In today’s economy, it is an ever-increasing challenge to keep your career moving forward, especially if you’re currently unemployed. How do you do that if you have a gap in your resume? Below are some methods that will keep you fresh, on top and ready to re-enter the workforce.
When is the best time to resign from your current job? There are some standard rules to follow, but exceptions always apply. No matter the reasons for wish to leave, you want to do it as gracefully and professionally as possible.
If you are unexpectedly forced into retirement, you will find this guide to surviving an unplanned early retirement helpful with its budgeting ideas and retirement account tips. Those who do not have retirement accounts will also find the guide to be a helpful resource.
Workers change careers several times in their lifetime. Many of those changes require relocation in order to maintain goals and finances. Bright Hub has several guides to help make the move a success and keep the stress levels to a minimum.
If you are being let go or you are quitting, do it gracefully. Grace will get you a new job - and accolades from your current job could influence your next one. Don’t think that because you are leaving you will never see these people again or that you won’t need them in the future.
Are you at the crossroads, facing difficult career choices? Lost your job, or just unhappy there? Have a look at this guide to changing your career which should provide you with some help.
There is no shame at all in losing your job, and no shame in feeling that it is hard to survive without one, emotionally as well as financially. And there are things you can do to keep your mind and body fit when you are unemployed.
Once you handed in the letter informing your boss that you planned to quit, he groveled and ultimately convinced you to stay. Okay, so maybe that’s not exactly how it went, but you do wish to let your employer know that you changed your mind about resigning. Is there anything you can do?
The worst thing that can happen in between jobs is running so short of funds you end up being forced to take the first position that comes around. Avoid this trap by developing a plan that will cut expenses down, and give you extra time to search all the options out there.
Be a superstar and leave the company wanting to see you again. Your professional relationships do not end once you leave a company and those relationships can help further your career goals years down the road. In other words, don’t burn your bridges.