Press release content from Accesswire. The AP news staff was not involved in its creation.
BELLEVUE, KY / ACCESSWIRE / October 13, 2020 / Michael Bilokonsky, CEO and president of Whitehorse Freight, is excited to announce the launch of his new website, https://michaelbilokonsky.com/. As an enthusiast of motorcycles, his website features an in-depth look into his interests as well as some interesting entrepreneurial tips in the form of articles and interviews.
“Motorcycles are my passion. Balancing my personal interests and my entrepreneurial mindset is something I really wanted to highlight on my website,” Says Biolkonsky.
The balance is definitely struck as the website sports information on how to stay safe while enjoying the ride in the article Staying safe on the road: tips for the new motorcycle owner and also describing his work experience and how he got to where he is today in Michael Bilokonsky Speaks Out on Entrepreneurship.
The new website creates a hub of information for other motorcycle riders and individuals interested in creating their own company. The site not only provides an opportunity for readers to watch and read about his tips and tricks regarding bikes and owning your own business, but also gives an insight to the life of Bilokonsky in the about section of the website.
“It has always been a dream of mine to start my own company,” states Bilonsky in his exclusive interview featured on the website. After attending college, the original plan was to become a teacher. When no opportunities arose in that field, he began working for a logistics company for five years before beginning his own business which became the Whitehorse Freight company it is today.
Learn more about Whitehorse Freight: http://www.whfreight.com/
About Michael Bilokonsky
Michael Bilokonsky grew up and attended highschool in Cleveland,
Dance in the age of coronavirus: Cleveland’s professional troupes display creativity in 2020 fall season programming
CLEVELAND, Ohio – Different as they are, Cleveland’s major dance groups are alike in evincing one important quality during the coronavirus pandemic: creativity.
Unable to proceed as normal, to perform for live audiences in their usual venues, all have displayed balletic flexibility and remarkable haste in efforts to amend or wholly redesign their fall seasons.
“We’re talking about a significant change to our lifestyle,” said Margaret Carlson, producing artistic director of Verb Ballets. “We’re experimenting with different ways of reaching audiences. It’s all an experimental process.”
For some, the experiment already has been underway for months. Many spent the summer finding larger studios, learning to dance while wearing masks, and devising ways to connect with patrons online or in other socially distant manners.
Others, meanwhile, have had to act more quickly. They’re now drafting new game-plans for the fall, having waited out the summer in the hope that larger audiences would be permitted to gather indoors by this point. One troupe, Neos Dance Theatre, went and remains on hiatus during the pandemic, and is now mulling a company-wide restructuring.
“There’s a lot of learning curve here,” said Pam Young, executive director of DanceCleveland, noting that with so much uncertainty in the world, “the best we can do right now is put dates on the calendar by which we have to make decisions.”
Cleveland Ballet had an ambitious fall season on the horizon, including a production of “The Magic Flute” at Playhouse Square. That, though, became unfeasible with Playhouse Square remaining closed and indoor gatherings still limited.
Luckily, it found an alternative. Just before the weather changed too dramatically, the company put together an Ohio tour called “Outside the Box,” a whirlwind string of outdoor shows at Stan Hywet Hall and vineyards in Aurora and Canton. Thus will “The Magic Flute”