- All Posts
- Aptitude Tests
- Job Market Analysis and Predictions
- Management Tools and Strategies
- PhD Careers
- Self-Care in Career Development
- Self-management Tools and Strategies
We know how hard it can be to decide (and define) a career path once you get your PhD. In this post, Natalia Bielczyk explains the importance of channeling our efforts into finding the right people and the right environment to develop our potential(s) and thrive.
Leaving academia after PhD is a hard decision. Shall be proud of myself, or rather, am I a failure? Well, there are good reasons to be proud! After all, every single publication you've published, is like winning a medal in a race, and should stay in your memory as a personal achievement for the rest of your life.
We like to think that “there are no mistakes, just lessons.” Yet still, there are certain aspects of career development that people often wish they did differently when there was time for it. We've put together this list - it is helpful to look at it once!
Are you afraid of aptitude tests at the job interviews? Perhaps, there is nothing to be afraid of! It's all about preparation and getting the right mindset.
Almost every recruitment process for a large company these days, requires going through aptitude tests. IQ tests, emotional intelligence tests, personality tests, social skill tests. But there is one very crucial yet chronically overlooked factor of productivity which is typically not tested: the attention span.
The space of online resources for PhDs thinking of transitioning to industry is massive! This blog post lists courses, blogs, podcasts, YouTube channels, content platforms, and online communities dedicated to helping PhDs in the job market.
In this blog post, Natalia Bielczyk and Elisenda Bonet-Carne discuss the similarities and differences between different post-PhD career tracks. There is a whole landscape of possibilities!
It’s not a secret that both the Millennials and the Z-generation are vision- or mission-oriented. Young people are no longer looking for a paycheck in their jobs, but also a broader purpose (or, from Japanese, ikigai). This can have really interesting long-term consequences for the job market.
Interviewing people with interesting (and difficult!) career paths and rare professions, yields interesting conclusions. Namely, these people they tend to share one interesting characteristic: from a very early age, they know what role towards other people they would prefer to play.
The corona crisis stirred the job market and changed the workflow in companies around the world. In these circumstances, business is moving online, and as professionals, we need to adapt and become efficient remote workers. This blog post lists some strategies for achieving good results at working from home.