Everyone faces setbacks in life, but few of us should really call ourselves “losers.” Part of success is dealing with, and ultimately overcoming, failure. Keep your confidence and follow this advice.
Last week I was at the bowling alley playing a bear claw game. My five-year-old son wanted to win a "stuffy" (what he calls stuffed animals). While he has hundreds of “stuffies,” I always find myself trying to win another one...even though odds are its going to take 10 times to win a prize that
Delegation can help increase employees’ self-confidence as they handle more and more responsibility. Just follow these basic guidelines.
You’ve been put in charge of a major project at work, and you know that many potential pitfalls stand between you and its success. If you can anticipate them, you’ll be better able to get the job done—and show people that you can be trusted with responsibility and authority.
The road to success has many obstacles. Don’t add to them. Avoid these common methods of self-sabotage at work—and in life.
You can’t afford to ignore employees’ mistakes, but you also shouldn’t demoralize or alienate them when you try to correct the problem. Follow this step-by-step plan.
Success and productivity go hand in hand. To become more productive—and more successful—follow this advice every day.
Have you surrounded yourself with a workforce of success-oriented people? They may not be easy to recognize, but they’re crucial to an organization that wants to be innovative and entrepreneurial. Here’s a list of factors that can help you identify and develop potential leaders on your staff.
If you want to want to advance in your career, a plan is essential. Here’s how to build forward momentum. First, make a five-year plan. What do you want to be doing in five years? What do you want to accomplish in that period of time?
In today's market, I think it's fair to say employers stereotype when hiring. Stereotypes are unfair, but they exist. People will perceive Millennials as being either an example of or an exception to the stereotype. I personally believe that I am living proof that I strive to be the exception.