When you negotiate a job offer, remember that everything is negotiable: job duties, salary, bonuses, signing bonus, benefits, stock options & perks.
“After so many years as a professional Engineer, living so many different experiences in the industries, it is not a surprise to reach that moment in the middle career when you ask yourself what else could be achieved and how to recover a really meaningful work and professional life.
Ariana’s work was of an indescribable value in this moment. Through dialogue, tools, papers and a particular talent for listening and percepting, she was of great help to lead me to discover my possibilities, to redefine my targets, organize my ideas and prepare me for the next step of job searching.
The feeling that what is to come will be very meaningful and good for me feeds my gratitude feeling for the work of Ariana. What she does involves people life, for sure the most beautiful profession of all. ”
All of us, including top leaders, find ourselves in a job search at some point. And, if you’re in a leadership position, it takes that much longer because there just aren’t as many jobs available at the top.
Your LinkedIn Profile is a way to get your “resume” in front of your superiors and peers, so that they can see what you’re capable of, and what experience you have.
Myth 1: My experience alone will get me a job
If you’ve been in the workforce for a while, you might think you can rely on your experience to get your next job. Big mistake! Huge. Although experience can get you in the door for a job interview, it’s not the only factor that hiring managers look at when deciding who they want to hire, says Donna Schilder, an executive and career coach in Long Beach, California.
Your big job interview is just ahead, just hours away. You feel your stress levels rising, your thoughts scurrying around your brain fast and furious. Then, you stop yourself and ask: What should I be doing now?
If your big interview is scheduled for 2:00 p.m., you need a plan to make the most of the hours beforehand. Spend the time so you are calm, confident and prepared when you show up for the interview. In an ideal world you might take the day off work or a half day, so you can focus on interview preparation and self-care. But even if you can only take an extra hour or so, use the time beforehand carefully.
What should you do? I asked a career expert this question – DonnaSchilder, a leadership and career coach from Long Beach, California.
They shared plenty of suggestions, which I’ve synthesized into these five big ideas:
At some point it happens to all of us: Job Burnout. This is especially true for leaders, who can’t afford to feel that way for very long. Here’s a list to help you identify the cause of your Job Burnout: