Successful career development is more than doing a good job. Dressing for success, business writing skills, career networking – all are vitally important.
Business Management Daily’s succinct, workplace-tested career advice is designed to help you position yourself to succeed in your chosen field.
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If you, as a supervisor, are engaging in gossip, that’s a huge problem. After all, it’s your job to put an end to rumor mongering. If you don’t and instead choose to gossip, this is what you stand to lose.
If you want to join the ranks of the world’s most successful people, ban these thoughts.
A new survey indicates that, much like flip phones and fax machines, this tradition may be on its way out.
Cutting-edge companies like Google and Apple are using mindfulness techniques to reduce stress and conflict and improve collaboration, communication and productivity. The idea is that when you are mindful, you think clearly and that allows you to address problems more effectively.
“Confident and assertive people don’t turn themselves off,” inspirational keynote speaker Susan Leahy taught her webinar audience last month. So how do you stay switched on?
Julie Perrine says she’s an “accidental admin”—but once she got into it, she found she enjoyed the job and had the skills necessary to succeed at it. She’s worked in customer service, as an executive assistant and as a virtual assistant. In 2009, she launched All Things Admin and now does onsite workshops, training and speaking. We caught up with Perrine recently and talked about the changing role of admins and what it takes to get ahead in the profession now.
We connected with author Nancy O'Reilly for her advice on building stronger professional relationships.
We all have moments where the future of our careers feels unclear. Fortunately, the answers can often be found in your own past, says Doug Campbell, executive coach and author of The 16-28 Solution.
A networking trend is sweeping the nation: sweatworking. Busy professionals are choosing activities, such as surfing, cycling, jogging and yoga, to meet and connect with other professionals instead of over drinks or lunch.
The notion that a white-collar worker might, in this day and age, actually shun office business entirely from dawn till dusk sometime? It's becoming more and more fantastical.