3rd Anniversary of Career Pivot

3rd Anniversary of Career Pivot

3rd AnniversaryFebruary marks the 3rd anniversary of Career Pivot, which is dedicated to helping baby boomers and others make career transitions.

The Career Pivot website now attracts over 15,000 visitors a month. I wanted to chronicle some of the history behind Career Pivot.

In the Beginning

I was deep in developing curriculum for designing routers and switches using network processors in 2002. The dot com bust was in full bloom. I was traveling back and forth to Asia to train major networking equipment companies. It was then that my world was turned upside down.

On July 11th of 2002, I was riding my bike alongside a local bicycle club. I came down a hill and slammed head-on into a Toyota Corolla. I spent five days in the trauma center, broke a lot of bones, and dislocated a shoulder, but had no internal or brain injuries—that I am willing to admit to! You can read a lot more about his here.

Following Your Passion

In 2003, I decided to volunteer for a layoff and pursue my Texas High School Math teaching certificate. I have a lot of funny stories from this experience.

I taught Algebra I and II for two years in a inner city high school in Austin. Although I felt extremely successful, no one in the administration noticed. After two years, I was exhausted and needed to leave for my own preservation.

Following your passion is not enough.

Launch Pad Job Club

After leaving teaching, I was lost. I did a short contract for the State of Texas as a trainer for a failing project. NOT FUN!

I found myself in a Launch Pad Job Club meeting in April or May of 2006. I saw many others who had been spit out of large technology companies and found themselves…lost. Despite how I felt, I was determined not to return to the world of high tech. I joined the board of directors of Launch Pad later that year.

I pivoted into the non-profit world for a year, only to learn I could not deal with the dysfunctional nature of the industry.

The Great Recession

I was found by a another tech startup in late 2007. What I did not know at the time (and neither did most of you) was that the great recession was just around the corner.

In 2009, the concept of Career Pivot was born. I looked around and found few were addressing the upcoming plight of the baby boomer generation. Every few months, I would attend a Launch Pad meeting—and they were huge!

I left high tech for the second time in 2011 after my boss put me in a highly unethical position.

In 2011, I hired a college intern to do some research on the plight of baby boomers. The numbers he came back with were not just bad, they were awful!

Career Pivot Launch in 2012

The Career Pivot brand and website were launched in February 2012.

Repurpose Your Career – A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers was published in January 2013 and has now sold over 1,200 copies worldwide.

Career Pivot made the Forbes Top 100 Career Website list in September of 2013. Career Pivot has been featured on multiple lists since.

What is very disappointing is that very few other websites have followed. I created my own list this year but….

I am now celebrating the 3rd anniversary of Career Pivot.

What has changed?

  • I see a lot of older Gen Xers with the same issues
  • The economy has improved, but not enough to make a significant difference in most of your lives

What has not changed?

  • Age discrimination is alive and well
  • Retirement is still not attainable for most baby boomers

What has changed for you? What change would you like to see?

Leave a comment below

The momentum for Career Pivot continues to build in 2015.

Thank you for all of your support!

Marc Miller Career Design Specialist

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Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

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Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

Twitter, Hashtags and Your Job Search

Twitter and Hashtags

hashtagsHow can using Twitter and understanding hashtags help you in your job search?

I want you to think of Twitter as a giant chat room. Messages fly back and forth around the world—and many of those messages  contain hashtags.

What the heck are hashtags?

Hashtags are just a string of letters and numbers proceeded with a “#.”

Who owns a hashtag? NO ONE!

Can you register a hashtag? NO!

How do I know what #hashtag to use? Go to hashtags.org and see how a hashtag is being used.

Some hashtags would seem to be pretty obvious but, for example, I focus on the baby boomer generation. You would think that I could use the #boomer hashtag and everyone would find my tweets.

Hmm…not so fast. If you search hashtags.org for #boomer, you would discover it is primarily used to tag tweets about the University of Oklahoma Boomer Sooner sports teams and events. I hadn’t considered that! Since I live in the heart of Texas Longhorn country, I rarely think of Boomer Sooner.

I use the hashtags #babyboomer and #babyboomers instead.

But, I still do not see how I would use them…

Twitter is a giant database of messages. You can search Twitter to find announcements and posts. In my last post, I wrote about Twitter Lists and your job search.

You do not even need a Twitter User ID to search Twitter. Just go to the Twitter Search Page.

Try this: Click here to search on #Austin #Jobs #ProjectManager

Swap out #Austin with #YourCityorLocation.

How do I know what hashtags to use when searching for a specific job? Go to hashtags.org and try different combinations.

If you search on #productmanager you will find it is almost never used. You might have to use a combination of hashtags like #product #manager.

What other hashtags can you suggest?

This can be done through trial and error. In my searches, I find Austin job tweeters use:

  • #jobs #austin
  • #job #austin
  • #atxjobs
  • #hiring #austin

Once you found a tweet announcing a position, you will want to follow the Twitter account. You may want to consider adding them to one of your Twitter Lists that you created from my last post.

What other questions do you have?

Tweet: “I have a question for @careerpivot about #hashtags and my job search.” I will do my best to respond!

Marc Miller Career Design Specialist

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Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

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You can also download my personal branding white paper – Personal Branding for Baby Boomers – What It Is, How to Manage It, and Why It’s No Longer Optional!

Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

BoomerJobTips – Curated Content for February 14

BoomerJobTips Update

BoomerJobTipsWelcome to this weeks BoomerJobTips Update the central point to get current career information for the Baby Boomer Generation!

Check BoomerJobTips Daily for the latest curated career content. Content is curated from hundreds of the leading career websites with a focus on baby boomer career issues.

Most Popular

Multi-Generational Workplace

Social Media

Career

Baby Boomer

Job Search

Career Pivot

Another way to look at the same links AND MORE from BoomerJobTips.

Join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

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Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

You can also download my latest white paper “Strategic Networking – A Career Pivot White Paper

Boomers Working for Millennials: Finding common ground!

Boomers Working for Millenials

MillenialsIf you are a baby boomer, you probably have children that are millennials. Do you network with people your kid’s age?

Could you see yourself working for a millennial in the near future?

Have you incorporated millennials into your job search network?

If you have not, you should, and here is why.

Millennials Will Dominate the Workforce

First, look at the current demographics of the workforce. According to the Pew Research, baby boomers make up 1/3 and generation X and millennials make up the other 2/3s.

The reality is, many of the current hiring managers are much younger than you, and in they will continue to be in the future. Millennials will dominate the workforce by 2020 and outnumber the baby boomers.

What does this mean for you as a Job Seeker?

It means you need to make sure millennials are in your job search network NOW!

Are millennial managers in your network?

Your new approach is not to spend time looking in the advertised market. Develop relationships with millennial managers who could hire you.

Find a “common ground” with millennials by understanding what they look for in baby boomer new hires.

You want to know this before the interview—not during it.

As one of Stephen Covey’s Habits of Highly Successful People, “Seek to understand, then to be understood,” which could translate into: Learn first and then sell yourself!

New Approach

How can you get started on your new approach? Here are some 7 tips to help you!

  1.  Adjust your mindset so that, on Monday morning, you have new job search responsibilities and activities to begin your day. You will NOT be applying for jobs in the advertised market!
  2.  Create an uplifting 30-second commercial using language about the changing demographics and your goal of building a network of millennials.
  3.  Invite a group of your children’s friends and work colleagues over to let them know you are in the job market. Tell them that you are trying  to build a diverse network that includes young professionals.
  4.  Ask great questions to learn about their values, motivators, and what they may be looking for in a baby boomer employee.
  5.  Attend an association meeting for young professionals where you will meet many people from different industries and disciplines, too.
  6.  Update your LinkedIn profile that include interests of activities that keep you active. Ask for recommendations from someone younger that either worked for you or with you.
  7.  Volunteer your time with organizations that need mentors where younger people can see you engaged and connected to what they are doing.

Baby boomers are going up against younger job candidates. The more you understand and “find the common ground,” you just might increase your chances of being hired!

What is your next step to find common ground with millennials?

About the author

Jayne_MattsonJayne Mattson is Senior Vice President of Keystone Associates, a founding partner of Career Partners International LLC, a partnership of global leaders in the talent management and outplacement industries. Jayne consults with professionals from a diverse range of industries and functions, and specializes in mid-career change and pre-retirement planning. She is a Certified Retirement Coach and Master Career Consultant.

Jayne frequently authors articles on numerous career topics; her work has appeared on Mashable.com, Monster, Career Builder and print publications including the Wall Street Journal and the New York Times.

Jayne volunteers her time in youth organizations to help them build self-confidence and professional leadership skills.

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When you subscribe to this blog you get full access to Career Pivot’s Whitepaper Library

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Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

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You can also download my latest white paperThe Multi-Generational WorkplaceMaking Generational Diversity Work

Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

Twitter Lists and the Targeted Job Search [Video]

Twitter Lists and the Targeted Job Search

Twitter ListsYou should use Twitter and Twitter Lists in your targeted job search—and you do not need to tweet.

If you are unfamiliar with the concept of the targeted job search, please read the start of the series: Target the Company and Quit Chasing the Job. Follow the links at the end of the post to read the rest of the series.

I want you to think of Twitter as a cross between Instant Messenger (IM), a chat room, and a blog.

  • Instant Messenger – You can direct message (DM) a user, and the message is private. You can Tweet and use the person’s Twitter handle in the body of the tweet. The recipient will see the tweet in their Twitter notifications. If they have the Twitter app installed on their smartphone, they will be immediately informed of the message. (Great way to get a recruiter’s attention!)
  • Chat Room – All public tweets are visible and searchable. I will cover searching Twitter in my next post! Due to the fact that everything is visible, there are things called Twitter Chats. I wrote about Twitter chats in my post Baby Boomers and Twitter? – How about a Twitter chat! It is safe!
  • Blog – Users can post a message and a link. This is how many recruiters inform the public of new job postings.

Twitter Lists

Twitter lists are a lists of twitter users. When you view the list, you will see only Tweets from the users in the list. This is a great way to filter and group Tweets.

I recommend you create Twitter lists for each company on your target list. This way, you can quickly scan the Tweets for any given company.

Twitter Lists can be public or private. You will want to make your target job search Twitter lists private. We do not want to disclose to your boss or anyone else that you are watching these companies.

Watch the video below to see how to create Twitter lists:

Once the list is created you can add Twitter users/handles to these Twitter lists. I recommend you add at least one from the following categories:

  • Corporate – Companies will often have one Twitter Id where they will Tweet out news. You may find they have one specifically for hiring, or for a specific region or division of the company.
  • Recruiters – Search LinkedIn for recruiters. Add any recruiters that tweet out jobs.
  • Hiring Managers – Search LinkedIn for managers of the business area where you want to get hired. Add any managers that use Twitter to the list.
  • Executives or Thought Leaders – Find key executives in the target companies and add them to the list.

Watch the following video on how to add Twitter handles to Twitter Lists from these different categories.

Check each list every few days. Depending on the frequency of tweeting, you may have to check more often.

You do not need to tweet, but retweeting or responding to these tweets is a great way to get the attention of the people on your list…which is the whole idea behind the targeted job search!

Try this: Click on following link to Tweet: I learned all about how to use Twitter Lists in the Targeted Job Search from @careerpivot

Marc Miller Career Design Specialist

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Like what you just read? Share it with your friends using the buttons below?

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When you subscribe to this blog you get full access to Career Pivot’s Whitepaper Library

————————————————

Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

————————————————

You can also download my personal branding white paper – Personal Branding for Baby Boomers – What It Is, How to Manage It, and Why It’s No Longer Optional!

Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

BoomerJobTips – Curated Content for February 7

BoomerJobTips Update

BoomerJobTipsWelcome to this weeks BoomerJobTips Update the central point to get current career information for the Baby Boomer Generation!

Check BoomerJobTips Daily for the latest curated career content. Content is curated from hundreds of the leading career websites with a focus on baby boomer career issues.

Most Popular

Social Media

Career

Baby Boomer

Job Search

Career Pivot

Another way to look at the same links AND MORE from BoomerJobTips.

Join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

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Like what you just read? Share it with your friends using the buttons below?

Subscribe

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Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

You can also download my latest white paperThe Multi-Generational WorkplaceMaking Generational Diversity Work

4 Signs That You Are Working for a Failing Company

Are You Working for a Failing Company?

failing companyI have multiple clients who currently work for failing companies.

These companies fall into a variety of industries:

  • High Technology
  • Pharmaceutical
  • Telecommunications
  • Oil and Gas

Each of them have worked for these companies for many years. Do they see the signs that the businesses are failing?

Well…they see it, but it is easier to bury their head in the sand than to admit they really need to get out!

So, what are the signs?

Repetitive Layoffs, RIF, Resource Action, or Redundancy

I have one client who works for a major pharmaceutical company. The building is starting to look like a cemetery—hardly a living being there. When there are more open desks than filled, that is a sure sign that you are working for a failing business.

How many times have I heard, I made it through the last layoff - I am safe!

No, it is not if you get laid off, but when.

This may well be a sign of a failing company!

Circling of the Wagons

This can typically be seen in upper level management, where the old guard circle the wagons and protect their own. One symptom I have been seeing is bright up and coming women being pushed out by older, more established men. You might call this the return of the “good old boy” network.

This usually happens before a major layoff. Upper management starts to maneuver themselves into prime positions before they screw everyone else.

This may well be a sign of a failing company!

Generous Pension Buyout Offers

I’ve had many clients who have been offered lucrative pension buyout offers within the last six months. They are “take it or leave it” offers, with the requirement that they retire. Most of these clients have been at their companies 30+ years, and are not in a position to retire (with children heading off to college, spouse with health issues, other mitigating factors, etc.).

They tell me, “If I can last just five more years…”

But beware—these offers expire quickly and will never be offered again. I tell them,  “They want you gone! Figure out how to make it work!”

Reminds me of 1999, when IBM converted my pension to a cash balance plan and then switched it back for everyone who was over forty years of age. Oh yeah, minus a whole bunch of perks—like health insurance. A former boss of mine said:

They took it away and gave it back, they would never do that again.

IBM stopped funding the pension in 2008. I left in 2000 with a lump sum pension payout. Best financial move I ever made!

This may well be a sign of a failing company!

Management Bad Behavior

Have you seen bullying behavior?

Have your manager’s e-mails become more and more terse?

Do you feel like you are being shouted at in e-mails?

These are all signs of stress in the workplace. When a business is failing and in a tailspin, there is more work to be done by the few that are left. Stress levels increase exponentially. This brings out the worst behavior.

This may well be a sign of a failing company!

Does any of this sound familiar? If so, you may be working for a failing company.

It may be time to move on in your career!

Disruptive technologies like mobile communications, cloud computing, and fracking are wreaking havoc on many long established multinational giant companies.

Playing it safe in your career is the new risky!
Marc Miller Career Design Specialist

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Like what you just read? Share it with your friends using the buttons below?

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When you subscribe to this blog you get full access to Career Pivot’s Whitepaper Library

————————————————

Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

————————————————

You can also download my latest white paper “Strategic Networking – A Career Pivot White Paper

Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

Baby Boomer Walkabout – A Moment of Clarity

Baby Boomer Walkabout

walkaboutWikipedia defines a walkabout as the following:

Walkabout refers to a rite of passage during which male Australian Aborigines would undergo a journey during adolescence and live in the wilderness for a period as long as six months.

I have a client who just completed a baby boomer walkabout.

Bill (not his real name) was laid off from his job in the fall of 2014. It came as a complete surprise to him. Bill is in his late 50s and has always worried about money. He has been fanatical about saving his money for retirement.

One Month Walkabout

Bill decided to wait until the next year to start his job search. He also decided to buy a Rail Pass and travel the US for an entire month. What he did not realize was that this would turn out to be a baby boomer walkabout.

He spent the month sleeping on friends’ couches, park benches (illegally), in a rental car, and other odd places. He spent a lot of time by himself.

He met many people who were living a very minimalist lifestyle. What he noticed about them was that they were happy!

He spent a month in utter simplicity. He found that all he needed was healthy food, a place to sleep, a place to exercise, and good coffee.

His walkabout was a true moment of clarity!

My Walkabout 35 Years Ago

In 1980, I was working for IBM…and was very unhappy. I decided to take my own walkabout! I had two weeks vacation, and asked for 12 more weeks off without pay.

The reaction from management was, “You want what?”

My request was turned down.

My boss did some research and discovered he could give me two weeks off without pay without needing to get approval from upper level management.

He granted my request, and I spent four weeks hiking through Colorado, Utah and Arizona. The last excursion of the trip was to hike to the bottom of the Grand Canyon and camp.

It took two weeks into the trip to wind down and relax. By the third week, I did not know what day of the week it was, and didn’t care. I spent most of the month by myself. I met a lot of fascinating people.

When I got back, I was a changed person: I now saw life through a different, relaxed lens. Like Bill, I realized I needed very little to make me happy.

One week after my return, I met my lovely wife. Hmm…I’m sure his was no coincidence!

I considered selling all of my worldly possessions and joining the Peace Corps.

Did I? NO!

I went back to work, got married, had a child…but I did know myself a whole lot better. I still believe I missed a valuable opportunity. I had my moment of clarity but I let it pass!

Bill and His Walkabout

Before Bill’s trip, I sent him a link to an article in the Huffington Post about Tim and Lynne Martin called, “How We Downsized 2,000 Sq. Ft. Into Two Rolling Duffles To See The World.” Tim and Lynne sold all of their possessions and traveled the world. They chronicled their adventures on their Home Free Adventures website.

Bill has since returned home and is interviewing for a new job, however, with a very different perspective on life. He is thinking of selling his big house, disposing of many material possessions, and following a similar path of Tim and Lynne Martin.

Bill has a level of contentment and peace that he has rarely experienced in his life. His walkabout experience was truly life changing—but now what?

Bill is giving himself two years to prepare AND two years to negotiate with his spouse on what is next.

Have you taken a walkabout? If you did, what did you learn? What did you change?

Marc Miller Career Design Specialist

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Like what you just read? Share it with your friends using the buttons below?

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When you subscribe to this blog you get full access to Career Pivot’s Whitepaper Library

————————————————

Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

————————————————

You can also download my whitepaperDon’t Retire Even If you Can and What to do Instead – A Baby Boomer Manifesto

Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

BoomerJobTips – Curated Content for January 31

BoomerJobTips Update

BoomerJobTipsWelcome to this weeks BoomerJobTips Update the central point to get current career information for the Baby Boomer Generation!

Check BoomerJobTips Daily for the latest curated career content. Content is curated from hundreds of the leading career websites with a focus on baby boomer career issues.

Most Popular

Multi-Generational Workplace

Social Media

Career

Baby Boomer

Job Search

Career Pivot

Another way to look at the same links AND MORE from BoomerJobTips.

Join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group

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Like what you just read? Share it with your friends using the buttons below?

Subscribe

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Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

You can also download my latest white paperThe Multi-Generational WorkplaceMaking Generational Diversity Work

Mid Century Classic – You Can Control Perceptions

Mid Century Classic

classic

Source Wikipedia

I first heard the term “mid century classic” from a realtor on a home design program on television. She was referring to—of all things—a ranch house built in about 1957. Instead of describing it as low, cramped, and plain (as I saw it), she raved about its “clean lines, sleek styling and accessible decor.”

You are what you say you are.

I run into fellow baby boomers every day who describe themselves in terms that peg them as over the hill.

“I don’t really get Twitter.”

“I barely know how to use this stupid new phone.”

“I just want to make it a couple more years until retirement.”

“I need a flexible job so I can spend more time with the grand kids.”

News flash, boomers: it’s time to get your swagger back!

We were born in the 1950s and, in retrospect, it was a very cool era. The 50s produced cultural icons like James Dean, the Rat Pack, Marilyn Monroe and Elvis Presley. Rock ‘n’ Roll was invented. Blue jeans became the national uniform. Disneyland opened. These things are still cool today. You can be, too.

Old School. Classic. Vintage. Retro. Original. All ways of saying the same thing: old—but old with swagger!

“Old age and treachery will always beat youth and exuberance.”

David Mamet

Here are some tips to make sure you make the most of your classic self:

  1. Get a little thinner and a lot stronger – In part, what people perceive as youth is really about energy level. Fit and well-rested is appealing at any age, and great posture will make you look taller, thinner, and more confident. A smile gives you an instant facelift and makes you much more approachable.
  2. Remind yourself that beauty doesn’t disappear with age, but it does change - The Japanese have a term for it: wabi sabi. Wabi sabi reminds us that beauty is imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. Therefore, we appreciate objects (and people) with flaws; in fact, it’s the flaws that make them beautiful. This explains the demand for reclaimed barn wood. Its flaws, its age, and its back story all go into its unique appeal. Actress Helen Mirren, who will turn 70 this year, kills it on the red carpet. She doesn’t look like Emma Stone, and she doesn’t want to. She wears long sleeves, minimal jewelry, and trusts artful draping. She is the picture of radiant confidence.
  3. Get comfortable with technology - It’s not fair that our generation is being pegged as tech-averse; after all, Jobs, Wozniak, and Gates were all boomers. But the perception is there, and even the appearance of refusing to adapt to new gadgets instantly ages you. I know it’s a pain to learn every new software iteration and download endless upgrades (patience was never the boomers’ strong suit), but your professional survival depends on it.
  4. Finally, focus on what you do best and position yourself as an expert – Young workers are willing to try everything and hope for the best. It’s part of their learning process. “Classics” like us know what we do well after years of honing our skills. We tend to specialize and build deep expertise. Show your prospective company what they will get when they hire someone with skill and experience: a team member who knows how to lead as well as follow (and who learned both by understanding when to get out of the way!).

So, remember this the next time you’re tempted to feel sorry for yourself: no one would ever choose a 2014 Prius over a 1958 Corvette as his dream car. Miles plus hip attitude beats that new car smell every time.

Are you a mid century classic?

About the author

Candace MoodyCandace Moody is a writer, blogger and career expert who has worked for a regional workforce development organization since 1997. She’s also an adjunct instructor at Jacksonville University’s Davis College of Business, where she teaches executive communications to undergrads. Candace has over 15 years of experience in Human Resources, training, recruiting, and assessment.

Candace’s writing on employment and career issues can be found at her blog named @ Work  and in her weekly column in the (Jacksonville) Florida Times Union. She also writes for several national blogs and business magazines and is frequently quoted in the media on labor market issues. Find her at LinkedIn here.

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Like what you just read? Share it with your friends using the buttons below?

Subscribe

When you subscribe to this blog you get full access to Career Pivot’s Whitepaper Library

————————————————

Check out my book which is available on Amazon.com!

Repurpose Your Career: A Practical Guide for Baby Boomers

————————————————

You can also download my latest white paperStrategic Networking – A Career Pivot White Paper

Check out the BoomerJobTips Page for the latest curated content relating to baby boomers or join us on the BoomerJobTips LinkedIn Group