There is a reason that Steve has managed to achieve such longevity in the industry. His fun, friendly and easy going demeanour means that wrestling stars and hopefuls alike enjoy his company...
Whenever I speak to young people about their futures the same issue arises time and time again, a frustration around aspiration.
Many people think that the only way to get ahead in the workplace is through reliance on themselves to put in the hard graft. This is a trait often be seen in senior individuals, particularly females who believe they have had to fight against stereotypes to get to where they are.
It happened to me. Badly. In the mid 1980s, a colleague and I created Holbein, a company producing hand painted decorative accessories for top interior designers. The business was a great success. But it came with a huge problem: theft.
When I had my first child nearly 30 years ago, I was the only one of my friends who continued her career and the only one who worked throughout her children's childhoods. Looking back at old school friends and colleagues, I cannot think of one example where a husband stayed at home to care for the family.
And for aspiring and ambitious females at the start of their careers, it may seem like a long and arduous journey to get anywhere near the top in ICT, simply because there are so few female role models on the Boards of large ICT companies.
It's been a year since I was nominated to receive a First Women Award in association with Lloyds Banking Group. The Awards, presented last year by the inspirational Clare Balding, recognise women with a passion and determination to do things right, and to do it their way.
I've spent most of my working life in a male dominated environment. My focus has been on getting on with the job and doing whatever I've done to the best of my ability. However, I have always been aware that others would observe my career progression as a female engineer with interest, and maybe see me as something of a role model.
Starvation, muscle-related diseases, destruction of the global natural ecosystems, animal suffering and space colonization are only a few of the reasons that make musculoskeletal tissue engineering a worthwhile science to pursue.
When I set out on my engineering career I really did not consider myself to be a trailblazer or pioneer. But, upon reflection, I can see where I have faced challenges that no woman stepped into before me and I can see that in reaching down to the girls that are following me I have tried to ensure that they will not have to face the challenges that I did.