Perhaps you’re looking for your first job and are trying to figure out whether to apply for that job or not. People close to you may tell you that this is not a time to be choosy. However, getting to know yourself and what you like and dislike is important to ensure a smooth flowing career process. Your first job doesn’t have to be your dream job. In fact, it rarely is.
For students and graduates a major stumbling block when it comes to employment is their lack of experience. For individuals looking to build their career profile and increase their 'hireability' there are many ways that it can be done.
A student's life....September to April....8 Months...Studying, coffee, greasy food, and partying.
After 8 straight months of mixing those ingredients together it would throw anyone off track.
Our level of productivity is not always consistent and sometimes no matter how hard you try, you just can’t seem to focus on the task at hand. To make things worse, this thing usually happens when you need to be productive the most!
No roommate situation is ever going to be perfect, but by giving it some thought before you actually choose a roommate and things can turn out fine.
Friends and roommates are two completely different things. Just because you think your best friend is the coolest person on this planet, doesn’t mean that he or she will make a good roommate.
It’s wise to be realistic and be prepared for conflicts because they will happen.
It was John Wanamaker that famously said a long time ago that “I know half of my advertising is wasted, I just don't know which half."
There’s no doubt that the current economic downturn is one of the worst the country has ever seen. And whatsmore nobody really knows when things will get better. Could the current economy actually motivate business students to think harder and probe and question past business models and theories?
If you try to make the most of your working experience, you will soon realize that having a job while studying has great benefits, besides the financial compensation of course.
Secondly, my advice is free, so remember what your Nana told you about accepting free advice. That said, I have held more or less continuous paid employment since age ten, when I first lied on an application form to secure a job reserved for those aged 13 and up. During the next quarter-century, the jobs have become more complex, the experiences more intense, and the learning more valuable. And the pay has gone up a little bit, too.