More stories from the Capital RegionA few years ago, my dad told me about the great work of a woman in a small town in Wisconsin named Christine O’Brien.
Christine, she recalled, had started her own coffee shop and was selling $1 cup coffees.
She was so passionate about coffee and so committed to her mission, that she would do anything to get more women to drink it.
It was one of the first times I heard of women entrepreneurs, and it stuck with me.
I knew that this would be one of my top five female entrepreneurs, so I knew I needed to follow up on Christine’s advice.
I was lucky enough to get in touch with Christine and ask her about her experiences.
I asked her if she knew any of the women I could follow up with.
Her response was simple: “No.
You can follow me on Twitter and follow me here.”
I had to laugh at that.
It’s easy to be surprised, but I was also curious.
When she told me she had been following my list of 10, I didn’t know what to say.
She said she was doing this because she wanted to help people like her.
She also said she had the best advice for anyone starting a business.
She gave me an email address so I could email her directly.
When I did, she sent me her story.
I had been waiting for a chance to interview Christine.
I was eager to hear how she had gotten to where she was today.
I wanted to learn more about what it took to be a woman.
What makes her the success she is today.
She told me her journey started in the 1970s, when she decided to start a coffee shop.
She had a strong sense of purpose and passion, she told the Capital Register.
She knew she had to do something big to help women and their families.
She decided to build a business to make a difference.
When she opened her first coffee shop, she sold $100 in coffee beans a month to pay her rent and buy clothes for the family.
By the end of her first year, she had a full-time job and her own small business.
As Christine described it, it was a struggle to get started because of the cost of living in the area.
She learned a lot about starting a coffee business from her father, who was a small business owner in his day.
Her father used to sell coffee beans on a whim and would come home with $50 to $100 and take them to the local community center.
After a while, Christine would pay him back with a couple of cups of coffee.
She eventually opened her own store and the business grew into what is now one of Wisconsin’s top-selling coffee shops.
But Christine didn’t just sell coffee.
Her business was also a lifestyle.
She would drive to her father’s place, which was on the way to a funeral, and bring home fresh homemade coffee and cookies.
The cookies would go to her sister’s funeral and the coffee would be sold there as well.
She taught her customers about the importance of family and helped them get off the couch and into their life.
She encouraged them to take time to spend time with family.
Christine was passionate about her work and wanted to give back to her community.
She wanted to show people that they could do the same thing she was trying to do.
Christine would help a stranger at a party and bring them some cookies.
She even brought her son and his friends to a local community event and offered them free coffee for their time.
The result was a huge increase in the community’s donations to her business.
After starting her business, Christine made a name for herself by creating an educational website called “I am a Woman, Learn to Grow.”
She also created the website “I’m a Woman: The Guide to Getting Started a Business,” and created a blog about her story and what it takes to be successful.
In addition to her educational work, Christine also wrote a book about the challenges women face in the workplace.
In the book, she discussed her own experiences in the business, and she described the difficulties of trying to find qualified female employees to fill positions that she wanted.
Christine also shared her tips on how to succeed in a women-dominated business.
I couldn’t believe it was her story!
I had been searching for a woman who was willing to share her own story of growing up in a male-dominated workplace.
After researching her, I found her and contacted her to ask if I could interview her.
Christine said she’d be happy to talk to me.
The first thing I asked Christine was, “How did you get into business?”
She said that she came to the U.S. in the ’80s from India, and her father ran a tea plantation in nearby Wisconsin.
She went to college at Cornell University and later got her bachelor’s degree from Cornell.
She worked for the University of Wisconsin as a research assistant, and later took a job at the University for Women. She