How to Create the Perfect Meeting Agenda
Normally managers put an emphasis on having a written meeting agenda prior to a meeting.
Research shows that having an agenda is of no relevance, and what's important is how the leader facilitates the discussion of the agenda. Instead of reading like a to-do list, a meeting agenda can have questions that can move forward a productive discussion.
SIMILAR ARTICLES & IDEAS:
Negative people want to bring you down. They rarely contribute, cannot accept you, and consistently work to hurt, belittle or suck away your motivation.
Regardless of your accomplishments or recent achievements, they will try to not only make you feel bad so they can feel better but try and hurt you in the process. If any of these people are in your life, just remove them without hesitation.
Negative news will slowly bring you down, eventually draining your energy and leaving you unmotivated.
Try to keep your distance from people who complain a lot and from media that promotes negative news.
Many see failure as proof that our effort meant nothing. But failure is a feedback system and gives you the opportunity to fix things, reflect, and grow for the next time.
When you fail, take a step back, look at the events that led to it, try to find the lesson in the failure and act upon it.
When you start on a project, make sure it is something you are passionate about and you want to see through.
If you aren’t sure that this is something you really want to do, try it out on a small scale and see if it’s what you’re interested in. Otherwise, you may waste time and resources which could have been better utilized elsewhere.
It doesn’t have to be exhaustive. Just a quick outline will help. The point is to have something that guides you.
Do a quick plan on how much time and effort this idea will take, so you can have a bird’s eye view.
Good planning of resources help you plan out your energy and expectations.
So plan out your time and resources accordingly and integrate them into your schedule/to-do list. Block out time in your calendar for the project. Give yourself some buffer as well, in case of contingencies.
A regular job-interviewing question is where you see yourself in 5 years.
The purpose of this question is to see if you would like to stay at the company for many years. Bringing on new employees is both time-consuming and costly. The company does not want to go to all the effort and cost of training you, only to have you leave.
The "Where do you see yourself in 5 years" question is about the interviewer wanting to see if you can draw a straight line from the future back to the present. A two-part answer works well.
You should answer the question honestly, but your answer should also reflect the research you put into the company.
Find out what training programs are offered through the firm while holding down your full-time job. Mention your goal to grow your skills, and you'll impress your interviewer with your future-focused desires.