The Most Sensible Debate on Hustle Culture and Work-Life Balance with Natalie Nagele and DHH - The Indie Hackers Podcast

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  1. Natalie Nagele (Wildbit)

    This week, I chat with Natalie Nagele, co-founder of Wildbit, makers of Beanstalk, Postmark and Deploybot.

    In this episode we talk about Wildbit’s 15-year history, building a remote team, shunning the traditional “open” office space, juggling multiple products, profit sharing, building a family business and a whole pile of other things!

    Original video:
    Downloaded by on Fri, 14 Oct 2016 17:40:15 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by shennyg

  2. Getting Things Done: Ep. 158: David Allen talks with Natalie Nagele

    David Allen learned of Natalie Nagele through Adam Grant, and promptly scheduled this fascinating interview with her. Natalie and her husband Chris co-founded a software company called Wildbit. Their tagline is, "We're more than a company. We're a family." They have fun company retreats, a four-day work week, and smooth, collaborative teamwork among their globally distributed group. How do they do it? Start with every new employee receiving a copy of Getting Things Done. Listen to find out Natalie's advice on productivity, sharing GTD with coworkers and family, and more. Wildbit's company site:

    And her Twitter feed:

    —Huffduffed by m

  3. Little Atoms podcast 464: Natalie Haynes

    Natalie Haynes is a writer and broadcaster. She is the author of The Amber Fury, which was shortlisted for the Scottish Crime Book of the Year award, and a non-fiction book about Ancient History, The Ancient Guide to Modern Life. She has written and presented two series of the BBC Radio 4 show, Natalie Haynes Stands Up for the Classics. In 2015, she was awarded the Classical Association Prize for her work in bringing Classics to a wider audience. Her latest novel is The Children of Jocasta.

    —Huffduffed by Kevan

  4. Josh Long on Spring Boot, Spring Cloud and Microservices

    Josh Long talks about the philosophy behind Spring Boot and Spring Cloud. He also discusses some of the common distributed computing problems Pivotal are trying to solve - externalised configuration, service discovery, client-side load balancing, distributed tracing and so on, and talks about some major clients including Netflix, Baidu and Alibaba.

    —Huffduffed by alexp