7 Life-Changing Truths Most People Are Too Scared (or Too Stubborn) to Admit
We need to learn from the past, but also to be ready to update what we learned based on how our circumstances have changed.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
This introductory question serves as an icebreaker to lend an easy flow to the conversation. It helps the recruiter to get to know you in terms of hard and soft skills.
It’s a great opportunity to demonstrate that you can communicate clearly and effectively.
Interviewers want to know how your answer about yourself is relevant to the position and company you’re applying for.
This is an opportunity to articulate why you’re interested and how your objective fulfills their goals. In order to do that, spend some time researching the company. If your answers resonate with them, it shows that you really understand the role.
Assertiveness is behaving in one's own best interests, standing up for oneself without being anxious or guilty, expressing one's honest feelings comfortably, and exercising one's right without denying others theirs.
Practice assertiveness by being firm and demanding yet soft, direct and respectful.
Most people are either passive or aggressive. Passive people are afraid of confrontation and lie easily.
Aggressive people are not liked, as they can trample others for their own benefit.
The middle ground, assertiveness, is where you want to be: Respectful, firm, observant, and detached.
With attachment comes a very strong urge to control the circumstances.
You put yourself at risk by investing so much of yourself into something, unwilling to believe that there is a tiny chance that it might not quite work out the way you plan.
Feeling too much passion and attachment towards something can skew our perception of it.
And that's risky because it can make us unwilling to see the flaws in our plan.