First-generation have unique career development needs that career services can address.
Programs at Bates College and University of Virginia address the needs of first-generation students.
Authors Claire Klieger and Brian Guerrero offer information about working with students whose legal status affects their job and internship prospects.
While the liberal arts equip students with many of the skills employers seek in new hires, these graduates often have trouble articulating how their skills and experiences will transfer to the workplace.
A career development model helps us to better answer the question of how people come to select or acquire a career. Four models—narrative theory, career construction and life design theory, chaos theory, and planned happenstance and happenstance learning theory—are among those models that address 21st century issues.
The authors discuss the steps to selecting and implementing a new career development model. In this case, the new model was the Chaos Theory of Careers (CTC). This article is the companion to “Career Development Models for the 21st Century.”
The single biggest mistake I see service members make when creating resumes is that they dump everything they have ever done in the military into one document and use that document as a resume to apply for all types of jobs.
Appreciative inquiry is a positive, solution-focused approach to problem solving and is sometimes labeled appreciative coaching, appreciative advising, and appreciative living. These labels tend to reflect the population served: Appreciative inquiry focuses primarily on organizations, while the other terms apply more to work with individuals.
Student veterans often have the skills that are highly sought after in the civilian work force, along with valuable leadership experience. They have transferable skills, such as managing and leading teams, and supervising and motivating people. The average 22-year-old out of the military has far more experience than an average 22-year-old college student. Find out how professionals help student veterans translate their military work into civilian terms and obtain jobs in the civilian work force.
In recent years, there has been an increase in the number of college and university students disclosing a diagnosis of Asperger's syndrome. Several assumptions have been made as to why there is an increase, most of which revolve around greater access to resources, improved diagnostics, and an overall higher prevalence of Asperger's in the general population.
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