What these women have in common--other than the fact that they are moms--is that they're also entrepreneurs. I'm workin' and mommin', I'm mommin' and workin'," says Hanekamp, who is seated facing the group.
"But sometimes I need to pause and call the elements in." There are a few smirks at the mention of "elements"--this is New York, not Los Angeles, after all--but for the most part, the women take it in stride.
They're here by choice: part of a group called Heymama, a network for entrepreneurial-minded women who are also mothers, and are navigating the balance between the two.
Heymama began by accident, after Katya Libin and her co-founder, Amri Kibbler, met at a playdate for their 3-month-olds.
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The Wing, in New York City, is a membership-based, female-only co-working-space-meets-social-club that raised million in funding from investors including Kleiner Perkins, NEA, and the co-founders of Soul Cycle--and plans to scale nationally.Ask any entrepreneur, and most will agree: Having a network is vital to professional success."It's the number one unwritten rule," says Sallie Krawcheck, a former Wall Street executive who is the co-founder and CEO of Ellevest, a digital financial adviser for women, and chair of an affiliated networking group called Ellevate.found that senior-level women who try to help other women at work are likely to face more negative performance reviews than those who don't (the same outcome resulted among nonwhite executives and employees, too).According to research by the economist Sylvia Ann Hewlett, men are 46 percent more likely to have professional sponsors--people who champion them at work.