Great article on Interviewing…
This article ran in the July issue of Carolina Business Woman.
Gratitude changes everything – including all aspects of our business.
Through a conscious gratitude practice, we can attract more and better clients into our business. Try this simple 3-part gratitude practice to help you find the perfect balance of clients you love, work you enjoy and the financial rewards you desire. Read More
The Expert Speakers’ Karin Cross talks about how gratitude makes a huge difference in our lives.
GRATITUDE CHANGES EVERYTHING in our lives and our communities. It is not just a feeling in response to someone doing something nice for us – gratitude actually makes us healthy, wealthy and wise. And here’s how: Read More
“All emotions are positive.” When my instructor said this in a recent coaching class, the words definitely caught my attention. In this world of stark polarity, it is much more the norm to judge negative emotions as “bad” and destructive and positive emotions as “good” and productive. The fact is, however, all emotions are positive… and from three very different perspectives.
There is usually at least one occasion during the interview in which you are provided the opportunity to “close the sale.” In other words, you have at least one chance to convince the Interviewer that you are a great fit for the position.
That opportunity is served to you on a silver platter with the question,
The question may be expressed:
The Interview is about determining fit for both the employer AND the job seeker. The employer must decide if the candidate possesses the skills, experience, aptitude, mindset and personality considered important, if not required, to be successful in the position, department and organization as a whole. As the job seeker, it is YOUR responsibility to decide if the job, department, organization and culture are a fit for YOU. Otherwise, you are leaving your success with the organization to chance and risking re-entering job search mode in the not-too-distant future. Here are 3 questions to help you gain insight into whether the job, department and organization are a good fit for you: Read More
I encourage job seekers to spend some time thinking about and writing down what environments are most conducive to their success and overall well being. Not every employer is a great fit, even if the job description is perfect.
This is just as true for adults with AS. Before you start applying for jobs, spend some time thinking about what environments work best for you. Some adults with AS love working with people; others find the people and social aspects of work their greatest challenge.
Here’s a great article that provides some good advice for AS job seekers. Understand, nothing is one size fits all. If something the author suggests appeals to, give it a try. Otherwise, keep looking for what works best for you.