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Career Development - beBee

Career Development

4K buzzes
Career Development is the lifelong process of managing learning, work, leisure, and transitions in order to move toward a personally determined and evolving preferred future.
Buzzes
  1. Bert Purdy

    Bert Purdy

    07/12/2016
    Bert Purdy
    The First Step to Building a Strong Personal Brand
    fortune.com Even your water-cooler talk shapes...
    Relevant
  2. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    07/12/2016
    Infographic! "8 Steps To Building a Powerful Personal Brand That Will Change Your Life." http://www.inc.com/john-white/8-steps-to-building-a-powerful-personal-brand-that-will-change-your-life.html John White, MBA
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    Comments

    Susan Rooks
    07/12/2016 #10 Susan Rooks
    Oh yes, @John White, MBA! Excelent way to present that!
    Deb Helfrich
    07/12/2016 #9 Deb Helfrich
    #5 is obviously my personal favorite - as I practice commenting for community.
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    07/12/2016 #8 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    I'm loving this Infographic!!! 🌞 
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    07/12/2016 #7 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    This is fantastic!
    Elizabeth Bailey
    07/12/2016 #6 Elizabeth Bailey
    Cracking infographic on building youryour personal brand or reputation. Extremely useful to sole traders, self-employed and business owners.
    Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    07/12/2016 #4 Praveen Raj Gullepalli
    Bang on, dear John! Points 4,5,6,7 are outsourcable too! Plenty of bees to help with that if folks sit up and take notice ;)
    Mohammed A. Jawad
    07/12/2016 #3 Mohammed A. Jawad
    Aha...Worthwhile precepts for conscious living! :)
    Tausif Mundrawala
    07/12/2016 #2 Tausif Mundrawala
    An exceptional strategy to follow.
    Andrew Goldman
    07/12/2016 #1 Andrew Goldman
    That's a great strategy!
  3. ProducerRoxana Paunescu

    Roxana Paunescu

    07/12/2016
    When I decided to start on my own
    When I decided to start on my ownAs a young freshly graduated lawyer you basically know nothing. You know nothing about the judicial system and how it works. During the law school you only need to make some internship, wherever you are able to find a place for you, and that's it.So...
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    Comments

    Roxana Paunescu
    07/12/2016 #2 Roxana Paunescu
    Thank you Gert #1
    Gert Scholtz
    07/12/2016 #1 Gert Scholtz
    Well done and good for you Roxana!
  4. ProducerJan Barbosa

    Jan Barbosa

    03/12/2016
    The Week In Social Media Volume 8
    The Week In Social Media Volume 8 Its Saturday, and that means another edition of The Week In Social Media is ready to launch !!!!Its been a week full of social media news and sometimes we might miss some great stories, so we have gathered some of the stories and shares across the...
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    Comments

    Jan Barbosa
    06/12/2016 #14 Jan Barbosa
    Thanks for share @Irene Hackett !!!!😎👍
    Jan Barbosa
    06/12/2016 #13 Jan Barbosa
    @Simon Gray 😎👍👍
    Jan Barbosa
    06/12/2016 #12 Jan Barbosa
    Thank you @Sarah Elkins !!!
    Jan Barbosa
    06/12/2016 #11 Jan Barbosa
    Great that you liked it @Luisana Cartay !!!! 👍👍👍 keep posting !!!
    Luisana Cartay
    06/12/2016 #10 Luisana Cartay
    Excellent post, thank you so much for mentioning me :)
    Sarah Elkins
    06/12/2016 #9 Sarah Elkins
    Solid line-up here, @Jan Barbosa, thank you!
    Erroll -EL- Warner
    05/12/2016 #8 Erroll -EL- Warner
    Social media and fake news. Tell us a little more about that.
    Simon Gray
    05/12/2016 #7 Simon Gray
    Privileged to be mentioned in this post :-).
    Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    05/12/2016 #6 Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    Thank you for this informative buzz, Jan, and I like the way you have structured this with categories and links. An excellent addition to your series.
    Jan Barbosa
    03/12/2016 #5 Jan Barbosa
    Also forgot to mention the article by Our @Simon Gray
    David B. Grinberg
    03/12/2016 #4 David B. Grinberg
    Thank you, Jan, for another excellent edition of this superb series on social media. I've shared on three hives: "Social Marketing Solutions" and "Social Media Marketing" and "Publishers and Bloggers". Keep buzzing, my friend!
    Irene Hackett
    03/12/2016 #2 Anonymous
    Shared on twitter!
    Jan Barbosa
    03/12/2016 #1 Jan Barbosa
    Featuring BeBee's Very Own @Bobbi Baehne and @Luisana Cartay !!!
  5. ProducerAlexandra Galviz
    5 things stopping you from getting on the career ladder
    5 things stopping you from getting on the career ladderThere are so many things that can stop you from getting on the career ladder, people telling you your dreams are too unrealistic to random hurdles appearing in your way. But one of the main things that tends to get in the way of our hopes and dreams...
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    Comments

    Tony Rossi
    07/12/2016 #2 Tony Rossi
    The Jim Rohn quote says it all: believing in yourself is the FIRST act of change, and as you argue, the most important! Really well presented position, @Alexandra Galviz, and the resurgence of the imposter syndrome is likely due to the fact that much corporate ascension has been stagnated as the large population of boomers hit their prime years and stuck around. Now there is lots of room for younger generations to take big leaps forward, instead of small incremental career improvements.
    Cepee Tabibian
    07/12/2016 #1 Cepee Tabibian
    Another strong post @Alexandra Galviz! I agree with all of the above. :)
  6. ProducerEmily Forget (Newbee!)
    Social Networking: The Triangle of Three
    Social Networking: The Triangle of ThreeIntroducing the simplified final and ONLY guide you need to courteous social networking online! The Triangle of Three is composed of what I believe to be the 3 main elements to social networking based on my experience using LinkedIn and other social...
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    Comments

    Lisa Gallagher
    07/12/2016 #5 Lisa Gallagher
    Great tips @Emily Forget (Newbee!). I prefer organic and engagement networking. I've met most of my connections this way with the exception of twitter which is a bit more complicated and time consuming. Another note: Re-posting other's content over one's own tends to help a person make new connections too. I repost content I like or content I feel is pertinent to others which may not apply to me. If I can help another, then my job is done ;-) Also, unless Linkedin has changed things, many people do not receive the personalized messages, so I gave up on those. I'm not saying people should... I was told numerous times after connecting that the person never received my personalized request and vice versa. Thanks for this!
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    07/12/2016 #4 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    #2 & #3, thank you. 🌞 Keeping it simple was my goal!
    Phillip Louis D 'Amato
    07/12/2016 #3 Phillip Louis D 'Amato
    A simple and great concept for interacting with social media.
    Preston Vander Ven
    06/12/2016 #2 Preston Vander Ven
    Agreed, you share, comment, and like others content and viewers will naturally begin to be trust and willing go to view what you have posted. So there is no need to post the same thing over and over. Just give them value.
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    06/12/2016 #1 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    More New Honey, Bees! :-) ENJOY!
  7. Producer4CVe CV Writers

    4CVe CV Writers

    06/12/2016
    The (CV) Balancing Act
    The (CV) Balancing ActYou’ve got a couple of pages to sell yourself in, it was always going to be a tough balancing act.  And despite the ever-evolving changes in CV style and the advancements in formatting and soft skills of at least those professionals used to working...
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  8. Bert Purdy

    Bert Purdy

    06/12/2016
    Bert Purdy
    Slow down to reduce stress and enjoy life
    intentionalemployee.com Is your life passing you by? You need to slow down. It is possible to slow down and enjoy...
    Relevant
  9. ProducerWayne Yoshida

    Wayne Yoshida

    06/12/2016
     ‘Re-Inventing’ Yourself? Got Transferable Skills?
    ‘Re-Inventing’ Yourself? Got Transferable Skills?I recently finished a tedious telephone conversation while making a simple hotel reservation. The reservations clerk at the hotel had a very difficult time understanding my e-mail address. I could not believe how the reservation person was not able...
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    Comments

    Wayne Yoshida
    07/12/2016 #8 Wayne Yoshida
    #7 I know what you mean. I was at the hardware store last week, looking for a common hand tool (center punch). The kid had no idea what I was talking about, yet he worked in a hardware store, in the tool aisle. He took out his phone and started pushing buttons. He said, "Row 11." I went there. No good. I ran across another fellow, same deal. No idea what I was talking about. This time the floor guy showed me his phone so I could see his app. I said, "No. I asked for a center punch" -- pin punch, nail set. NO! I said center punch! I found it myself. Sheesh. Even with an app some people still aren't 100 percent there.
    Lisa Gallagher
    07/12/2016 #7 Lisa Gallagher
    #6 That's the attitude! I got the impression the guy on the other end of the phone with me could have cared less about learning, he was distracted and a bit rude.
    Wayne Yoshida
    06/12/2016 #6 Wayne Yoshida
    #3 Right, Lisa! But - here is where some people differ -- If one is flexible and able to learn - that is a great trait for any employer to recognize.The ones who can't - or won't -- learn are - something else. . . .
    Wayne Yoshida
    06/12/2016 #5 Wayne Yoshida
    #2 Thanks David! It's basically advice my friends from Missouri always say!
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    06/12/2016 #4 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    @Wayne Yoshida ..excellent advice, great post. It's one thing to know something, but you really need to "price" you understand what you claim to know ! 😉🐝🐝
    Lisa Gallagher
    06/12/2016 #3 Lisa Gallagher
    Your story with the person on the other end at the hotel reminded me of my own experience not so long ago. The man wouldn't stop long enough to listen to the spelling of my last name, he didn't get my email address right and wouldn't take my confirmation number to look up my existing reservation. He was obviously not suited for the position he took. Great tips you offered @Wayne Yoshida. No one should ever apply for a job they are not qualified to do.
    David B. Grinberg
    06/12/2016 #2 David B. Grinberg
    Thanks for the good advice, Wayne. I'm sharing this buzz on several hives with large memberships. Keep buzzing, my friend!
    Wayne Yoshida
    06/12/2016 #1 Wayne Yoshida
    Thanks for boinking the Share button, John! Joining this Hive!
  10. Simon Gray

    Simon Gray

    05/12/2016
    Is 2017 the right time to start your own business? Only you can decide! I share some thoughts and advice in my latest beBee blog post. https://www.bebee.com/producer/@simon-gray/is-the-new-year-the-right-time-to-start-your-own-business-part-1 Simon Gray
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  11. ProducerSimon Gray

    Simon Gray

    05/12/2016
    Is the new year the right time to start your own business (part 1)?
    Is the new year the right time to start your own business (part 1)?In this week's blog post I'm talking business and more to the point considering when is the right time to get started in your own business along with some of the things you need to consider. If you've never thought about running your own show it...
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    Comments

    Simon Gray
    06/12/2016 #2 Simon Gray
    #1 Thanks Deb, your feedback is much appreciated. I agree too on the virtual-water-cooler buddies. It's important to have a support system especially when embarking on a solo mission. Best wishes, Simon
    Deb Helfrich
    05/12/2016 #1 Deb Helfrich
    There is a lot of wisdom in this post, @Simon Gray. I especially like this very true observation: "Stay in the game long enough and there can only be one option – eventually you'll find the success you've worked so hard to achieve!"

    You mentioned about how "Finance, IT, legal, branding, marketing and a multitude of other things aside from doing the day job now all needed taking care of " it is also really important to find a set of encouraging virtual-water-cooler buddies who can be able to put your mind back on staying in the game on the way to success.
  12. Migdalia Burgos

    Migdalia Burgos

    05/12/2016
    Sage advice:

    Don’t allow the promise of comfort dictate your life.
    Migdalia Burgos
    Michelle Wang | Communication Arts
    www.commarts.com The multifaceted designs of Michelle Wang feature vibrant colors and bold...
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  13. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    05/12/2016
    My latest on Inc. Magazine. beBee Brand Ambassador @Deb Helfrich is mentioned in the post!
    John White, MBA
    8 Steps To Building a Powerful Personal Brand That Will Change Your Life
    www.inc.com Before I took these 8 steps to create my personal brand I was in a job I hated and my career was going...
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    Comments

    Elizabeth Bailey
    07/12/2016 #19 Elizabeth Bailey
    Some articles you read and are moved to comment on and share immediately. I did that with this article, but what is different with this one is I am still thinking about it a couple of days later. I think I need a beBee "scrap book" for brilliant articles like this.
    David B. Grinberg
    06/12/2016 #18 David B. Grinberg
    John, kudos to you for making the positive change necessary to advance your career in an uncertain job market. You provide a good roadmap for others to follow should they choose to take "a leap of faith." Like I always say, no risk no reward. And I'm very pleased that you are reaping the well deserved rewards. I shared this here, on Twitter and on LI.
    Deb Helfrich
    05/12/2016 #17 Deb Helfrich
    @John White, MBA, all 8 tips are great and #5 is simply perfect - but personally, it is the payoff of the last two lines - not having to feel nauseous on Sunday night - that is really what becoming your own personal brand is all about, And we also proved it is far from lonely - there is so much 'power' available once you have built that community. Insights, encouragement, and assistance is merely a comment away.

    "beBee is like having a worldwide board of directors on call."
    Jared Wiese
    05/12/2016 #16 Jared Wiese
    #15 Great pick. Let us know how it goes...
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    05/12/2016 #15 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    OK, let's see if it worked. I think this is the first scheduled share done completely on mobile via the Web-App-With-No-Name
    Kate Hickery
    05/12/2016 #14 Kate Hickery
    Great article. Read and shared
    Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    05/12/2016 #13 Paul "Pablo" Croubalian
    Great tips. Will share
    Bert Purdy
    05/12/2016 #12 Bert Purdy
    #personalbranding
    Jared Wiese
    05/12/2016 #11 Jared Wiese
    Great article, John. I will refer to this often.

    I see this has a nice tie to @Kevin Pashuk's https://www.bebee.com/producer/@kevin-pashuk/what-do-you-bill-gates-warren-buffet-and-bono-have-in-common

    We need to take charge of our careers, which starts with our audience, what value we offer them, then our brand.
    Andrew Goldman
    05/12/2016 #10 Andrew Goldman
    Awesome points. "Never give up" I love a lot. The plant needs time to grow. So when you know what are you doing, you start getting there one step at a time. Thank you, @John White, MBA
    Lisa Gallagher
    05/12/2016 #9 Lisa Gallagher
    Great article @John White, MBA. It was nice to see you mention @Deb Helfrich in your article. Great tips for building your personal brand which is vital on Social Media.
    Michele Williams
    05/12/2016 #8 Michele Williams
    Very helpful advice @John White, MBA . I can't decide if point #5 or #6 is my favorite, but many people fail to realize point 5: "Before creating content, you need an audience."
    This post is the perfect "how to" complement to yesterday's New York Times op-ed "Don’t Quit Social Media. Put It to Work for Your Career Instead." http://nyti.ms/2gZDkwL
    Javier beBee
    05/12/2016 #6 Javier beBee
    I love this. A queen bee on it ! @Deb Helfrich
    Elizabeth Bailey
    05/12/2016 #5 Elizabeth Bailey
    Excellent post from. @John White, MBA As VAs it is particularly relevant to us. What do you think @Lisa Dellow
    Elizabeth Bailey
    05/12/2016 #4 Elizabeth Bailey
    Thoroughly enjoyed that @John White, MBA I particularly enjoyed points 5 and 6. They are about community, listen to others and comment on what interests them. We should be doing this offline as well as online.
    Mamen Delgado
    05/12/2016 #1 Mamen Delgado
    Great article dear @John White, MBA!! And four years ago I felt exactly like you, I didn't have any visibility on Google, I didn't have LinkedIn profile, neither Twitter (well I had Twitter with zero tweets which is even worse...), and no web site. And now I look back and see the difference, and I support every of your steps on this article on Inc. Magazine.
    Well done!! And thanks for opening a path for some people. 😘
  14. Bert Purdy

    Bert Purdy

    05/12/2016
    Bert Purdy
    The Nuanced Truth about True Happiness at Work
    switchandshift.com We all want to feel good and true happiness is the answer, right? Well, according to Harvard Medical School psychologist, Dr. Susan David, it’s more nuanced than “happiness equals goodness.” In Dr. David’s book Emotional Agility, she writes, “T...
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  15. Bert Purdy

    Bert Purdy

    05/12/2016
    Bert Purdy
    How to use the power of intention to get what you want
    intentionalemployee.com Did you know you can use the power of intention to get what you want? It's not easy but it is simple. Being intentional makes all the...
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  16. ProducerKevin Pashuk

    Kevin Pashuk

    29/11/2016
    What do You, Bill Gates, Warren Buffet, and Bono have in common?
    What do You, Bill Gates, Warren Buffet, and Bono have in common?It's easy to tell you what you likely DON'T have in common with them - fame, fortune, and good looks...Okay, Fame and fortune... ... but here's what you DO have in common with Bill, Warren, and Bono. 24 hours in a day, and a sphere of influence....
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    Comments

    Ken Boddie
    05/12/2016 #18 Ken Boddie
    Undoubtedly, Kev, as mature leaders in our chosen career path or discipline, we have a duty to ensure that "passion will drive us towards doing something in the service of something larger than ourselves". But let's spare a thought for the many less fortunate out there who, for various reasons, are trapped in survival mode from day to day, and are slowly being robbed of their passion. How can we recognise them and include them in our "service of something larger"?
    Jared Wiese
    05/12/2016 #17 Jared Wiese
    #16 Sounds like a very good thing that you are out of that job! I hope you can tap into your unique talents and passions to find a much better match.
    Suzanne Dwillies-Khan, Pharmacist and Musician
    05/12/2016 #16 Suzanne Dwillies-Khan, Pharmacist and Musician
    #15 I tried the best out of a bad job but I ended up in the Hospital. But yes we try our best when our health isn't jeopardised. Thank-you for this list :)
    Jared Wiese
    05/12/2016 #15 Jared Wiese
    More to think about from the author:
    http://www.danpink.com/2012/04/50-centuries-of-work-5-important-lessons/

    "Here’s what Pillemer calls the “refrigerator list” of the five lessons gleaned from all that experience:

    1. Choose a career for the intrinsic rewards, not the financial ones.
    2. Don’t give up on looking for a job that makes you happy.
    3. Make the most of a bad job.
    4. Emotional intelligence trumps every other kind.
    5. Everyone needs autonomy." Close
    Jared Wiese
    05/12/2016 #14 Jared Wiese
    Thanks for this, Kevin! I loved your summation, your passion nudge and RSA Animate's animated version of the book!

    (I am CC'ing those who found my share of RSA Animate's video relevant in https://www.bebee.com/content/983566/934468 View more
    Thanks for this, Kevin! I loved your summation, your passion nudge and RSA Animate's animated version of the book!

    (I am CC'ing those who found my share of RSA Animate's video relevant in https://www.bebee.com/content/983566/934468:
    @Javier beBee, @Julie Hickman, @Allison Obrien, @Suzanne Dwillies-Khan, Pharmacist and Musician)

    I had heard or read the amount of money most people need to feel happy at work caps out at $70-80,000. Then I saw this video and learned more about the research that makes so much sense.
    I've also heard of studies that show more than 75% of people are unhappy at work. Why?

    Dan Pink "demonstrates that while the old-fashioned carrot-and-stick approach worked successfully in the 20th century, it's precisely the wrong way to motivate people for today's challenges."

    You asked after working hard to be successful, "How will you know you've arrived?"
    Today, people need to use their passions and be fullfilled. Otherwise, they are "unhappy" - without really explaining why - but consider themselves part of the 75%. Close
    Mohammed Sultan
    30/11/2016 #12 Mohammed Sultan
    Kevin Pashuk.I always like such light posts which feature the real meaning of success.Although each one of those titans was driven by different motives,all were able to go against the logic of many others and their unprecedented success took place in the framework of their high expectations about their business.
    They have achieved spectacular success not because of their core skills or experience or qualification ,but because they have the passion ,the will and the motivation to keep going and not to regress to mediocrity or spectacular failure.I wonder whether those people have applied their own creativity or have been inspired by Aristotle when he quoted-success is a state concerned with choice,laying in a mean and being determined by reason and practical wisdom.
    April Lynn
    30/11/2016 #11 April Lynn
    #10 Well Said and Appreciated. Leaves a much better after taste; bring on the honey!
    🍯🐝💤
    Kevin Pashuk
    30/11/2016 #10 Kevin Pashuk
    Thanks for the kind words April. Conversations over coffee (or other beverages) tend to work for me. Taking on serious issues without getting too serious is my intent. There's enough esoteric things out there that will give you brain blisters. My writing won't be part of that.
    April Lynn
    30/11/2016 #9 April Lynn
    Becoming a big fan of your buzzes @Kevin Pashuk

    You have a way of keeping great topics light, pleasantly approachable, and more importantly digestible, keeping the reader as a welcome friend to toss ideas around with over tea/coffee. :)
    Kevin Pashuk
    30/11/2016 #8 Kevin Pashuk
    Thanks David.
    David B. Grinberg
    30/11/2016 #7 David B. Grinberg
    Nice buzz, Kevin, you offer up a lot of good pointers which are worth remembering.
    Kevin Pashuk
    29/11/2016 #6 Kevin Pashuk
    #4 As Meat Loaf sang... "Two Outta Three Ain't Bad"
    Kevin Pashuk
    29/11/2016 #5 Kevin Pashuk
    #3 Yes Randy. The loan is indeed interest free... as in "I'm not interested!"
    Pascal Derrien 🐝
    29/11/2016 #4 Pascal Derrien 🐝
    I work for Microsoft, Bono lives 20 km away from me and ..... damn I don't know Warren :-)
    Randy Keho
    29/11/2016 #3 Randy Keho
    #1 Can you spot me an interest-free loan, @Kevin Pashuk? Just until my passion begins to generate revenue.
    Zacharias Voulgaris
    29/11/2016 #2 Zacharias Voulgaris
    Insightful and inspirational article
    Kevin Pashuk
    29/11/2016 #1 Kevin Pashuk
    Another post about PASSION @Javier beBee....
  17. Andrew Goldman

    Andrew Goldman

    02/12/2016
    Biggest HR secret ever
    Biggest HR secret ever
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    Comments

    Andrew Goldman
    04/12/2016 #20 Andrew Goldman
    Very true, thank you, Jared! #19
    Jared Wiese
    04/12/2016 #19 Jared Wiese
    As I think about Andrew's words, it occurred to me what this difference is. This difference between people who improve, and those who stagnate and decline.

    PASSION!

    Those who just want a paycheck may have a bunch of "skill" bullets on their résumé/CV. But smarter hiring managers look for more. You can't train passion, but you can always learn new skills.

    What a great, PASSIONATE post for beBee! Thank you, Andrew! Perfect example of the professional and personal being engaged with passion.
    Mohammed Sultan
    04/12/2016 #17 Mohammed Sultan
    Dear@Javier beBee thanks a lot for your likes and continuous support.
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #16 Andrew Goldman
    Thank you, Jennifer! The world needs more HR professionals like you. Thank you for being the one! #14
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #15 Andrew Goldman
    A great comment, Mohammed! Thank you. I'm sure we are coming closer to a better world! Together. #13
    Jennifer Zarzycki
    02/12/2016 #14 Jennifer Zarzycki
    As an HR professional, I couldn't agree more! You can train skill, you can't change personality to fit the culture. Character is not something I can teach. I wish more hiring managers would be open to seeing a person with the right attitude, enthusiasm for the role, who is 70% there, and wants to build their knowledge and skill. That is a person that will work hard to prove they were the right individual to hire.
    Mohammed Sultan
    02/12/2016 #13 Mohammed Sultan
    @Andrew Goldman.You are absolutely right.Hiring for attitude and temperament is,at least, as important as hiring for "core interests"HR should seek a synergy between their objectives and the candidate's personal and professional objectives,and also insure that the new role can be conceived for the future and in different boundaries.HR should give up hiring for past (experience and core skills) and start hiring for future ( passion and core interests).
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #12 Andrew Goldman
    Thank you, Renee. Totally agree with you. Hope small reminders like my buzz and all of us talking about it might help a little. Changing the world is a "one step at a time" process. Have an awesome weekend! #11
    Renée Cormier
    02/12/2016 #11 Renée Cormier
    I always love your live buzzes, @Andrew Goldman. You are right about hiring for temperament and attitude over experience. Intellectually, many HR people know this secret, but most are too lazy or pressed for time to actually filter out candidates by speaking to them. A lot of resumes get passed over because they don't look relevant.
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #10 Andrew Goldman
    Very true, thank you, @Paul Burge Have a great day! #5
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #9 Andrew Goldman
    Thank you, @Javier beBee! I'm all good) Still in one piece) Have an awesome day! #4
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #8 Andrew Goldman
    True it is. Thank you, @Froilán Pérez! Have a great day! #3
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #7 Andrew Goldman
    Thank you, Raquel Amorós! I believe it to be very important. Thank you for sharing! #2
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #6 Andrew Goldman
    Thank you, @Federico Álvarez San Martín Have an awesome day! #1
    Paul Burge
    02/12/2016 #5 Paul Burge
    Yes, it's not just about being physically present in your job, it's about being mentally and emotionally present. That way you can only be connected to the future...Also, someone who is always willing to learn more will always go further than someone who wants to stay stuck in their rut. Thanks for sharing @Andrew Goldman!!
    Javier beBee
    02/12/2016 #4 Javier beBee
    @Andrew Goldman amazing ! thanks and don't distract on the road !!!! LOL
    Froilán Pérez
    02/12/2016 #3 Froilán Pérez
    great thoughts, @Andrew Goldman!
    But it is difficult to evaluate 100% of a person, how can you evaluate the future? I agree however, that if you strive to do it, you will hire better. Great live buzz!
    Raquel Amorós
    02/12/2016 #2 Anonymous
    Thanks @Andrew Goldman. Great observation while you´re driving ;) I am sharing it with other HR hives. Have a good day!
    Federico Álvarez San Martín
    02/12/2016 #1 Federico Álvarez San Martín
    Thanks @Andrew Goldman. Happy day!!!
  18. ProducerEmily Forget (Newbee!)
    Perfectionism from a Perfectionist, the Light & Dark Side
    Perfectionism from a Perfectionist, the Light & Dark SideOh perfectionism. That voice that taunts day-in and day-out whispering echos in the back of our head, "this isn't good enough", "nobody will like this", "everyone will notice this article photo is not exactly the right size...."  “I’m a...
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    Ken Boddie
    04/12/2016 #29 Ken Boddie
    #26 you might say, Emily, that we get along perfectly. 😂
    Lisa Gallagher
    04/12/2016 #28 Lisa Gallagher
    #23 #24 Well at least I wasn't the butt of your jokes... ok, had to add another one LOL. I noticed you referred to Kevin about borrowing his "last dad joke," and I thought you were referring to a comment lower down, silly me... I need to take my MoM before reading these ;-) You two are silly boys!
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    04/12/2016 #27 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    Thank you for sharing to LinkedIn @Jan Barbosa, a super star as always!!!
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    04/12/2016 #26 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    @Kevin Pashuk @Ken Boddie Sounds like you two get along well! You are both hilarious, LOL. :-D
    Kevin Pashuk
    04/12/2016 #25 Kevin Pashuk
    #24 For a moment there I thought you were talking about a different 'Fifth'... as in a fine single malt from the highlands. But I'll have to stop the jokes. It's only 8 am here and I'm pooped out.
    Ken Boddie
    04/12/2016 #24 Ken Boddie
    #23 Ha ha and touché, Kev. I'm pleading the fifth. This is the second time in as many days I have had to so plead. The first was with @Deb Helfrich. You might say it is my number 2? 😂
    Kevin Pashuk
    04/12/2016 #23 Kevin Pashuk
    #22 You can certainly 'borrow' my enema jokes @Ken Boddie, but if you have any plans on evacuating the premises with them, I'll flush you out and get you in the end.
    Ken Boddie
    04/12/2016 #22 Ken Boddie
    #21 As I stated below, Lisa, the 'enema' joke was 'borrowed' from @Kevin Pashuk. Terms of re-use are still to be agreed. You might say the situation is far from perfect. 😂
    Lisa Gallagher
    04/12/2016 #21 Lisa Gallagher
    #16 Do you do stand up @Ken Boddie, if not, you should! I almost lost my water when I read your enema comment. In all seriousness [did I begin with a proper sentence structure] but some people think the term means everything they do, they do with perfection. Perfectionism is taxing on the mind and body. Perfectionists can also be the biggest procrastinators because they fear failure and they put off things that take effort. They put them off knowing they will take forever perfecting what they view as 'not good enough.' Many of the papers I wrote while in College were done the night before they were due and I usually got A's, much to my surprise. Now let me re-read my comment 100 times before I hit send haha.
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    04/12/2016 #20 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    #14 Now this @CityVP Manjit was amazing to read! I think a lot of my perfectionism might well be stemming from fear. So incredibly insightful, thank you.
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    04/12/2016 #19 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    #16 Ha! Making errors funny, that's awesome. Gave me a giggle, thank you for these wise words. You're right, there is a reason erasers and auto correct exist, although sometimes I really hate the auto correct! :-)
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    04/12/2016 #18 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    #15 Hmmm, I consider myself lucky I don't have Writer's Block then!
    Ken Boddie
    04/12/2016 #17 Ken Boddie
    In true perfectionist hindsight read 'you and me' below for 'you and I'. 😟
    Ken Boddie
    04/12/2016 #16 Ken Boddie
    No matter how hard we may strive, Emily, nobody's perfect, except of course you and I. That's why pencils have rubbers and texting software has 'autocorrect', which can also be your worst 'enema'. 😂 This last dad joke is from my old mate, @Kevin Pashuk View more
    No matter how hard we may strive, Emily, nobody's perfect, except of course you and I. That's why pencils have rubbers and texting software has 'autocorrect', which can also be your worst 'enema'. 😂 This last dad joke is from my old mate, @Kevin Pashuk. Close
    Jan Barbosa
    04/12/2016 #15 Jan Barbosa
    Perfectionism is the mother of Writers Block !!! :D
    CityVP Manjit
    03/12/2016 #14 CityVP Manjit
    I prefer to look at perfection as a health rather than look at perfectionism as a disease. If love makes me engage something perfect then that emanates from my flow, but if fear makes me engage perfectionism - then I should reflect whether what I perfect emanates from love or whether it emanates from fear. The pathology of perfectionism is of less interest to me than the natural healthy flow of being fully immersed in something that has depth of meaning and purpose to us. Love has another side to perfection, in love there is also great appreciation for the imperfect.
    Randy Keho
    03/12/2016 #13 Randy Keho
    I have just three words for perfectionists: Get a life. If that doesn't work, I sit them down and smoke a bowl. :)
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    03/12/2016 #12 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    #10 So great to meet someone who sees it as a positive attribute!!!
    Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    03/12/2016 #11 Emily Forget (Newbee!)
    #9 Ah yes, I can understand the challenge with dyslexia. I empathize, that must be tough especially with perfectionist tendencies! I'm diagnosed with Generalized Anxiety Disorder and it doesn't mix well with perfectionism either. Thank you for sharing that personal piece of information. I stand up to my reciprocity rule = You shared something with me, and so I share back. :-)
    Harvey Lloyd
    02/12/2016 #10 Harvey Lloyd
    Perfectionism like any designation of character can be to extremes. I have several perfectionists within our midst at work and socially. I find it to be a strength. I have the energy and courage to get to 80%, the perfectionists have the courage and strength to get the last 20%. So like anything in over indulgence perfection could be a draw back but with good skills of when to apply themselves, they are all that you said, @Emily Forget (Newbee!)
  19. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    02/12/2016
    New on Inc. today. Having worked for several companies with toxic cultures, I know the warning signs.
    John White, MBA
    7 Warning Signs Your Potential Employer Has a Toxic Culture
    www.inc.com Save your sanity and don't ignore these warning signs in the interview...
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    Brian McKenzie
    02/12/2016 #12 Brian McKenzie
    #1 thanks for the heads up @JohnWhite
    Brian McKenzie
    02/12/2016 #11 Brian McKenzie
    Self employed for the gig economy and working remote for the other channels
    Jan Barbosa
    02/12/2016 #10 Jan Barbosa
    Must admit ive been in some toxic workplaces... Toxic enough that only bacteria would thrive.. And it did...
    Randy Keho
    02/12/2016 #9 Randy Keho
    #3 When I was just out of graduate school, I blindly accepted a position as the public relations officer for a prestigious medical school. I thought I was on my way.
    Turns out I was the runner-up for the position. The winner only lasted a few months before running as far away as possible.
    The director, my boss, thought she knew everything.
    I should have realized something was a miss when I saw a three-ring binder on the shelf behind her desk that read "Public Relations Made Easy."
    Campbell Price
    02/12/2016 #8 Campbell Price
    Great share on a very important topic. I consider bad culture in a company to be a reflection of poor or weak leadership. The same leaders are so blind to their own failings, that they are genuinely surprised that the culture is toxic enough that even they recognize it. Good luck getting HR to do anything about it.
    Mohammed Sultan
    02/12/2016 #7 Mohammed Sultan
    John White,MPA .You have left nothing unsaid on your article.Sometimes candidates become unable to pick up any of these signals or ignore them because they think of the the pay check!.As marketers,we always know about toxic cultures from the way they treat their customers.So,my advice to new candidates who might not able to know whether there's a synergy between their career objectives and the employer objectives or whether the employer has credibility or not ,to go to the market to pick up such signals or find that synergy between the employer and their customers.Toxic companies are reflections of toxic bosses who often give you marching orders that will put you on middle grounds, because they usually have opposing ideas that can take you in different directions..You can't easily pick up such a signal during the selection process, but when you go to the market and listen to some of their customers ,you may find that such an employer are often telling lies; when they find themselves unable to justify their actions or their actions have become no more consistent with their promises to their customers.When such an employer find that their initiatives and their identity are no more consistent ,they lose integrity and begin to compromise or turn around the standard they have set for themselves.
    Lisa Gallagher
    02/12/2016 #6 Lisa Gallagher
    #3 I wish many would follow in Juan and Javier's footsteps. Many of us watch in awe and admire how they run their business along with how they treat their employees! beBee rocks!
    Lisa Gallagher
    02/12/2016 #5 Lisa Gallagher
    Thanks for tagging me @John White, MBA (for some reason I can't tag you tonight), I tried to tag you in another post about an hour ago. Your name doesn't come up in my drop down box no matter how I try to type it.

    Ok, back to the article- Excellent! You have a good memory about my experience with a toxic boss. I have to admit, she was so fake and I never picked up on that although, in hindsight, I should have. I think it seems too good to be true, then it probably is.

    You touched on every symptom many feel when working for a toxic boss, including myself. I would get such bad stomach pains before work sometimes I'd have to call and make up a lie as to why I would be a few minutes late. I also should have left as soon as she began talking about other employees while pumping her own ego not long after I began. You nailed it with this article!
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #4 Andrew Goldman
    Very true, that's why we are here) Thank you @Javier beBee and @Juan Imaz #3
    John White, MBA
    02/12/2016 #3 John White, MBA
    #2 @Andrew Goldman: Thanks so much for reading and commenting. Fortunately, @Javier beBee and @Juan Imaz are creating an amazing culture at beBee. Buzz on!
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #2 Andrew Goldman
    A great info, John! Thank you! It is very important to make the right call when you choose the company.
  20. ProducerCamille Mari

    Camille Mari

    22/11/2016
    Working in Slippers - My Entrepreneur story.
    Working in Slippers - My Entrepreneur story. Today's reflection. I work from home (or at least I try), like many other people. But why ? I could list all my degrees and experiences, but I won't so if you're curious, visit my profile. I moved to England for personal reasons, and I couldn't...
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    Ken Boddie
    02/12/2016 #26 Ken Boddie
    I wish you bonne chance, Camille, but most of all I wish you Happy Writing. 😊
    Andrew Goldman
    02/12/2016 #25 Andrew Goldman
    Thank you for a great message, @Camille Mari! Actually, everyone is an entrepreneur. Just some people have fixed payment for working hours, others have all they can earn for the results. Just as you said, loving what you do is the best thing in the world. People who do what they love always have time for everything.
    Lisa Gallagher
    02/12/2016 #24 Lisa Gallagher
    Hi @Camille Mari, I work in my slippers too :)) I love how you described what you do. I'm happy you are happy! It's not easy working from your home, many distractions. I have set aside quite a bit of time at night to work when it's quieter and my mind isn't so distracted by the world. Being happy is so important.

    You wrote: "Sometimes I feel I'll conquer the world, sometimes I feel nothing is going to work." Me too, I have good days and not such good days. It feels great when you do feel as though you can conquer the world!!
    Lisa Gallagher
    01/12/2016 #23 Lisa Gallagher
    PS: thanks for tagging me @Mamen Delgado :))
    Lisa Gallagher
    01/12/2016 #22 Lisa Gallagher
    #2 I just saw the tag, I'm leaving this tab open so I can read later today! Off to bed for a while :))
    Mohammed A. Jawad
    27/11/2016 #21 Mohammed A. Jawad
    #20 I am glad to know that you're impressed by those words. Go ahead...more good wishes to you. :)
    Camille Mari
    27/11/2016 #20 Camille Mari
    #19 Those are very wise words @Mohammed A. Jawad, thank you. I'll write them down and stick them on my office wall.
    Mohammed A. Jawad
    27/11/2016 #19 Mohammed A. Jawad
    In whatever manner or wherever you're, with riches or simplicity, what concerns most is your truthfulness, contentment and frankness. With this, the world is yours, and without this you just feel pauper.
    Camille Mari
    24/11/2016 #18 Camille Mari
    Thank you @Deb Helfrich :)
    Deb Helfrich
    23/11/2016 #17 Deb Helfrich
    Loving what one does is the best revenge for those really baffling recruitment stories. I am cheering you on, @Camille Mari.

    And here is a secret that should be more well known, just about everyone teeters on the "Sometimes I feel I'll conquer the world, sometimes I feel nothing is going to work." spectrum.

    All it takes is just a little more time spent in conquer mode to stand out from the crowd! And the way to do that is to work at something you would be doing anyway.
    Camille Mari
    22/11/2016 #16 Camille Mari
    #15 @Franci Eugenia Hoffman thank you. I hope so. The future will let me know. :)
    Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    22/11/2016 #15 Franci Eugenia Hoffman
    @Camille Mari, your statement "BUT, I can say I'm happy trying to build something. This is the message I want to share here, beyond this short story." tells me you are the right track. Good luck and much success.
    Camille Mari
    22/11/2016 #14 Camille Mari
    @Irene Hackett thank you. I wish you a nice day.
    Irene Hackett
    22/11/2016 #13 Anonymous
    Shared on twitter!
    Irene Hackett
    22/11/2016 #12 Anonymous
    You are following your dream dear @Camille Mari and that is an act of bravery - a combination that can certainly lead to much success. I love how honestly you describe what it feels like and I encourage you to carry on! Thanks for the tag - pointing me to this wonderful buzz @Mamen Delgado 😀
    Camille Mari
    22/11/2016 #11 Camille Mari
    Thank you @Julie Hickman for your kind words. I hope you're right. And even if I don't succeed I'll learn a lot.
    Julie Hickman
    22/11/2016 #10 Julie Hickman
    It sounds like you are in a great place Camille. If we start every venture with "why not me?", then the more we believe in the law of abundance. There is enough success out there for all of us. Much success to you!
    Camille Mari
    22/11/2016 #9 Camille Mari
    @Cepee Tabibian I'm glad it made you laugh. @Sushmita Thakare Jain, thank you :)
    Sushmita Thakare Jain
    22/11/2016 #8 Sushmita Thakare Jain
    @Camille Mari working for yourself building it ahead is definitely hard and challenging trust me I get it very well but it has it's own fun, I'm glad you are lucky enough meeting the right person in the right place with getting to learn. Thanks for sharing your story dear, best luck for your coming future :)
    Cepee Tabibian
    22/11/2016 #7 Cepee Tabibian
    #4 That made me laugh too! @Camille Mari best of luck!!!
  21. ProducerMatt Sweetwood

    Matt Sweetwood

    01/12/2016
    10 Reasons Why Late to Bed and Late to Rise Can Make You Successful
    10 Reasons Why Late to Bed and Late to Rise Can Make You SuccessfulPublished on Entrepreneur 11/16/16There have been many articles about how getting up early is the key to success. The most well-known is one by Richard Branson, Why I Wake Up Early. Recently I read one by Peter Shankman, How to Wake Up Early (And...
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    Matt Sweetwood
    03/12/2016 #26 Matt Sweetwood
    #12 Never let anyone tell you what works for you. Work and night guilt free!
    Matt Sweetwood
    02/12/2016 #25 Matt Sweetwood
    #15 Likewise for me... and that's why we Buzz On!
    Matt Sweetwood
    02/12/2016 #24 Matt Sweetwood
    #11 You'll have to come work here in the U.S. We work on MY time ;-)
    Matt Sweetwood
    02/12/2016 #23 Matt Sweetwood
    #20 Chris, It's been too long!
    Matt Sweetwood
    02/12/2016 #22 Matt Sweetwood
    #13 Mine peaks usually at 1am... so if you are working at 3AM then sleep late. YOU are the BOSS!
    Matt Sweetwood
    02/12/2016 #21 Matt Sweetwood
    #10 Chris. I had to do that when my kids were young but now, I rock MY rhythm!
    Chris Allen
    02/12/2016 #20 Chris Allen
    As always.... Great stuff Matt...

    Hope to get together soon..
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    02/12/2016 #19 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    Quite an interesting perspective.. For similar reasons I'm an early bird. I'm sure the common denominator is commitment and consistency in whatever one decides to go by. Thanks for sharing @Matt Sweetwood View more
    Quite an interesting perspective.. For similar reasons I'm an early bird. I'm sure the common denominator is commitment and consistency in whatever one decides to go by. Thanks for sharing @Matt Sweetwood...great insights. Close
    Robert Cormack
    02/12/2016 #18 Robert Cormack
    Thanks for this, @Matt Sweetwood. I love the quiet and I love bedgasms. Working late at night or early in the morning (I start at 4:30 am) are the best times. I could easily give up afternoons. To me, afternoons are the most unproductive times of the day. I should sleep in the afternoon. I have occasional catnaps, but never a fixed schedule like Ford or Edison. Imagine if all offices had sleep rooms. If you're coming in early or working late, go sleep for a few hours in the afternoon. I know this exists in a few companies, but it should be worldwide. Think of the productivity if people could sleep when they need sleep and work when they need to work. Wouldn't this be better than someone working straight through at the office for 14 hours? I lost my 20s to this regimen (probably my 30s, too).
    Alex Romanovich
    02/12/2016 #17 Alex Romanovich
    I think it depends on each individual of course. If you are an Owl, or an early riser, but yes, 3am is nuts :)
    Javier beBee
    02/12/2016 #16 Javier beBee
    BUZZ ON !!!
    FancyJ London 🎶
    02/12/2016 #15 FancyJ London 🎶
    That moment when your head lamp lights up and you must write it down, that is my 3:00 am reality...my mind never stops "Buzzing!" #13
    Elena Rodríguez de Tiedra
    02/12/2016 #14 Elena Rodríguez de Tiedra
    #13 That happens to me too... Maybe an hour earlier, but it's when I usually feel more inspired (point 4). I knew I wasn't the only one :D
    Javier beBee
    02/12/2016 #13 Javier beBee
    What happens when Creativity peaks at 03:00 AM ? Usually it happens to me LOL
    FancyJ London 🎶
    02/12/2016 #12 FancyJ London 🎶
    @Matt Sweetwood, due to my somewhat eccentric lifestyle in the music industry, and in a few other areas of expertise. I tend to rise at dusk and sleep at dawn. Hence the pale skin. 😝☕️ Nice article, made me feel better about my schedule.
    Cepee Tabibian
    02/12/2016 #11 Cepee Tabibian
    My natural body clock is also late to bed, late to rise, and by late to rise I mean 9:00am. Too bad that's also the time I have to be at work. :(
    Chas Wyatt
    02/12/2016 #10 Chas Wyatt
    @Matt Sweetwood, my natural rhythm is more aligned with yours. But, currently I have been following an unnatural one due to circumstances. I thoroughly enjoyed this piece, though.
    Lisa Gallagher
    02/12/2016 #9 Lisa Gallagher
    Nice article @Matt Sweetwood, a topic close to my heart. I've concluded I will always be a late riser unless there's something I absolutely have to be up early for and I will always be a late nighter. I find I'm able to function much better late at night, even my thinking is much clearer. I think the clarity is due to the fact that the worries of the day are over and it's like a sigh of relief. I do miss getting up early, listening to the birds chirp while drinking my morning coffee... oh wait, there are times I'm still up to hear them chirp haha. Balance is a great thing, it benefits many.
    Suzanne Dwillies-Khan, Pharmacist and Musician
    02/12/2016 #8 Suzanne Dwillies-Khan, Pharmacist and Musician
    I have tried getting up early but most of my shifts ( I am unemployed now) were later in the day. If was to get up early and by the time i get home it would be past my bedtime. i also found my most creative time was later in the day when I could have quiet, no interuptions, so things that although during the day it was too busy because I was helping patients. I do my best writing later at night and I have lesser pain later in the day too because with Rheumatoid arthritis often mornings are worse because of joint swelling
    Sarah Elkins
    02/12/2016 #7 Sarah Elkins
    As I climbed into bed last night, this image and word popped into my head. I smiled and told my husband: "This is my favorite part of my day." It has always been a favorite of mine, climbing into my bed at the end of a day, productive or otherwise. Partly, I think, because I know I get to start fresh in the morning.
  22. ProducerBrandon Marshall
    A bucketful of mentorship
    A bucketful of mentorshipI was once asked to write a post to honor my mentor. My immediate response was, "Which one should I honor?" You don't get much of anywhere in life by having a mentor, you get somewhere by having lots of mentors. If I wrote a post honoring one of...
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    Randy Keho
    02/12/2016 #2 Randy Keho
    I, too, owe a lot to my many mentors. However, you don't always realize that someone has been a mentor until the years have passed.
    They're like the parents you once thought were so far out of touch that they couldn't possibly provide any true guidance.
    How many of us eventually woke up to that misnomer?
    Thanking them should be on your "bucket list."
    Donna-Luisa Eversley
    01/12/2016 #1 Donna-Luisa Eversley
    @Brandon Marshall..I like your bucket...it will never overflow as you keep sharing with others . Mentors are a necessary part of growth and success. Great insights 😉🐝🐝
  23. Paul Kearley 🐝
    something to read if you're searching...
    Paul Kearley 🐝
    Forbes Welcome
    www.forbes.com Rebecca just received her job offer letter -- but reading the letter was a huge letdown. The offer letter was different than she was expecting. What should Rebecca do...
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  24. John White, MBA

    John White, MBA

    01/12/2016
    Ever dream about packing up and moving to a tropical island? Well, @Jared Warren did it. You can catch our conversation about business and life in today's column on Inc.
    John White, MBA
    The Unusual Path This Entrepreneur Took to Career Success and a Happy Life
    www.inc.com One of the great things about being an entrepreneur is it allows you to be in control of where you...
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  25. ProducerXander Schofield
    The Why Behind Millennials Learning Through Hands-on Projects
    The Why Behind Millennials Learning Through Hands-on ProjectsThe millennial generation refers the newest group of people to enter the global workforce. People who were born between 1982 and 2000 belong to this generation. While some educators still cling to the traditional formal and intermittent talent...
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    Comments

    CityVP Manjit
    01/12/2016 #1 CityVP Manjit
    Xander, I do see this kind of pattern among the college students I work with. It is not the stereotype of the millennial that I focus on, but that there is a distinct difference in the worldview of this particular generation, and the newest generation has its own traits that come from their exposure to the world of mobile. I already see my grandson bottle fed on a smartphone - and these environmental and social differences do permeate into an overall generational worldview. I still look upon people as one-to-one because the best students I work with do break the mould - and they need to be respected for who they are, rather than as a "millennial" label.
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