Winter 2016 issue: Resilence
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Employment programs that work with employers are the best way to ensure youth have in-demand skills and experience to succeed in the job market
By Joanne Kviring
Narrative techniques, such as storytelling, help clients facing difficult situations identify their strengths and gain a firm foundation to achieve their career and life goals
By David William McKay
Strategies to strengthen resilience – spending time with loved ones, using humour, attending to our spiritual lives, engaging in physical activity and maintaining a sense of control – cross cultural and national boundaries
By Jeanette Hung
The career development field needs to build resiliency within the sector in order to address disengagement, apathy, burnout and feelings of underutilization
By Deirdre Pickerell and Roberta Neault
Advising jobseekers on careers in financial services begins with an understanding of the sector’s business lines, areas of high demand and being able to match jobseekers’ soft and technical skills to the needs of the employer
By Kamini Sahadeo
Life and careers are subject to non-linear and continual change, which inevitability results in unpredictability – practicing mindfulness can provide us with the tools necessary to live a more clear-minded and balanced life
By Justin Pritchard
The theme for the next issue of Careering magazine (Spring/Summer 2016) will be Youth Employment and Underemployment. If you are interested in submitting an article, note that the final version of all articles must be received by March 31, 2016. Please note our submission guidelines and send your article to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Views expressed by contributors are not necessarily those of ContactPoint and CERIC. Mention of programs, services, products and initiatives is not an endorsement of these items.