8 Tips for a Smooth Transition into a New Job
Fitting in at a new job often means observing the overall culture of the company and adapting.
Openly embrace the culture of your new company by making the office norms your new habits.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Professionals often think of career negotiation as bargaining over an offer package.
Although reaching agreement on pay and benefits is necessary, it is vital to think more broadly ...
Organizations may be very open to shaping negotiations during challenging or fast-changing times,
People often walk blind into a potential negotiation. They lack information on what is negotiable. It is vital to reduce vagueness and ensure that you get a fair opportunity.
Write down all the questions you have.
Find answers from talent professionals, a media search, or contact a professional on LinkedIn who can tell you more about the hiring manager.
“Avoiding (office) politics altogether can be deadly for your career. Every workplace has an intricate system of power, and you can—and should—work it ethically to your best advantage.” --...
Aim to become something of a “corporate anthropologist,” observing the relationships between co-workers and superiors and paying attention to informal social networks.
By observing the communication and relationships that surround you at work, you might discover that instead of hiding when the team gets competitive, you would do better to hang in there, go toe-to-toe with them, and ultimately earn their respect.
Look for people who are not necessarily in high-level roles, but who have the ability to make things happen. Who are the movers and shakers in your organization, and what can you learn from how they get things done?
For example, you might discover that before voicing an opposing opinion in a global teleconference, it pays to have influential backers present.
It’s almost hard to imagine now that people would commute 2 hours each way, from home to office and back, hopping buses and trains. Remote working, as discovered by millions recently, has plenty of...
Remote working is not without its challenges, with many feeling isolated and unmotivated, being left on their own.
Communication is trickier with colleagues and bosses, and there is a general lack of transparency and chances of overworking.