How to Be Happier at Home (and Work)
by Alexandra Levit - Sep, 2012
Gretchen Rubin has been a friend of mine since the early days of our blogs. Her first book, The Happiness Project, became an international bestseller, and I was excited to read her latest effort, Happier at Home. The new book focuses on ways we can make our homes places of greater simplicity, comfort, and love. Since I specialize in careers and work, I naturally zeroed in on the part of the book that focuses on work/li...
How to Focus your Life – The Grow Model
by Dr. Maynard Brusman - Sep, 2012
The secret to a resilient life in our kind of world is in knowing how to recycle yourself, over and over, letting go of what is no longer you, taking on new strengths, and shaping new chapters for your life, guided by your own emerging vision." - Frederich Hudson, Pamela McLean Grow Model The G.R.O.W. MODEL is so simple, powerful and effective personal and professional development model that can be successfully used in...
The Risk of Not Taking Risks
by John E. Kobara - Sep, 2012
How will I know when I can take a risk? This may be the most popular question I get. Some hear about my career path and some are hovering around a decision and they wonder---How will I know when to jump? How will I know if it is worth it? How will I know if I should take the chance? We are confronted with these decisions everyday and I assert almost every moment. Managing risk, choosing options, deciding not to say somet...
USING YOUR WHINE FACTOR
by Nan S. Russell - Aug, 2012
Brian's work was exceptional. Still, as his boss, I rarely offered him additional responsibilities, never thought of promoting him, or selecting him for a critical project. Why? His whine factor got in the way. He was quick to complain to anyone who'd listen how much work was on his plate, or how hard or how late he worked. His whine factor was a protective shield that insured he didn't get more work to do. However, it also...
Executive Coach Tip: Adopting a New Habit? Try This Approach
by Andy Robinson - Aug, 2012
Old habits die hard and new habits can be difficult to sustain. Change is tough ... change requires willpower ... change requires determination, and ... change requires effort. Change is necessary if you're planning to adopt winning habits, particularly those that seem "foreign" to you or take you out of your "comfort zone." Winners, high achievers, super-star performers ALL have adopted winning habits -- habits that...
10 Smart Tips to Impress the Boss Your First Day
by Miriam Salpeter - Aug, 2012
When you land a job finally, the important work isn't over. It's essential to do your best to impress your boss and teammates right from the start. First impressions count; your supervisor and colleagues will judge you based on how you act and what you do from the very first day. It is much easier to start off on the right foot than it is to change their perceptions later. Holly Paul, PricewaterhouseCooper's U.S. recruitin...
How Do You Show Up?
by Valerie Sokolosky - Aug, 2012
June was a busy month of executive coaching. During these sessions I’ve consistently heard what a struggle it is for leaders to handle their over-flowing workloads. Yes, the age-old Time Management dilemma. So I held some informal focus groups to see how people are handling this dilemma. Here are some suggestions from those who have figured it out!. #1 – Strive for work/life integration rather than work/life balance. O...
Living in Yesterday’s Trash
by Valerie Sokolosky - Aug, 2012
Who wants to live with yesterday’s trash? Show of hands? Just as I thought. No one. So, why do we keep looking in the rear view mirror at yesterday’s rubbish in our lives, like the disappointment when we didn’t get the promotion…the times the people we thought had our back, yet let us down…or that deep resentment we felt over a business deal. I’ve always known it did no good to dig up the past. But what about those of us...
Failure–Who Needs It? | You Do
by Dawn Lennon - Aug, 2012
We just don’t like it. We often fear it, dread it, struggle to avoid it, and sometimes succumb to it. Failure tests us. It makes us face up to what we’re made of. Failure and fear are ominous bedfellows. They feed each other and us too in ways that can be crushing. Embracing failure If we want to succeed, we need to welcome failure. It’s our greatest teacher. If it weren’t, we wouldn’t remember our failures...
Networking Choices that Change You
by John E. Kobara - Aug, 2012
What you choose changes you. We are confronted with many choices everyday. We select when to get up, what we wear, eat, and what we do. We decide what our priorities are, what needs to be done and who are our friends will be. While we can sometimes feel that life happens to us, we choose many of the details. Possibly the most important thing we do is decide where our attention is placed. What we listen to, look at, and und...
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