Who is the craftsperson on your team? If you can’t identify one, you probably have a problem, whether or not it has become evident.
Salespeople are arguably the most essential contributors, because they create the relationships that generate revenue. Nothing happens until somebody sells something.
Here’s how Godin describes them: “Showing up and doing what you’re asked to do, keeping promises made on your behalf.”
Career transition is a time of uncertainty. You’re not sure where to look for opportunity, when you’ll have your next interview, what questions you’ll be asked, and most importantly, how long it will be before you land a great job. There’s one thing you should never be uncertain about – what it is you’re looking for.
Should you be worried about losing your job? Maybe. Here are some signs you might be on the way out.
He starts out by saying “I’ve lost count of the number of times I really wanted to halt an interview and provide coaching to a job candidate.” He’s seen too many candidates blow their chances at great jobs, not because of their skills, but because they haven’t mastered the basics of interviewing well.
The stress relieving action may have an impact on productivity, stress-related illness and absenteeism, making voodoo dolls a valuable workplace tool.
Eventually, workers, like monkeys, get the picture. Doing something different or trying to get ahead gets you punished.
I’ve been sharing tips from Charlie Houpert, the 20-something author of Charisma on Command: Inspire, Impress, and Energize Everyone You Meet . He has a formula for “taking your confidence and charisma to the next level in the situations where you need it the most.” Houpert has some actionable tips for becoming more charismatic. Here …
[Charismatic people] are simply displaying conviction through every physical method possible. Eye contact, tonality, flinching, muscle tension, breathing and myriads more. They are so minute that we don’t consciously pick up on them as an observer. But our subconscious processes them all and provides us with a feeling: “He’s lying,” or “He’s telling the truth.””