Ted Bauman: In-Depth with Banyan Hill Publishing Editor

Ted Bauman has for a majority of his life served the people of South Africa. Throughout his 25 year career, Ted Bauman would be appointed in executive roles as the leader for many projects dealing with low-income housing projects. In fact, one of his most successful projects was seen during his time with Slum Dwellers International. The leadership of Ted Bauman would go on to see the project serve over 14 million people in 35 different countries.

Today, Ted Bauman resides in Atlanta Georgia with his family and where he also contributes his talents to the Banyan Hill Publishing company as an editor for the Bauman Letter, The Plan B Club as well as the Alpha Stock Alert. We recently sat down with Mr.Bauman to discuss his view on the world’s economy as well as share some advice with us.

How do you bring your ideas to life?

Mr.Bauman explains that one of his responsibilities as a writer for the Banyan Hill Publishing company is to continue bringing back the reader. The task is a difficult one because most of the topics covered within his work are very mundane. Mr.Bauman states that the only way to keep a reader engaged is to make the work relatable to them. This includes adding examples that help them understand how these issues can affect their daily life.

What is one trend that really excites you at the moment?

One of the trending questions being asked by not only readers within the U.S but from readers all over the world is the state of our economy. Particularly the amount of bending backward that governments are doing to accommodate corporations. They are asking if these are going to have long-time benefits truly or is there something else going on.

What is one of the worst occupations you’ve ever had?

Ted Bauman recalls having the typical teenage minimum wage jobs such as McDonald’s, Burger King and some other restaurants. However, he never saw them as the worse jobs to have. What he did learn from those jobs was that he never wanted to end up doing that for the rest of his life. However, he does attribute much of those experiences to his understanding of the need to protect people at the bottom.

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