Did you know that there are 467 million LinkedIn users in more than 200 countries? 2 new users join LinkedIn every second and there are 3 million active job listings . If you are not on LinkedIn, you are missing out!
Behavioural or competency based interviews are very common during the initial interview stagesYou can expect to come across this type of questioning in the first or second interview for a role.
The premise behind this technique is that past behaviour predicts future performance. Interviewers want to understand when you have demonstrated a competency through past behaviour. It is
Tips for those who are concerned that their HSC results might mean missing out on getting a qualification
The study timetable gets ditched way too often
Build your timetable in reverse. By this I mean, place the times and dates in to your schedule when you are NOT going to have time to study. Then, build your timetable around those 'exclusion zones'. In this way, you don't have to stop socialising or de-stressing via other activities. You can still watch your favourite shows and have time every day for other things you love doing.
Their goals seem really far off and the loneliness of the long distance learner sometimes just becomes too much to bear.
Managers have a lot on their plate
From day-to-day tasks to urgent, pressing conflicts, the best managers calmly resolve issues and listen to client concerns without breaking a sweat. You may think it’s impossible to manage your house, your work, yourself and your children.
You are being judged
Before you state your credentials, hand over your CV or sit down in the conference room chair, your abilities are being assessed. Research has shown that within one tenth of a second, your likeability, competence, trustworthiness and aggressiveness are being evaluated.
Interviews can be an intense and artificial way of measuring whether you will be a good fit for a role... so it's important to learn how to put your best foot forward in the process and increase your chances of getting hired.
Meetings are supposed to help groups get things done, faster, but they’re taking over schedules, budget, and creative power. Decades of studies have shown that meetings are draining both time and money (Romano & Nunamaker, 2001).
Were you allowed to play video games when you were a kid? Did you have a parent who would bribe you with game time in exchange for a clean kitchen or folded laundry? Once considered strictly entertainment, videogames have found their place in the classroom.