- UpvoteApply NowUpdated 23 days ago
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As a job searcher, you probably have so many questions about job searching. However, once you've landed an interview, your excitement takes your questions to a whole new level. What will you wear? Will you know how to answer all the questions? Have you practiced giving nice firm handshakes?
After one too many after-hours emails, you’re on the hunt for a new gig. But what makes a company a great place to work? And how will you know when you find one? Finding a motivating, safe, and productive work environment is important for our mental and physical health. If you’re financially frustrated, creatively stuck, or just plain over it, it’s time to find a healthier workplace where you can flourish.
Think back to the best boss you’ve ever had—does someone come to mind? We hope so! Okay, now think back to the worst boss you’ve ever had. I’m sure you can conjure up a few faces.
Job interviews are an inevitable part of any job search. So, handling them well is key to building a fulfilling career. Regardless of whether you’re looking at a more junior role or strive for a role as a business executive, you need to maintain your professionalism every step of the way in order to stay in the game.
It's hard to imagine a scenario where a text or phone call just won't do these days. With communication at our fingertips, you may think learning how to write an address is a superfluous skill. But it's a skill that will come in handy when you need to fill out healthcare forms, ship a package, order food delivery, or even apply for new jobs.
It might be tempting to overlook the importance of a well-written job description. After all, if you’ve posted job ads before and ended up with tons of resumes in hand, it’s easy to assume that this will always be the case, regardless of how your job ad reads. But, in reality, you really can’t take getting an influx of resumes for granted.
When tax time rolls around, the last thing you want to worry about is having to track down a W-2 from your former employer. Many times you won’t have to because the IRS requires companies to send these forms to all current and former employees who have earned more than $600 in the last year. Unfortunately, there are employers who don’t do what they’re supposed to. There are even times where something else may happen that prevents the W-2 from getting where it’s supposed to go.