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Best Career Advice to Give Your Children and Yourself

Posted in Career at 12:00 pm by Work at Home Team

People often read self-help books and seek out new career guides at midlife, when the old rules no longer apply. Here are ten lessons midlife career changers often wish they had learned as children:

1. Focus on freedom, not security.

These days, no job is secure, and no skill guarantees employment. In my youth, we were taught that teachers and typists would always have jobs. Stay marketable so you can avoid being locked into a job by bosses, layoffs, market changes or your own debts.

2. Get comfortable with your strengths, even if they don’t seem important now.

It is easier to build on strengths than to overcome limitations. And who knows? Today’s limitation may be tomorrow’s strength.

3. Honor your own values. .

Many mid-career transitioners are shedding careers that no longer fit their value system. They were taught that being a lawyer is good, being an artist is bad — or vice versa.

Choose a major based on your natural abilities and passions, not “what will get me a job.” Claudia Kennedy, the Army’s the first female three-star General, majored in philosophy. Carly Fiorino, famed CEO of Hewlett-Packard, majored in medieval history. And Michael Lewis, financial writer and best-selling author of Liars Poker, was an art history major.

Successful people know where they belong. They walk into an interview and say, “I don’t fit here.” They have learned to tune in to their own inner wisdom.

4. You always have choices.

Few doors are closed to a young person, unless they get arrested for a felony. Yolanda Griffith, WNBA basketball star, had to drop out of college when she became pregnant. She never gave up. Many people make changes in mid-career. Your first choice needn’t be a life sentence.

5. Getting into a top university will not guarantee success.

My own schools were first-rate and I’m grateful for my education. However, I’ve met Ivy League graduates who were unemployed and broke. And I’ve met people who have gone on to prestigious careers after graduating from schools I’d never heard of.

6. Straight A’s are useful only if you want more school.

Graduate schools look at your grades — but some make allowances for special circumstances. Focus on achievement, confidence and motivation.

7. Get used to success.

Do something outstanding, and do it early. Make the honor roll. Get selected for a play, a club, or a team. Get elected to office in an organization where you had some competition. Get hired for a competitive job. Once you’ve tasted success, you’ll know how it feels, and you will want more.

8. Make decisions based on, “How will this path lead to more freedom?”

Choose a job that will give you skills or credibility to get the next job, or, better, to start your own business. If you find yourself becoming less marketable, take action fast.

9. Look forward, not backward.

Expect to make mistakes. Recover by focusing on what you want, not what you don’t want. Find a way to experience some joy every day. If you keep repeating a pattern of discontent, find the underlying cause and fix it. Most likely, you have lost touch with your own inner wisdom, or you never learned to listen in the first place.

10. Get comfortable with uncertainty.

Success comes from knowing how to take enlightened risks. Expect coincidence and luck to influence your career at least once. You can’t avoid an occasional failure, but you can learn bounce-back attitudes before you need them.
Cathy Goodwin, Ph.D. Author, Career Coach, Speaker
“When Career Freedom Means Business”
FREE Career Freedom Ezine: subscribe@movinglady.com
mailto:cathy@movinglady.com or call 505-534-429


Advice to Ignore When Starting a Business

Posted in Career at 12:00 pm by Work at Home Team

1. “Career freedom means starting a business. ”
Clients often assume they can reach career freedom only by starting a business, yet many people feel truly free in a corporate setting. They swim easily in the corporate sea. Some even return after successful entrepreneurial ventures.

2. “Don’t worry, be happy.”
Some advisors tell you, “You’ll be great,” even if they secretly believe you’re following a harebrained path that is doomed to fail. Do your own research and get second and third opinions.

3. “Visualize success.”
While I support visualizing and attracting, I do not believe you can attract business from a non-existent target market. Better to attract prosperity and fulfilment. You might also try to attract knowledge and discernment so you can evaluate your various advisors.

You may also hear, “If you dream it you can do it.” Not necessarily! Your dream may be your market’s nightmare.

4. “If other people can have a successful business, you can too.”
You may be smarter, more creative and more energetic than your friend James, but James may have that special entrepreneurial spark, a trust fund, or a network of millionaires. I’ve had colleagues who would get unsolicited business whenever they gave a talk to a group — even to a college class. They offer a unique combination of expertise, confidence and charm. Unless you strongly resemble those “other people,” they’re irrelevant.

5. “You will probably fail.”
Your advisor may use fear to motivate you to work harder or sign up for his success course. Here’s a legend: “Maestro,” says the surgeon to the famous musician, “I played for you at a master class. You advised me to stop playing professionally. You said I would never be great. I want to thank you. I listened to your advice and became doctor.” The maetro peers at the surgeon: “I do not remember you. I tell all my students that. The great ones ignore my advice and continue anyway.”

6. “You can always go back to what you were doing before.”
After months or years of entrepreneurial activity, you and your former career will be different. Your former associates will view you differently. Better to begin with a job that you can leave if you become successful. Stay in a position of power.

Related myth: “You were successful before — and you will succeed again.”
Basketball players do not always thrive on football teams and baseball is a different game altogether. Enough said.

7. “You will be fine; you just need more confidence.”
If you lack self-confidence in several areas of your life, see a clinician. Otherwise your lack of confidence in your entrepreneurial skills is probably reality-based and should be viewed as a signal to find another advisor.
Cathy Goodwin, Ph.D. Author, Career Coach, Speaker
“When Career Freedom Means Business”
FREE Career Freedom Ezine: subscribe@movinglady.com
mailto:cathy@movinglady.com or call 505-534-429

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