How To Navigate The Tricky Waters Of A Career Change
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Time to give serious thought to this life-shaping question: What exactly are you going to do with the rest of your li...
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Many managers and leaders focus obsessively on their current jobs. They don't believe they can be successful without that single focus.
However, most realize that to advance your career...
A survey of 122 senior executives from a variety of industries agreed that outside engagements were critical to leadership success now and in the future.
Meaningful engagement should be in activities that expose you to different people, information, and cultures, but is synergistic with your personal interests and your current or future primary work. Think of yourself as having a portfolio where your job is in the middle, the outside activities surround and complement it, and you use what you've learned to advance each sphere.
Although executives face a high demand on their time, private and public sector leaders believe that you can find the time if you make it a priority. (Although you may have to give up some nights or weekends.) Make sure you deliver in your job and for your family, then take on additional responsibilities.
Try to spend 10% to 20% on these "extracurricular" activities. The amount needn't be consistent every week or month.
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Today’s career landscape isn’t a lineup of tunnels, it’s a massive, impossibly complex, rapidly changing science laboratory.
Time. A typical career will take up somewhere between 20% and 60% of your meaningful adult time.
Quality of Life. Your career has a major effect on all your non-career hours.
Impact. Whatever shape your career path ends up taking, the world will be altered by it.
Identity. We tell people about our careers by telling them what we are.
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