In terms of job satisfaction, who you work for is just as influential as the specific duties you perform. When you’re job searching, it’s easy to get caught up in the excitement of a job that sounds like exactly what you want to do right now. Then you neglect to objectively evaluate it to ensure
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The job search process is a tough one. While much of it can be unpredictable and a matter of timing or other circumstances, you have more control than you may think. Approach your job search tactics as experiments, meaning that you should pay close attention to your methods and the outcomes to determine what works
Online searches serve as an informal screening process for hiring managers seeking to gain additional information on candidates, but the same holds true for candidates: They are very likely checking out your company online and using that information to help them make a decision about working for you. 69 percent of job seekers reported they
The Internet is a goldmine of information for hiring managers evaluating candidates. A quick online search of your name can help hiring managers learn about your skills and personality and determine if you’re a good fit...or if you exhibit potential red flags that make them question your professionalism. Here are a few tips from Ethan
The key to employee motivation and increased productivity is often simple, inexpensive and yet commonly overlooked: appreciation. Employees who feel appreciated by their employers are more engaged and personally driven to perform for the company. Unfortunately, just 22 percent of U.S. workers reported being engaged in the workplace, according to Gallup’s 2013 State of the