A Call for Ideas and Topics

I am doing the best I can to keep this blog fresh, relevant, timely and topical.  I am glad to say that the blog tools I use indicate that we are getting a relatively good amount of traffic to this page every day.  I am also glad to see that a few of you have added this page to your facebook “likes” – I am a statistics nut and I love watching numbers grow over time.  Hopefully, one day, we will see 3 digits or more in our fan counts.

If there are any topics in particular you would like to see us tackle on this page, please let me know by adding a comment to this post.  Anything is fair game; inside or outside the box of business continuity, disaster recovery, crisis management, emergency response or whatever tag we wish to apply to our field.  I can even be enticed to discuss other topics as well, but advice to the lovelorn is probably something I should stay away from.

I post a link to many of my blog pages in Linked-In discussion groups.  I think this helps generate traffic to this page, but it also results in most of the discussions and counterpoints being posted there and not on the blog page itself.  I would like to try to get more of you to post your comments here for those who may not be Linked-In members, but, perhaps we can achieve that over time.

If you want to learn more about Safe Harbor Consulting, the company I work for, please visit our website at www.safeharborconsulting.biz.  Please take note of the “.biz” extension to make sure you end up in the right place.  The way I like to tell people to remember that is to repeat the phrase, “Safe Harbor Consulting put the ‘biz’ in business continuity.”  And, yes, I can be corny, if you haven’t already figured that out.

So let’s hear from you …

  • What are some of today’s issues you think we ought to post about?
  • What are the typical, everyday problems and issues you find yourselves dealing with?
  • What are the new and creative planning techniques you think we should be researching?
  • What are recent business/technology interruption events you think we should all study and learn from?

Or just drop a post letting me know who it is that has stopped by to take a look at things.

And, by all means, feel free to add your two-cents worth on any post we have already shared – even if it is to point out how off-based I am with my editorial.  Others have done so already, please join in the fun.

Thank you for your input.