In every workplace, you will have at least one difficult coworker. Dealing with difficult situations at work is challenging because you have to meet them everyday, yet rewarding, as it can teach you many interpersonal skills that will help you at work and everywhere else.
It’s 2016, and we are all online all the time. We FaceTime our significant others instead of actually talking to them, we gChat our work friends, Facebook message funny links to our college friends, and email our grandparents.
So you’re about to begin your job hunt and all of a sudden, all these questions start to pervade your mind: What am I good at? What do I love to do? Am I good enough? What if I actually suck at everything and learned nothing in college?!
At some point in our lives we will hear the words “what are your qualifications for this job” during an interview and how you answer this question will be a large deciding factor as to whether you will land the job.
The tedious resume building, the tiring process of job searching, the excitement of getting replies from companies, the nervousness of doing job interviews and the excitement of getting the employment letter are the steps of getting a new job for recent graduates.
Networking has taken on a whole new meaning in the Internet age, it no longer requires you to attend uncomfortable events in a suit and tie. Just when you have mastered the art of handing out your business card