Learn how to get the job you want, turn it into a career and create a work-life balance that keeps you happy. These are career articles every job seeker should read.

  • On the way to working life, there are so many stumbling blocks. This already starts with the fact that the initial situation is not the same for everyone. Children from poorer households are still disadvantaged. However, there are many things that you can do wrong yourself. Especially job starters, but also job changers commit mistakes that can break their neck in the end. So just to make sure this does not happen to you, we have collected the most common stumbling blocks for you ...

  • The wrong job is not just a dead end for your career, but a guarantee of further problems and personal dissatisfaction. Although the job is far from everything in life, every day of work is characterized by a lack of motivation, frustration and the idea that you would rather do something different, which also has effects in all other areas. A career change can bring about the much-needed change, but this step is rarely done. Many choose the well-known evil, rather than the chance for improvement - for fear of what awaits them. We show when the time has come for a career change, what you have to pay attention to and how this succeeds ...

  • When the phone rings and a headhunter is on the other end of the line, it's usually too late for a well thought-out battle plan. At the first contact with a few questions and tricks you can quickly find out whether the recruiter is serious and competent, or rather ranks among the black sheep in the industry.

  • Job-hopping, generally defined as spending less than two years in a position, can be an easy path to a higher salary — but experts caution that bouncing from position to position can be a serious red flag to prospective employers. Unfortunately, the majority of workers — 64 percent — favor job-hopping, according to a new survey by our recruitment agency in Thailand, Fischer & Partners. That’s up 22% from a similar survey four years ago. Not surprisingly, millennial workers felt the most favorably about changing jobs frequently, with 75% of employees under 34 stating that job-hopping could benefit their careers.

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