Susan McGalla attributes her successes as a business woman to equal treatment as a child

Susan McGalla is the founder of P3 Executive Consulting and an expert in business. She has offered a fresh perspective on being successful in business.”I was brought up by parents who encouraged me to work hard and present my good ideas with confidence regardless of the audience”, Susan McGalla stated according to PR Newswire.

She earned her BA from Mount Union College. Her career’s humble beginnings started at the Joseph Horne Company. From 1986 to 1994, she worked at Joseph Horne Company in various positions in marketing and management. Later, she started working in management, assuming various roles until she eventually worked her was up to president and chief merchandising officer (CMO). Her career with American Eagle ended in 2009 and took a position as a private consultant for the retail and financial investment industry.

She later took over as CEO of Wet Seal and worked remotely through her pregnancy. Less than a year later, she parted ways with Wet Seal and founded P3 Executive Consulting. Now she serves as Vice President of Business Strategy and Creative Development or the Pittsburgh Steelers.

She was the directer of the Allegheny Conference on community development. She is a board member of HFF Inc. and Magee-Womans Hospital Research Institute and Foundation. Her accomplishments are successful and inspiring for women in business.

She attributes a lot of her strength and ability to lead on her upbringing. She was raised with 2 brothers. Her father was a football coach who treated them equally and didn’t cut her any slack for being a girl. Due to that she feels comfortable and confident in her abilities.

This just shows the lasting effects of good parenting and the importance of treating children equally. If you daughter grows up knowing she is just as capable as her male siblings then she will not hesitate to step up to her male competition. If she is raised to know that she is equal, she will not know any different. Young girls should be educated on the trail they may face outside of the home but they also need to know they can rise above them.

 

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