Let’s be real - we’ve all acted in toxic, damaging ways at one time or another (none of us are immune to it), but many people are more evolved, balanced, and aware, and it happens only rarely in their lives.
Whether your toxic behavior is a common occurrence, or once in a blue moon, it’s critical for your happiness and success that you are able to recognize when you’re behaving badly, and shift it when it emerges.
Article found on: LinkedIn.com - by: Kathy Caprino
9 out of 10 resumes end up in the trash because 85% of hiring managers read only the top ½ of page one of your resume. Therefore, placing a concise, branded statement at the top of your resume tells the prospective employer what your specialty is, and this just may offer you a higher chance to land your resume on the hiring manager’s desk rather than in the closest trash can.
Insert From: PersonalBrandingBlog.com
In a job interview, there are plenty of ways to prove to a hiring manager that you’re a great fit for the role — highlighting your career wins and achievements, sharing your insights about the industry, aligning yourself with the company’s values and so on. And there are also plenty of ways to prove that this isn’t the job for you.
In a national survey, more than 2,000 hiring managers and human resources professionals across industries and company sizes shared what mistakes job seekers make in the interview process and the errors that turn them off to a candidate, as well as the most memorable mistakes they’ve seen.
From: WORKBUZZ powered by Careerbuilder
January 16th, 2014
By Susan Ricker in Get the job, Interviews, News and trends, Surveys
No job candidate is too old to hire. Avoid age discrimination by understanding what discrimination is and taking steps in the workplace to prevent it through fair hiring practices.
- By Robin Bright
Listening - Storytelling - Authenticity - Transparency - Team Playing - Responsiveness - Adaptability - Passion - Surprise and Delight - Simplicity - Gratefulness - The Golden Rule, Courtesy
By showing others the same courtesy you expect from them, you will gain more respect from coworkers, customers, and business partners. Holding others in high regard demonstrates your company’s likeability and motivates others to work with you. This seems so simple, as do so many of these principles — and yet many people, too concerned with making money or getting by, fail to truly adopt these key concepts.
Article insert from: Dave Kerpen CEO, Likeable Local, NY Times Best-Selling Author & Keynote Speaker