– Believe in self.

-Trust gut and instincts.

– Work hard. Contribute to community.

The forgoing tips are shared by Ralph Lauren, American fashion designer, philanthropist, and business executive, best known for the Ralph Lauren Corporation, a global multibillion-dollar enterprise. Lauren is a Quester. Other well known and lesser known Questers are described in Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life.

Award-winning, Questers Dare to Change provides additional tips for advancing life career: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963.

Check audible version: https://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

©  Contact:carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

 

© Carole Kanchier, PhD

Questers Dare to Change shows How

How can events in Brazil – or anywhere else – affect how you do your job today and even whether you’ll have that job tomorrow?

Sometimes, things appear to come “out of the blue.” Do you know someone who has been downsized – not for the first time, but for the second, or third?

Productive employees may be dismissed as a result of being caught in a wave of change. These workers are often experiencing the effects of disorder common to large natural systems. Indeed, economic systems are natural systems. They are susceptible not only to large, immediate fluctuations, but to distant and small changes.

We look for causes and find none because the relationships do not have one-to-one patterns. Instead, they’re understood using the insights of chaos theory. Chaos theory is attributed to meteorologist, Edward Lorenz. The most frequently used metaphor Lorenz used to explain the theory is that the butterfly fluttering its wings in the Amazon rain forest can cause a storm in distant places such as Vancouver.

Just as that Brazilian event can bring rain or sunshine to your day, so can distant events bring changes to your work. Fluctuations in China’s economy, the war in Iraq, or almost any other event will sooner or later affect the work of people faraway from that event.

Chaos theory explains how a rainforest achieves stability and balance without anybody programming what grows where and why. It shows that the wild chaos of the rainforest, with no imposed control, manages to succeed as a “happy” rainforest – unless interfered with by humankind.  

 Chaos theory defines a new attitude. It enables scientists to understand the wholeness of their subject rather than smaller subsections. It demonstrates we’re all part of a complex system in which anything affects everything. A universal tendency of complex systems is to create order within themselves.

That’s what your career is like. Why not use insights gained from chaos theory to prepare for potential changes? Award- winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life, by Carole Kanchier, shows how Questers prepare for change.

Check your Quester traits: http://www.questersdaretochange.com/services-2/quester-quiz/

Paperback edition of Questers is available from amazon; https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963

Check audible edition: htps://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

Adapting to Chaos

– Guide your own career. Expect change. No matter how secure you feel, circumstances may change. Look for opportunities to initiate change. Small changes can bring big effects. If you’re unhappy with your job, consider taking a break. Study travel, or work- or part-time in another field. Consider similar options if unemployed. Unexpected opportunities may arise.

– Know how to transfer strengths. Skills and knowledge used in one industry can be applied others. For example, skills required for customer service positions such as problem solving and interpersonal skills can be applied to sales and management jobs.

 – Clarify and pursue purpose. This is your compass which will guide you through chaos. When you’re in touch with the real you and live out who you believe you are, you’ll have you a sense of direction, inner peace and satisfaction. You’ll be in harmony with changes occurring in the universal system.

 – Re-evaluate your definition of career success.  View career growth as a lifelong process of personal and professional development – a continuing quest to maintain harmony between who you are and what you do.

Periodically re-assess life career goals.  In addition to purpose, pay attention to skill development, needs and values as well as changes occurring in work and other environments. As you continue to make job and other moves, you’ll experience uncertainty and the corresponding need for support experienced in earlier moves. Therefore, maintain and build your network, and develop meaningful, supportive relationships.

– Cultivate and use intuition. Intuitive skills help you manage ambiguous circumstances and hazy objectives. Practice relaxation daily to slow your mind and listen to inner signals. Meditate. Ask your dreams for direction before going to sleep. Keep a journal. Pray. Communicate with nature.

 – Maintain flexibility. Continue building skills and knowledge.  Learn how to learn. Focus on learning and experimenting with something new rather than previously mastered tasks.

Develop the will to risk. Think of opportunities you’ll miss if you don’t try. Ask, “What’s the worst that could happen?” Then decide whether you could live with the worst scenario or take steps to reduce the chances of it happening.

 – Use positive terms to describe chaos. These include innovating, adapting, exploring, expanding, changing.

 – Prepare for and welcome the unexpected! Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life offers additional tips for dealing with chaos.

Author Bio: Carole Kanchier, PhD, is an internationally recognized newspaper/digital columnist, registered psychologist, coach and author of award winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life.  Kanchier has taught at University of California, Berkeley and Santa Cruz, University of Alberta, and other institutions of higher learning. Dr. Kanchier is known for her pioneering, interdisciplinary approach to human potential.

Contact: carole@daretochange.com; carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

 

 

 

 

 

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Are You #Bullied-at #Work?

November 18, 2019

© Carole Kanchier, PhD. Nov 17, 2019

 A top-notch salesman, who has had 22 years of successful experience with his company, is being criticized for his ethics and blocked access to needed resources, by a new regional manager.

Do you feel discriminated against or harassed at work? Are you humiliated or falsely accused of being incompetent? Do you feel apprehensive about going to work, anxious while you’re there?  If so, you may be the victim of bullying.

Bullying is defined by Wikipedia as the use of force, coercion, or threat, to abuse, aggressively dominate or intimidate another. The behavior is often repeated and habitual. One essential prerequisite is the perception (by the bully or by others) of an imbalance of physical or social power.

Both genders bully, but women bully more than men. Women are the primary targets for both female and male perpetrators. According to research by the Workplace Bullying Institute, women bullies choose women targets over 80 percent of the time.

The most common workplace bullying relationship is between an abusive boss and targeted subordinate. Drs. Gary and Beth Namie, co-founders of the Workplace Bullying Institute, note that about 70 percent of targets report that the bullies outranked them. A workplace bully could be your boss, the chief executive or peers.

Once targeted, bullied individuals faced a 70 percent chance of losing their jobs, according to a Workplace Bullying Institute survey. Few perpetrators were held accountable.

Bullying Examples

If you’re not sure a behavior is bullying, use the “reasonable person” test. Would most people consider the action unacceptable? Examples include:

  • Falsely accusing someone of errors not made
  • Spreading malicious rumors
  • Discounting someone’s thoughts and feelings. Isolating someone
  • Disregarding accomplishments. Taking credit for target’s work
  • Undermining work. Belittling opinions
  • Physically abusing someone
  • Demoting without cause. Giving poor performance evaluations
  • Constantly changing work guidelines
  • Assigning unreasonable workloads
  • Withholding necessary information or resources
  • Blocking training or promotional opportunities

Bullying victims experience numerous effects. These include shock, anger, feelings of frustration and helplessness, loss of confidence, inability to sleep and stress-related illnesses. Anxiety about going to work and inability to concentrate are other outcomes.

Bullying affects the overall “health” of an organization. An unhealthy workplace is characterized by high absenteeism, accidents and turnover, and elevated employee assistance, recruitment and legal liability costs. This results in low productivity, morale and customer service.

Responding to Bullying

What to do if targeted by a bully? Behavior that’s unreasonable and offends or harms you, should not be tolerated.

– Document the abuse. Record the date, time and details of the event, names of witnesses, and outcomes.  Keep copies of the perpetrator’s correspondence.

– Consider confronting the perpetrator. Ask an impartial third party such as a trusted supervisor or union member to accompany you to the meeting. Show evidence you’ve collected that demonstrates bullying behavior.

– Solicit the assistance of higher level management.  Don’t confide in anyone close to the bully. If a top executive is the perpetrator, reaching out to someone within the organization can be risky, ineffective. With a bully at the top, your situation probably won’t improve. Your best option may be to leave.

Ask colleagues and clients to provide documented perspectives of your performance. This can illustrate your superior’s assessment of your performance is incorrect.

– Don’t retaliate.  You may look like the perpetrator and confuse personnel responsible for evaluating and responding to the situation.

– Move on.  Consider transferring to another department in the organization or change employers. Request a severance package. Positive opinions of coworkers, other supervisors and clients will provide needed documentation. Before giving notice, get critical personal property off the premises.

View your move as a positive change, not an escape. It’s better to leave on your own terms and time than wait for involuntary termination. Tell supervisors why you’re leaving. Don’t broadcast your impending resignation.

Start an external job search. Be discreet. Top-brass bullies sometimes use the full weight of the organization to trash careers of workers who turn on them. Don’t discuss negative aspects of the company with prospective employers. Emphasize your accomplishments.

Minimizing Bullying

Organizations have a legal responsibility to protect employees. Senior management must let perpetrators know bullying isn’t tolerated. A comprehensive written policy that covers varied harassment examples must be shared with all employees, and apply to all organizational levels.

  • Outline the process by which preventive measures will be developed.
  • Provide examples of unacceptable behaviors, working conditions.
  • State organization’s view of bullying, commitment to preventing it. Specify consequences.
  • Encourage reporting of all aggressive incidents. Treat all complaints seriously.
  • Outline procedures for investigating and resolving complaints. Address them promptly.
  • Outline confidential processes by which employees can report incidents without fear of reprisals.
  • Provide victim support services and employee prevention training.
  • Monitor and regularly review organizational policies.

Always be respectful, professional. Try to resolve issues before they get out of control.

Author Bio: Carole Kanchier, PhD, is an internationally recognized newspaper/digital columnist, registered psychologist, coach and author of award winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life available at amazon https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/15r-Life/dp/08408963.

Check audible edition: htps://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

Dr. Kanchier has taught at University of California, Berkeley and Santa Cruz, University of Alberta, and other institutions of higher learning. Carole Kanchier is known for her pioneering, interdisciplinary approach to human potential.

Contact: carole@daretochange.com; carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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3 Tips for Clarifying #Mission

November 12, 2019

– State what success means to you.

– List proud accomplishments related to your definition of success

– Identify personality traits to strengthen to attain desired gpal.

Award-winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life, provides additional tips for clarifying purpose: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963

Check audible edition: https://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

Contact: carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

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Do you hold old or new views of work? What views does your organization have? Is it important to think about career and work in new ways?

Carole Kanchier, PhD, psychologist, educator, author of award-winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life, describes innovative Questers with skills needed to succeed in uncertain times.  Kanchier’s ongoing research on lifelong career decision making is described in inspiring, Questers Dare to Change: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963

                                         Old and New Views

Old Views New Views
Preserve Traditionalist qualities Strengthen Quester qualities
Career change — instability Career change — growth
Other-directed Inner-directed
Career growth – up corporate ladder Up – down – sideways
Employers look after workers Questers take charge
Identity is tied to what you do Who you are is important
Success means money, power Success is defined personally
One occupation for life Varied lifestyles
Retirement at 55 – 65 Retirement is age-irrelevant
To job search respond to ads Create own employment
Wait for layoff notice Anticipate layoffs
Use tests for career decision making Use varied strategies
Fear mistakes Learn from setbacks
Formal education needed for job entry Many routes to entry
Too old to learn Lifelong learning
Don’t question status quo Think critically

Check your Quester traits: http://www.questersdaretochange.com/services-2/quester-quiz.

A complementary pdf review copy of Questers is available from author, Carole Kanchier carole@questersdaretochange.com.

Check audible edition: htps://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

 

Contact: Carole Kanchier: carole@daretochange.com;  www.questersdaretochange,com

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

In Flanders Fields

November 10, 2019

In celebration of our veterans on Veterans’ Day in Canada, US and elsewhere, I am sharing this poem by John McCrae, to honor of our brave, selfless veterans who gave their lives for world peace. May they rest in peace.

In Flanders Fields, by John McCrae

In Flanders fields the poppies blow
Between the crosses, row on row,
That mark our place; and in the sky
The larks, still bravely singing, fly
Scarce heard amid the guns below.
 
We are the Dead. Short days ago
We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow,
Loved and were loved, and now we lie,
In Flanders fields.
 
Take up our quarrel with the foe:
To you from failing hands we throw
The torch; be yours to hold it high.
If ye break faith with us who die
We shall not sleep, though poppies grow
In Flanders fields.

“In Flanders Fields” is a war poem written during the First World War by Canadian physician Lieutenant-Colonel John McCrae. He was inspired to write it on May 3, 1915, after presiding over the funeral of friend and fellow soldier Lieutenant Alexis Helmer, who died in the Second Battle of Ypres. “In Flanders Fields” was first published on December 8 of that year in the London magazine, Punch.

It is one of the most quoted poems from the war. As a result of its immediate popularity, parts of the poem were used in efforts and appeals to recruit soldiers and raise money selling war bonds. Its references to the red poppies that grew over the graves of fallen soldiers resulted in the remembrance poppy becoming one of the world’s most recognized memorial symbols for soldiers who have died in conflict. The poem and poppy are prominent Remembrance Day and Veterans Day symbols for soldiers who have died in combat.

Veterans’ Day is an official United States, United Kingdom, and Canadian public holiday, observed annually on November 11, that honors military veterans who served in their countries’ Armed Forces.

Major hostilities of World War I were formally ended at the 11th hour of the 11th day of the 11th month of 1918, when the Armistice with Germany went into effect.

God bless our veterans for their services and sacrifices they and their families make year-round. How do you plan to honor our veterans?

Author Bio: Carole Kanchier, PhD, is an internationally recognized newspaper/digital columnist, psychologist and author of award-winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life.  Carole. Kanchier has taught at University of California, Berkeley and Santa Cruz and University of Alberta, and other institutions of higher learning. Dr. Kanchier is known for her pioneering, interdisciplinary approach to human potential.

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Veterans Day 2019

November 8, 2019

© Carole Kanchier, PhD       \

MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 2019

Veterans Day, 2019, will be Monday, November 11th, 2019.  As a federal holiday Veterans Day is typically observed on November 11th every year.

Veterans’ Day is an official United States, United Kingdom, and Canadian public holiday, observed annually on November 11. This day honors military veterans who served in their countries’ Armed Forces.

Veterans take the lessons they have learned and the experiences they’ve gained and continue their service to our nation by strengthen

 Veterans Day, 2019, will be Monday, November 11th, 2019.  As a federal holiday Veterans Day is typically observed on November 11th every year.

Veterans’ Day is an officia l United States, United Kingdom, and Canadian public holiday, observed annually on November 11. This day honors military veterans who served in their countries’ Armed Forces.

Veterans take the lessons they have learned and the experiences they’ve gained and continue their service to our nation by strengthening our communities. They become our nation’s leaders, scientists, entrepreneurs.

Veterans are the most active volunteers working to improve communities across our country. Service goes beyond the uniform

This Veteran’s Day honor the men and women who have worn their uniform who continue to serve our country.

God bless our veterans for their services and sacrifices they and their families make year-round. How do you plan to honor our veterans?

Ways to Honor Veterans

– Organize a care-package party. But first learn what deployed troops want in their care packages.– Visit a veterans’ hospital. If you do not have a local nursing home facility visit an injured vets to help brighten their day.
Teach children about services veterans contributed to the country and encourage them to create a small a meme for a veteran.
– Encourage your child’s teacher to develop a Veteran’s Day lesson plan or project. Invite a local veteran to speak to your class about some of his or her experiences,
– Wear a red poppy to show support for veterans and active duty service member. The poppies are hand made by veterans as part of their therapeutic rehabilitation.
Acknowledge veterans in your workplace. Consider a special coffee break, themed snack or poppy cookies.
– Support veteran-owned businesses. Your local chamber of commerce may be able to help you identify these.
– Express thanks. When you see someone in uniform, extend a simple word of gratitude or small kindness to show how much their service means to you.
– Send a card. Compile a list of names and addresses of veterans you know and send them a thank you card.

Carole Kanchier, PhD, is an internationally recognized newspaper/digital columnist, registered psychologist, coach and author of award winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life.  Kanchier has taught at University of California, Berkeley and Santa Cruz, University of Alberta, and other institutions of higher learning. Dr. Kanchier is known for her pioneering, interdisciplinary approach to human potential.

Paperback edition of Questers: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963The audible Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life shows how to realize potential!

Audible -htps://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&p

Contact: carole@daretochange.com; carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

 

 

 

 

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– See self as a powerful person who makes contributions. Join a speaker’s group to practice.

– Engage audience. Know their needs and adapt presentation to these.

– Clarify goals, purpose and outcomes of presentation with host.

Award-winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life, by Dr. Carole Kanchier, gives additional tips for succeeding in your life career: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963

Check audible version: https://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

Contact: carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

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3 Tips to Strengten #Risk

November 4, 2019

– Have a clear goal and a plan to achieve it

– Describe fears blocking you and list ways to minimize these

– View setbacks as learning experience as you move toward your goal.

Award-winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life, provides additional career and personal growth tips for advancing life career: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/1508408963

Check audio book;https://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

Contact: carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questrersdrtochange.com

 

 

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© Carole Kanchier, PhD

Are you wondering whether you should make changes in your career – and life? Are you satisfied with your job? Responding “yes” or “no” to the following questions, may help you get a clearer picture of whether you should consider a job shift.

  1. Is your body sending you messages? Do you have lingering colds? Trouble getting out of bed on a work day?
    2. Are you constantly thinking, “I can hardly wait till Friday?” Do you often watch the clock?
    3. Do you frequently daydream on the job?
    4. Do you call in sick even when you’re not?
    5. Do you arrive late for work often?
    6. Have your performance and productivity slipped?
    7. Do you have many disagreements with colleagues or superiors?
    8. Do you feel withdrawn at work?
    9. Does the prospect of spending a whole day at work get you down?
    10. Will leaving the organization enable you to achieve your career dreams more quickly?
    11. Is your work damaging your self confidence? Your health? Your personal and family life? Other life facets?Scoring: Two or more “yes” answers suggest you are dissatisfied. The more times you said “yes,” the more dissatisfied you seem to be.
  2. To nurture your career, act
    If you’re convinced a job move is in order, go for it! Here’s some advice:
  • Define and overcome barriers. Describe any blocks that are preventing you from making a move. Examples could be fear of losing a secure income, pension or other benefits; fear that you will lose power, prestige; fear of having to live up to an image, making a mistake, or being embarrassed; not knowing where to begin a new job search; or guilt that change may interfere with relationships.
  • Know you have many exciting options. These include changing departments in the same organization, shifting employers, changing occupational fields, becoming self employed, taking a sabbatical or going back to school for upgrading or retraining.
  • Investigate alternatives. Research and planning will reduce risk. For example, if you want to return to school or start your own business, and fear reduced income, you can learn to live on less, work part-time while pursing your goal and borrow money from family or the bank.
  • Avoid guilt. Don’t worry about letting everyone down, or what your colleagues may think.
  • Avoid idealizing your former position. Don’t mourn a job that is no longer meeting your needs.
  • Don’t stay in a job you dislike because of security. Security is wishful thinking today. But developing positive attitudes, believing in yourself, working hard, and developing the will to risk will enable you to prevail.
  • Realize that change involves tradeoffs. Change may involve some temporary personal or financial sacrifices. But most Questers agree that in the long term, their gains far outweigh financial  losses. Greater satisfaction, independence, flexibility and control over personal and work lives are some benefits acquired.
  • Listen to your self. Don’t base your self-respect on what other’s think. Listening to your feelings will help you identify what you really want. If you make the move that’s right for you, you will succeed. Better relationships with family and friends are often added benefits.
  • Don’t make excuses. Be honest. If you feel stagnant, deciding to stay can be as traumatic as moving. Staying in a job with no hope of advancement or satisfaction is self defeating and risky. Stress, illness, and loss of enthusiasm, self-confidence and employability may result.
  • Don’t be afraid to fail. Setbacks are learning experiences. Successful changers eliminate much failure by planning and persisting. If they do fail – and they often initially do – Do they say, “I’ve done my best. I’m only human.” Then they figure out what went wrong, modify their plans, and try agai
  • Dare to changeKeep the following in mind as you pursue your goal
  •  State what you really want, not what others think you should have.
  • -Write a paragraph outlining why you want it.
  • Affirm how your goal will benefit yourself and others
  • -Be prepared to make tradeoffs such as living on less while you return to school.
  • Work hard
  • Believe you will attain your goal.
  • Have a support system
  • Be patient as you work toward your goal

Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life, by Carole Kanchier, PhD, will help you clarify life career goals, and develop a master plan for moving forward. Get a copy of Questers Dare to Change: https://www.amazon.com/Questers-Dare-Change-Your-Life/dp/15r-Life/dp/08408963

Check the audible ed; https://www.audible.com/pd/Questers-Dare-to-Change-Your-Job-and-Life-Audiobook/B07VZNKGJF?asin=B07VZNKGJF&ipRedirectOverride=true&overrideBaseCountry=true&pf_rd_p=34883c04-32e5-4474-a65d-0ba68f4635d3&pf_rd_r=TN801GRP49AWQSSYMDYC1

Author Bio: Carole Kanchier, PhD, is an internationally recognized newspaper/digital columnist, registered psychologist, coach and author of award winning, Questers Dare to Change Your Job and Life.  Kanchier has taught at University of California, Berkeley and Santa Cruz, University of Alberta, and other institutions of higher learning. Dr. Kanchier is known for her pioneering, interdisciplinary approach to human potential.

Contact: carole@daretochange.com; carole@questersdaretochange.com; www.questersdaretochange.com

 

 

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