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.
Set aside a few minutes each week to answer questions in the Q&A section of LinkedIn ... Tack on your own comment at the top of any forwarded email messages to help the recipient understand why it’s landing in her inbox ... Keep things from falling through the cracks with Boomerang for Gmail ...
They're in every office. Nosy, rude and even outright hostile co-workers drag you down. What's worse, they distract you from your work, threaten your career and drain you emotionally. When a co-worker asks you a way-too-personal question, here are 6 polite ways to respond to her prying questions... When a jaw-droppingly rude email arrives in your inbox, follow these steps...
Working quickly is a virtue ... unless you’re proofreading. You’ll likely glide over grammar errors and speed past misspellings. Instead, slow down and follow these readers’ tips.
When dashing off your next memo, report or e-mail, cut right to the core points. HR directors from half of the 120 major American corporations polled in a recent study said they consider writing ability when making promotions. "You can't move up without writing skills," one HR director said.
Parents are known for delivering classic career advice such as “Do what you love” and “Dress on the same level as your boss.” But what advice has served you best in your career? A few of our readers recently shared the career wisdom they carry with them:
You’re giving a presentation to a group of fellow admins, and it’s going as smooth as butter. Now, fast forward to the next week. Once again, you’ve been asked to share your knowledge with a group. Only this time, you’re nervous. You’re convinced that you don’t have the ability to do it. Why?
Next time you feel cornered, remember this: In bullfighting, there’s a place in the ring where the bull feels safe. It's called the querencia. For people, the querencia is a place or point of departure in our inner lives.
You can’t always get what you want, but you might get the one thing you deeply desire—if you know how to visualize it. Mark Murphy, founder and CEO of Leadership IQ and author of Hard Goals, tells us that visualizations are an important motivator when you’re working toward a goal.
Are you eating out of the office on Wednesday? Emily Pines and Inna Kurbatsky, of the Take Back Your Lunch campaign, are pushing for workers to schedule lunch outside the office at least one day a week during summer.
For Susan Ershler, reaching her goal didn’t just feel like climbing a mountain. She actually did climb one—or, rather, she climbed the tallest mountain on each continent. Ershler now tours and speaks about how she accomplished seemingly impossible goals, all while holding high-ranking sales positions in Fortune 500 companies.