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jacqueline Biollo

Jacqueline Biollo is of Ojibwe ancestry. She works with Indigenous communities and leadership to foster and maintain relationships between governments, organizations, and Indigenous communities.

Missing and Murdered: Perspective | Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

We may not accept the pathway others choose to follow to foster a respectful environment in a community that has been underrepresented for a long time in history. Still, circumstances beseech us to consider the purpose of understanding the relationship with Indigenous Peoples, increasing our knowledge, building or managing the opportunities for equity, diversity, and inclusion, and reflecting on the path that embodies the values of honour, trust, honesty, and humility.

Jacqueline Biollo is a columnist with LCCMedia

Power to the Pinstripes | Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

Power is a statement all unto itself. A clear and definitive expression of fact or fiction. Lost in an instant, as the New York Yankees’ longest losing streak, power can also be regained. Utilize your confidence, persistence, and power of positive influence like the pinstriped loop pile carpet that is not only an excellent choice for high traffic areas but is durable, to grab hold of the potential that lays deep within your subconscious and come out swinging with poise, purpose, and positivity.

Jacqueline Alethea is of a mixed-race background. Her mom was born in Cuba and raised in Jamaica. Her dad was born in Ontario, with ancestral roots to M’Chigeeng First Nation. Alethea, the middle name of three generations, means ‘truth’. Jacqueline tries to embrace her cultural alignment through food and music but has yet to travel to as many ancestral locations as she would like. One of Jacqueline’s proudest stories is about the birth of her daughter, who was born with a Mongolian spot. This congenital birthmark is seen most commonly over the lumbosacral area and most commonly in individuals of African ethnic background.

Black History Month | The Skin We’re In | Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

Some students spoke of the Black Lives Matter movement, while others tried to expand on their
understanding of the word systemic racism, equity, diversity, and inclusion. Some offered comparisons
to the importance of education, news media exposure, and the availability of support systems necessary
to build a society that is more just and equal.

The overarching sentiment was that many did not realize that racism was a big thing in Canada. They felt
this was much more of something Black’s experience in other parts of the world, especially the United
States of America. Still, it brought cause and importance to exposing the struggles of minorities so that
others understand the need for change. Students suggested we need more empathy and respect in a
world where many still do not feel equal and safe, and some feel subjugated, vanquished, and

Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

A Chance for a Fresh Start | Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

Having (self) doubt helps you because it allows you to find your inner strength, re-evaluate or re-align your goals and aspirations, and eliminate the negative self-talk that lingers in your head with positive affirmations. Consider adding a mantra to your self-talk. One that reminds you that you have been dealt a good hand and can and will succeed at anything you put your mind to. Failure, adversity, disappointment, and even heartache know no boundaries. The challenge is to find a target-rich environment wherein you can thrive.

Be ready to begin a new chapter, a fresh start, or give in to a chance. Write the textbook of your life and defend the success of your future with your mind, body, and soul. Expand your network of opportunity, both personally and professionally, and gain access to your untapped resources.

Jacqueline Biollo is a weekly columnist with Ladiescorner.c

Opportunity | Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

There are endless examples of how a disadvantage, improbability, or little chance can help fuel a drive for success and opportunity. For example, Albert Einstein didn’t speak until he was four. But he persevered and eventually developed the theory of relativity, a view of gravity. Or Benjamin Franklin, who dropped out of school at age ten, taught himself by reading and eventually invented the lightning rod and bifocals. Or novelist Stephen King, whose first novel was rejected 30 times, sold over 350 million copies of his books, many of which have been made into major motion pictures.

Jacqueline Biollo is a columnist with

No Controls | Jacqueline Biollo, MBA, ICD.D

Relationships take work, communication, and compromise, but sometimes, they also need space, adversity, and independence. In letting go, you sometimes realize you want to hold on tighter. No controls remind us of the sense of satisfaction that comes when we do have and take control… and there’s nothing wrong with letting go and having no controls – if only for a moment. The choice is yours. Embrace it.

Photocredit: Jacqueline Biollo

The Last Mile | Jacqueline Bollo, MBA, ICD.D

To gain a synoptic view of the logistics that define the last mile of one’s journey requires hard work and creativity. This may imply that in order for success to be realized, one must exercise frequency of effort with a focus on increased effectiveness and efficiency. Strategically, one might also use the concept of frequency to assess the situation, evaluate the processes involved, and implement changes where necessary.

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