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Author: Elainna Ciaramella

My name is Elainna Ciaramella, pronounced (Elena Chairamella). I am a native of Los Angeles, and after moving to sunny Las Vegas, the “Entertainment Capital of the World,” my yearning to live closer to an outdoor playground brought me to a gorgeous, tiny town in Utah where I now live at the base of a mountain, a few short miles from some of the best trails in Utah. As a researcher, journalist and hopelessly devoted storyteller, I’ve spent many full days and long nights conducting interviews with business owners, CEOs, and C-suite executives from all over the country, a process that never gets old. My curiosity is endless and I’m always seeking information that will intrigue and inspire readers.

Fintechs are changing the way people invest, and Decheque is paving the

Utah is home to more than 40 companies directly responding to the

Tech Ridge is hoping to attract tech companies and talent to Southern

When your employees feel psychologically safe in the workplace incredible things can

In our modern world, developed countries are consuming more than ever before.

“Non-compete agreements have always bothered me,” Brandon Rodman, CEO and cofounder at

The fitness industry is booming in Utah, and across the country, but

Historically, the focus of business was profit without regard for employees, the

Since we are living in the digital age, do we still need

Salt Lake City is a beautiful place to live and work, and

Nonprofits and for-profits are finding creative ways to help the homeless.

The student housing market has changed significantly over the last 15 years.

How Utah’s inland port will open up new opportunities for the state,

The case for more diversity in the state of Utah, and what

If you’re thinking about moving your business to downtown Salt Lake City,

In the 1930s, Lawrence Frank opened the first supper club in Beverly

This month, we’re celebrating women, but I didn’t want to write about

There are plenty of executives living in Park City, but not a

Angel investors share how they used their personal wealth to fund tech