The 2-Minute Tip for Success
Given how much time most of us spend at work it makes sense to think about your career and the goals that you would like to achieve within your working life. However, when you’re busy both professionally and personally, it can be hard to justify spending time on career development planning.
"Many who are new to the working world arrive there from a path that has been shaped by many "guides." These include high school counselors, college career services professionals, and even parental input into career options and choices. Once you've landed that all-important first "real" job, however, all of that help can dry up; at that point, your career development is down to you, and you alone. In this post, L.E.K. Consulting's Rose L.
Nowadays, people tend to shift career about four times in their lifetime. But our education system hasn't prepared us for all this change! How do you explore your options, develop new skills and take control of your career? Satu Kreula offers her ten top tips.
By Susan M. Heathfield
Could your career development and management use help to gain momentum? People who are the most successful and satisfied in their careers have proactively determined what they want from work. Once they've decided on their goals, they make a plan to accomplish the goals.
Employee engagement, or the lack of it, is often cited as a major reason people leave their jobs. Foster longer term employment relationships to create a positive working environment and save time and money. Click here to check out 4 tips on how to encourage employee engagement in the hiring and "onboarding" process.
Professional development tips remain key, regardless of where you are in your career.
From Harvard Business Review
Responsibility for your professional development lies squarely on your shoulders; but learning and development budgets are being cut and fewer resources are available. No matter your situation — employed or not — use these tips to keep sharp professionally: