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.
It’s easy to think your boss should be smarter and better at most things than you are, but most of them are people just like you, writes Linda Coussement.
Do you remember your rookie days—the ones before any preconceived notions put limits on your career? The key to being successful now, may be to try and think like a rookie again, says Liz Wiseman, author of Rookie Smarts: Why Learning Beats Knowing in the New Game of Work. Here’s how.
Julie Morgenstern, professional organizer and author of Time Management from the Inside Out, offers these tips for getting rid of workplace distractions.
There’s an old adage, “When the going gets tough, the tough get going.” Researchers, along with the popular media, have given the attribute of mental toughness the catchier label “grit.” So how do we get more of it? I’ve found three things that help to strengthen this quality.
Surround yourself with plants for a happier work life ... Relax and relieve tension with a sports massage ... Get more done by tackling big tasks first.
Business cards are still an important networking accessory, so you’ll want to make sure yours stand out. A business card could lead to a great new job, a great business partnership or help your business make money. Lifehacker’s Patrick Allan offers tips for building a strong business card.
As you go through your career, you’ll learn that every workplace has its own set of characters. But some types are better than others—and some are so bad no one wants to work with them.
Executive assistants hold more sway than ever these days, particularly in Silicon Valley. Top assistants at major tech companies often have advanced degrees, many years of experience and earn a salary that matches their high qualifications. They’re shaking off the history of their titles, no longer viewed as mere secretaries, and instead are showing they are an integral part of the executive team.
Taking risks is a great way to grow, says Women’s Leadership Coaching CEO Jo Miller. Consider these three things taking risks can do for you.
No matter how well we plan our projects and define our goals and objectives, sometimes it seems like putting out fires is the most important task in our job descriptions. How well do you handle crises that break up your workflow? Take this quiz and find out.