The purpose of marketing is to get your customer to know, like and trust you. So when they have a problem to solve, it’s you they will turn to for a solution.
It’s graduation season. After the parties, it’s time to get serious about your career plan. Here are some quick tips to get you started.
In my last post, I wrote about the process of desensitizing yourself to rejection. The only way to take away the power of rejection is to practice receiving it daily. “No” only has the power to hurt you if you let it. You have plenty of options when someone tells you no. I’ll ask again …
What if you could hear “no” and not feel pain or shame? What would you pursue if you didn’t fear failing?
When it comes to growth and your career, it helps to read as many self-help and career books and blogs as you can (says the career blogger.) They are written to help you figure out how to achieve your goals, whether it’s to become wealthier, be more productive, or decide if side gigs are the right option …
You’re actually rejecting yourself, either by not trying for what you want or personalizing a decision that may not have anything to do with you.
Fear of rejection permeates our psyche in all aspects of our life. It’s scary to meet new people, ask someone out on a date, or ask for a raise. So scary, in fact, that many of us don’t ever pursue what we really want; fear of rejection can actually lock you into a life you don’t want and don’t enjoy.
If you’re in a job search, you may have the idea that you should be looking for jobs. What if, instead, you flipped the script and forgot about jobs?
Recently, Paysa asked me to share insight on career planning, including when to switch careers and asking for a raise. You can see the original post here. Can you tell us about your professional background and your interest in helping people advance in their careers? My interest in career development comes from my background as a military …
In my last post, I wrote about how curious and open people are invaluable to your team. I made a strong case for hiring people who are intellectually curious and open to new ideas – avid for them, even. But are there times when a curious person is not the ideal addition to your team? The answer is yes.