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thomas lloyd

How to Manage Your Time - Westhill Consulting Employment & Career Builder - 1 views

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    Many of us are not able to push our productivity efforts to the limit. We know we still have something to show and give in terms of our work but time always seems to run so fast. At the end of the day, we are left with a lot more on our plate than what we have hoped for.

    Westhill Consulting & Employment, a well-established online source for the best and the most suitable career tips have this list of pointers on how you can manage your time wisely:

    1. Know Your Priorities
    You should know which ones are your top priority and the most important thing to finish first considering the given time frame of your task. If something looks like it will take less than two minutes - get it done straight away. But do not allow the smaller issues to delay working out the big problems, which will only get bigger while you spend time sorting out the smaller ones.

    2. Plan Productively
    Use the most productive time of the day to your advantage. In a survey conducted to one of our partner companies in Jakarta, Indonesia, many employees consider the morning right after they arrived as the best time to work but there are also some people who would need to organize their thoughts first before they can dig in. Concentration level can change on the different times of the day. Decide when you feel most productive and use this time to tackle the big tasks.

    3. Don't Be Afraid to Delegate
    It is not possible to do everything on your own. That is why there are different members of people in your team. You shouldn't be thinking of their complaints especially if you are in the position to give them their designated task. First decide if a set task can only be achieved by you; if not, transfer it to someone who is equally capable.

    4. Keep Notes
    Notes can keep you organize. At the end of your day, you can list the things you need to do the next day so as not to forget anything. The next day, you can just review it and follow the written outli
thomas lloyd

Here are the reasons why you are tired all the time - 1 views

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    According to New York clinical psychologist Michele Berdy, whose clientele includes many in their 50s and 60s "Exhaustion is the expression not just of a lack of sleep, but a much more profound underlying response to the conditions in which we live."

    Westhill Consulting & Employment is based in Australia, a well-established career tips and information for Ozzie's website that specializes in providing information, advice and guidance to help people make realistic choices about finding work in South East Asia such as KL Malaysia, Bangkok Thailand, Jakarta Indonesia and many more, will share you these reasons why you always feel tired at work all the time.

    Running At Full Tilt
    Economics and technology enhance the exhaustion cocktail. Whereas one's 50s and 60s were supposedly a time to slow down since they are heading toward retirement, today's boomers are usually still in high gear working and achieving, on occasion playing catch-up to replenish retirement funds after being laid off or taking a financial hit.

    This feeling of having to defeat the clock, so to speak, has trained them to a 24/7 work life. "It's not unusual for people to feel like they have to be available to work at all times through smartphones, texting and email," says Berdy. "That creates a sense that work is not bounded, which means leisure is always poor. There is never a sense of fully being on your own time."

    Warning! Numerous boomers who came of age with a profound sense of idealism and possibilities see today's world - with its economic realities, unwelcoming job market and even global terrorism - and answer back by feeling tired, an existential tiredness.

    For more information:
    Westhill Consulting Career and Employment Asia, Hong Kong, Jakarta Review

thomas lloyd

The Right Time to Move Overseas - 2 views

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    Working abroad imparts a dream job opportunity for countless people however there are always advantages and disadvantages to proving yourself in a new country. For instance, you are a teacher in Jakarta, Indonesia and you want to move to Canada. This article explores the reasons for and against moving abroad in early or mid-career.

    Why move at the start of your career?
    To find a job when the market is extremely competitive in your country of origin

    The academic job market is currently very competitive in several parts of the world and you may sense that you have no other option but to weigh up opportunities somewhere else the world. You may discover the job opportunities are better abroad, with higher salaries and better working environments.

    Improve your employability later
    If you aspire to go back to your country of origin later in your career, it may be advantageous to you to have a number of years of experience working abroad. It demonstrates inventiveness and also shows a consciousness of global academia that might be beneficial to employers in your own country as they pursue to develop their international agenda. It is significant to go into an episode of work abroad with a well-defined plan of your objectives and how long you want to be abroad.
    Westhill Consulting Career and Employment
thomas lloyd

When is the Right Time to Move Overseas and Work Abroad? - 1 views

Working abroad offers is a dream job opportunity for many people but there are constantly pros and cons to starting yourself in a new country says, Westhill Consulting Career and Employment , Austr...

Westhill Consulting Career and Employment When is the Right Time to Move Overseas Work Abroad?

started by thomas lloyd on 25 Jun 14 no follow-up yet
thomas lloyd

Traditional Careers Diminish as Time Passes - 1 views

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    Most people would not take an offer of a traditional job at a major package goods company to a millennial, says Westhill Consulting Career and Employment, Australia.

    Starting a career may seem like a painstakingly trek up a corporate ladder for nowadays upstart professional.

    They rather work at Google, Twitter, and Facebook. As well as working at smaller companies like Snapchat that just turned down a multi-billion offer to be sold. In fact, most people would choose to start up a career at start-up.

    This is not to say that a great company like S.C. Johnson that owns the Drano brand can't attract great people. But, it does mean that the competition to attract the best and the brightest for traditional brand name companies is tougher.

    And, part of that challenge is an incredible difference between the generations on what constitutes success.

    As a board member of a few young fast start-ups, I see this first hand.

    The majority of talented students are not targeting the Fortune 500 as a place to work - or even Wall Street. And the reason? That target is off the radar of the lifestyle they want to lead.

    Before, when I noted these great young minds want to start at a startup - the driver is not money. Although, money is nice, lifestyle is more compelling.

    For millennials, titles like CEO, COO, and CFO have little cache.

    These bright people are just fine if their next job is sideways and even down the organization. I noted that they are not climbing a corporate ladder; they are playing on a jungle gym.

    In swinging from job to job, or project to project, millennials are really seeking a career track where they can make a difference.

    They ask, "Am I growing professionally and personally." Plus, they manage their personal off hours to fit their lifestyle and budget.

    Think about how money is not a driver for them. When I w
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