Please forgive my burgeoning Trekkie cheesiness, but without a Prime Directive, how else can leaders inspire people to boldly go where no man has gone before?
Whenever you’ve got 5, 20, or 60 minutes to spare this week, make the most of it with some fun activities that can provide insight. These activity ideas that have little to do with focusing on your problem might be just the ticket for boosting your mood and your success.
The effects unexpected or traumatic events (such as job loss) have on our lives are well-known and experienced widely. We’re often told to “bounce back” or “find the silver lining,” but what can we do when it just doesn’t seem at all possible?
This week’s jobs roundup is for all the introverts who want to make a difference…
While keeping your confidence up throughout your job search can be challenging, is also essential to your success! If you’re not feeling good about yourself, it’s likely that you will have more difficulty in presenting yourself as a strong candidate to an employer during your interview.
If you’re determined to make a significant change in your life and become involved in a noteworthy cause, then you’re probably thinking of joining a nonprofit. To better prepare you, let’s explore some of the most common pitfalls associated with such an endeavor and develop solutions.
For many people looking to get their foot in the door at a nonprofit, starting as a receptionist is a great beginning! Receptionists can serve vital roles in organizations, and often require a broad knowledge of many different responsibilities and tasks.
The foodie movement is in full peak thanks to apps like Yelp and Instagram, but not everyone has such easy access to healthy, fresh food. If you’d like to work to help communities exercise their right to grow, sell, and eat healthy food that is fresh, nutritious, and affordable, check out these opportunities in food justice!
The benefits of regularly training your attention in this way are numerous. There are the immediate benefits of being less “mindless” or habitual. By acknowledging the uncertainty and change occurring in the present, we can respond and adapt to what is actually happening, rather than to our assumptions