Angela Koch is currently the one that steers the wheel for the U.S. Money Reserve as its chief executive officer.

She is also the only female chief executive officer that currently leads in the metals industry. As the CEO of the country’s largest distributor of the U.S. government precious metals, her responsibility is to make growth. In order to do that, she places a big emphasis on developing employees.

As a sales organization, Angela Koch leads a number of sales representative in the company. She wants to erase the stigma attached to being a sales representative, that’s why as the leader of the U.S. Money Reserve, she makes sure that the sales representative does not only “sell”, they can also offer value to the customers.

All the employees know everything about the company, as well as the system and all about the customer’s needs. Koch believes that developing the company’s employees is one of the core tasks for her job, and she doesn’t take the CEO lightly. Read more: Angela Koch US Money Reserve | Forbes and US Money Reviews | Glassdoor

A lot of companies would think about the cost of training their employees first before considering whether to proceed or to hold it. For Koch, the money used in training the employees is an investment for the future of the company.

As long as the money goes in personal and professional development, it will be a benefit to the company. Her aim is to make sure that even without her guidance, each employee can make a good decision. Koch knows the value of training employees, that’s because she has been an employee before, and she knows how hard it is to be a part of the workforce.

Before being a key member of the U.S. Money Reserve, Angela Koch was a college drop out. She was married to her now ex-husband with one child to take care of. With bills to pay and a child to feed, she realized that she needed to work to survive.

Being a college dropout only made things harder. Koch would have two to three jobs in order to pay rent. She also took a lot of jobs in different industries such as pharmacies and even in a Jewish Foundation when she is a Christian.

Angela Koch worked at KLA-Tencor where she met her mentor. The mentor had a Kobe Beef ranch at the time, and Koch was tasked to register the ranch as a non-hormone treated cattle. That experience taught her a lot of things.

After leaving the company, she started working at the U.S. Reserve and climbed her way to the top. When it comes to making decisions, Angela Koch has three essentials steps that she follows: don’t look back, balance your life like a basket, and to know your strengths.

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