After success in entrepreneurial ventures early in her career, Neylon turned her focus to creating social and has infused agility and innovation at Harvard, Babson College, and nonprofit organizations.
For 15 years, Neylon played critical roles in the transformation of development strategies at Harvard’s College of Arts & Sciences and School of Education, where she worked with the Dean to reimagine the impact the Ed School could have on lifelong learners, educational leaders, and classroom students.
Today, as a senior Administrator at Babson College, Neylon continues to innovate in higher education as she develops and introduces new ways to engage stakeholders to support students, support new ideas, and build creative relationships that fuel Entrepreneurial Thinking.
In addition to her work at Universities, Neylon is an active advisor to a variety of early stage companies, where she helps them focus on creating social impact while thriving as for-profit businesses through the development of creative business models.
From original storytelling to complex grant proposals developed with scholars, Meadow is an inquisitive and creative writer whose Entrepreneurial Thinking transforms complex and challenging material into clear, energetic prose.
For over 40 years, during the triumphs and tribulations of the world’s largest insurance company, there was one executive whose Entrepreneurial Thinking drove innovation, launched new businesses, and pushed what is a behemoth company forward.
With a leadership positions in the private, nonprofit, and academic sectors, Neylon has worked at the intersection of applying corporate principles and Entrepreneurial Thinking to leading mission-driven organizations.
Throughout his career as an executive, entrepreneur, consultant, and author working with some of the world’s most valuable brands, respected organizations, and influential leaders, Sinoway has—as Stevenson describes it—“epitomized Entrepreneurial Thinking by succeeding as ‘an entrepreneur’ in a wide breath of organizations that were both early stage and well established.”