Being asked to mentor someone can feel like an honor—but it can also feel overwhelming and intimidating, especially if you’ve never had a mentee before. You might question whether you’re even qualified to guide this person in their life or career. However, every expert must start somewhere.
It’s common knowledge that phones can be a time sink, with their constant stream of notifications and alerts. For busy working professionals in particular, falling into the trap of checking their phone whenever there’s a new notification (or even when there’s not) can have devastating effects on their productivity.
Opening a new business is a scary prospect because there’s always a lot of uncertainty. For new business owners especially, the fear of the unknown is centered on the availability of funds. Worrying about money is common, and even people who aren’t business owners do it.
Starting a new job can be intimidating. You’re entering an existing workplace culture, and on top of learning your responsibilities and delivering top-notch work, you also need to learn to fit in with your colleagues.
Budding entrepreneurs dream of the day they can leave their current jobs and start their own businesses. The trick is knowing when to make the attempt to turn a dream into reality. It’s easy to get caught in a web of anxiety and end up “trapped” in an unsatisfying job — but there can also be devastating consequences for making the leap into starting a new business too soon. So how does a budding entrepreneur know when the time is right?
More and more leaders are becoming aware of the role emotional intelligence plays in a successful workplace. Long gone are the days of harsh authority generating positive results – in today’s world, you need to establish real connections with your team and show empathy if you want them to follow you.
We need translators in many aspects of our everyday lives: foreign language translators, technical translators and even translators for our children, who sometimes sound like they are speaking an entirely different language.