Career Advice From Lauren Berger.
You got fired. You got let go. Or maybe you quit.Now what? You still have a few days to wrap up at the company.
Last week, a few students told me they are interning or working at the same companies as their older siblings.One student asked what advice I had for her to stand out when working in this type of situation. Here are some thoughts to keep in mind when going into a workplace with a sibling:
As a jobseeker, your job is to find a job; treat your time like that.Every day, if your job was to find a job, you'd be spending almost 8 hours each day working the job search.
You probably know that I’m all about the hand-written thank you noteBut what happens when you received a gift a few weeks/months back and you still haven’t written the thank you note?
In a tough economy and as a recent graduate, you may be tempted to accept the first job offer you get — even if you sense it may be a bad fit.Although you may feel excited and lucky that you were offered a position, there are times when it is better to say no.
Our campus programs manager is leaving for her first business trip on Monday and she is so excited!Since this is her first job after college, she’s never really traveled for work before – especially not for 8 days! I helped her put together a packing list.
Graduating leads to many firsts-- first interviews, first jobs, first days and first performance evaluations.It is typical for employers to review their employees at least once a year, if not every six months or quarter.
With today being such a digital age, it isn't uncommon to come across digital interviewing tactics — mainly the Skype interview.Job seekers today are researching their dream jobs in the digital space, and they are utilizing software such as Skype to interview for these dream positions.
I'm always learning lessons the hard way.Usually, I mess up - and that's how I learn. Ugh. Hopefully, this will help when writing internal thank you notes at work.