Career & Business Coaching Blog
Here’s where I’ll be sharing insights, tips and strategies to help keep you focused, efficient and productive. I’ll also be re-posting articles from other organizations and experts. If you’d like to request a topic for a future post, please contact me.
This program gave me a clear answer about where I will succeed and be most happy in the future. The experience has taught me to follow your interests and skills, not the highest-paying job. It is an important lesson for students making the transition into college.
Times are changing quickly. Disruption can have both positive and negative effects. The job market is no exception. Make no mistake, this is not the time to “pause” in your search. Double down, repackage yourself, go to where the opportunities are and, above all else, remain positive.
At some point in your career, you will find yourself either looking for a job because you’re out of work, or because you feel it is time for a change. Whatever the reason, here are four things you can do to help with a successful transition.
In your quest to land THE PERFECT JOB, how does communication benefit you? I can tell you that, from my experience with clients, you can have all the qualifications in the world. But, if you cannot communicate to the person across the desk from you in their style, your message will most likely be lost.
There is a way to take control of your job search and career transition. It requires a change in your mindset. It requires you to take action and start doing things differently. It requires a different approach and a different strategy.
Since the dawn of time, when submitting a resume to a company for a job, it was common practice to include a cover letter. As we all know, times change, and I get asked very often, “Do I need to submit a cover letter with my resume?” Nowadays, the answer is, “Maybe.”
Watch for more upcoming video tips from Coach Greg.
CAREER TIP 20:
CAREER TIP 22:
One Hour a Week
Links to helpful resources and informational websites for professionals in search of their perfect career move.
O*NET OnLine has detailed descriptions of the world of work for use by job seekers, workforce development and HR professionals, students, researchers, and more.
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U.S. Department of Labor Employment and Training Administration Occupational Information Network
The O*NET system is maintained by a regularly updated database of occupational characteristics and worker requirements information across the U.S. economy. It describes occupations in terms of the knowledge, skills, and abilities required as well as how the work is performed in terms of tasks, work activities, and other descriptors.
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If you’d like a professional rewrite of your current resume, send it to me.