Moving? 3 Helpful Tips For Your Relocation Job Search

Career Realism

Finding work in a new town, city, or state can be the ideal solution to a lack of fulfillment. A relocation job search can be tricky, but it’s not impossible. Look Into Local Job Listings. Look into the local job listings of the exact place you’re heading to instead.

2013 110

Should You Move for a Job?

Career Alley

The most important thing to consider is the job itself. Is this your dream job? It should be pretty compelling, for example: The job is in your dream location; the opportunity to grow your career is clear; the team dynamic is perfect. Good luck in your search.

2013 190

How Recent Grads Can Become Seasoned Competitors

Career Realism

This article was written by Krystal Hicks is currently the Associate Director of Employer Outreach and Career Support at the University of New Hampshire, on behalf of the Happy Grad Project. All that time, money, and effort, and you still have to compete for the job?

2014 108

What is “The Perfect Fit”?

The Undercover Recruiter

Yet companies regularly post job ads with similar levels of detail. They’re willing to wait, without considering that waiting for perfection has a cost too: a DeVry University survey had some interesting tidbits about the attitudes and expectations of both job seekers and hiring managers.

2014 111

Working Hard To Play Harder: How Lindt & Sprüngli USA Is Driving Better Employee Engagement

Career Realism

Lindt USA’s corporate offices are located in Stratham, New Hampshire, uniquely situated as also one of 12 Lindt & Sprüngli production facilities worldwide, and home to more than 1,200 employees.

2017 84

my former manager is trash-talking my new manager, knowing everyone’s salary, and more

Ask A Manager

My former manager is trash-talking my new manager. How can I handle this part of my job? It also allows you to see how your company values different positions and performance, which is a good thing … and can give you lots of insight when you’re thinking about asking for a raise, applying for a promotion, or job searching somewhere else. We’re in New Hampshire but the employer is in Michigan (owned by an international German company).

2015 57

manager sent former employee a litany of complaints about her work, how to stop “reply all,” and more

Ask A Manager

It’s obnoxious, and it reflects badly on Mary, both as a jerk and as a manager who apparently didn’t deal with issues while it was her job to deal with them. Should I risk bumping into my colleagues to avoid inconveniencing my potential new boss? I’d say this: “My only concern with that plan is that several of my current colleagues are attending that conference and I haven’t yet told anyone about my job search. I work for a small company in New Hampshire.