The Gallup State of the American Worker poll says that employees find the most important recognition comes from their manager. Then everybody started recognizing each other, and it was pretty neat.
Recently, a couple of members of our team commented on how several of our graduate students and postdocs are still reluctant to ask their questions at employer information sessions, departmental orientations and workshops.
I’ve been having coffee with lots of women who found out they were making less than men around them. A common sentiment is whether or not they have the right to be mad – partiularly if they felt the negotiated poorly or not at all. So I dropped all the data I know to one super-post help a person get their head around the question. Let’s do this.
We rolled out a new workshop designed to teach our graduate and health professional students and postdocs how to use an interview to determine if
Lately, the office has been thinking about amplification strategies to best use the career and professional resources we’ve developed or surround us. This month, in Every
I read once that career development professionals report some of the highest levels of job satisfaction. But when you’re a career development professional, in a small office, you’re in danger of burnout from all the invisible work you’ll need to do to do the work that is expected of you. Our office has been constantly tackling the creep of ‘invisible work’, and I thought I’d talk about it.