used to think through those decisions.

Micaa Thomas | Competitive Amateur Golfer and Visual Effects Artist

In the movie industry as a 3D Lighter and Compositor. either apply for a job and go straight into the workforce or pursue my dream of developing as a playing golf professional on the LPGA Tour. I always had this dream since I was 10 years old, so it made it extremely hard for me to choose one over the other. I actually went to SCAD to pursue both of my passions, Visual Effects, and Golf. As a 2020 graduate from the Savannah College of Art and Design (SCAD), in Savannah, Georgia, I found my most difficult decision was deciding to either immediately enter the workforce as a skilled 3D Lighter and Compositor or follow my athletic dream to attain my certification card to compete on the Ladies Professional Golf Association Tour. Read more>>

Thequila Hill | Celebrity Pet Stylist

The most difficult decision I ever had to make was having confidence in myself to stop working for other groom shops and focus on my own business. Read more>>

Hannah Zale | Musician and Summer Camp Director

The most difficult decision I have ever had to make was to light the metaphorical house, that I built over a decade, on fire and watch it burn and crumble into nothing. That house was a band called ZALE with 4 members plus me. It was not a slow burn; it was a quick, furious flame that unfortunately took a lot of my identify and my soul with it. But the decision was necessary and I knew I had to find the strength to take action. I lost my own vision – letting others voices become louder and louder in my head until my voice was nothing but a whisper. No one else was going to save me or could save me from walking through the fire of breaking up a band of people that. Read more>>

Davon Clark | Owner/Founder of ADC Kid

The most difficult decision I had to make was quitting my job to pursue my entrepreneurial journey. Many people may think once someone starts a business they are rolling in dough, that is not the case in the beginning. When I decided to leave my job at the time ADC Kid was only bringing in about 5K a year, but I knew there was something there and people needed our services, that is what eased the difficult decision. However, it was still weighing in the back of my mind, because of that feeling of security at a regular 9 to 5 job, knowing you are going to get paid once or bi weekly, and seeing a pension plan, etc. Read more>>