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.
Take control of a panel interview. Making a great impression in a panel interview requires you to first figure out who you really need to impress ... Find a great networking event ... Boost your creativity by seeking diversity.
Talking about yourself and your accomplishments can be risky business. You don’t want to sell you or your work short, but coming off as pompous or clichéd can be bad for business, writes Jeff Haden for Inc.com.
Everyone has a communications pet peeve in the workplace, such as when people habitually “reply-all” to emails. But are any of your habits peeving somebody else? Four common bad habits, as well as steps to take to break them:
Administrative Professional Today recently spoke to Miriam Salpeter, career coach and author of Social Networking for Career Success, about how administrative professionals can combine social networking and traditional career strategies to empower their success.
If you’ve read any of David Bach’s books, (Start Late Finish Rich, Debt Free for Life, The Automatic Millionaire), one of his core concepts is The Latte Factor®. Use the L-A-T-T-E Method to consistently redirect your energy toward your best future.
Prioritize: Following through on commitments means that if you agree to do one thing, you won’t be able to do something else ... Good looks pay: Studies conducted by economist Daniel Hamermesh show that better-looking American men earn 4% more than average-looking men of similar education and experience.
Having a glowing recommendation attached to your profile is a great way to stand out to recruiters, but it’s important that you also write great recommendations for others. Expert tips to help you get and give effective recommendations:
When looking for a new job, don’t overlook the importance of culture. You won’t learn what you need to know by asking generic questions such as “What’s the culture like?” or “Are people treated well?”
Women apologize too much in the workplace, even as they take on leadership roles, says author and speaker Amber Mac. Here are the three biggest reasons women apologize and what they can do to curb it:
Employees often ask me, “How can I continue advancing my career after I feel I’ve hit a job plateau?” says Joan Burge. Anyone who asks that question is a go-getter.