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FutureStarrpersonal values for resumes
when you think about your values it will help you in following the path without compromising, listen to your inner voice.
The following list of personal values shows definitions for each value in terms of the best types of working environments. Simply click on the value to reveal the environment. Please remember, like all these types of ‘tests’ and questionnaires, we can only provide broad indicators. In practical terms this means that whilst most of the definition might be right, there may be the odd sentence you firmly disagree with. If that is the case, then you are correct, so ignore that particular sentence or part of a sentence.
Such lists are important because they give you self-confidence, identify strong areas, boost your resume, and help you answer interview questions concisely. Over a couple weeks, "think of everything you ever did during each part of your life"--from high school through to your current job, instructs Bly; and then categorize those accomplishments according to particular skills: Communication, computer use, creativity, leadership, and so on. By sorting your accomplishments according to skills, you'll end up with a comprehensive list of all your personal and professional attributes. You may even discover strengths in areas you hadn't previously considered, thereby widening your job search possibilities. (Source: www.science.org)
To help them achieve that balance, sharpen their competitive edge, and become better prepared to enter today's job market, the ACS hosted a number of career resource programs for students and scientists. One presenter, Don Bly, a chemist-turned-consultant, proposed that assessing your personal values is the first step toward nailing down your ideal job. And because, according to the ACS department of career services, almost 90% of chemistry doctorates are in full-time industry employment (only 2.0% of the chemistry "workforce" represent postdoctoral researchers), navigating the job market and staying competitive are imperative.
These are not just the ‘big’ decisions. It’s about ‘control’ and being in control. Similar to independence and autonomy below. However, risk-taking implies much more. Risk-taking is going to have to be the norm in this environment. Unlikely to be an accountancy-led business. More likely sales and marketing-led. Alternatively, there are roles within ‘steady’ organisations that exist to create some turbulence where it is most needed. Check you have a senior ‘sponsor’ in these situations or you could get ‘hung-out to dry’. For other roles these values are the norm – where the member of staff has to make the decision (with risk) because no two problems are the same. Think about what your boss will need to be like – protecting of you for when a risk you took back-fires. You will also need them to be quite distant so they are not taking the decisions for you. (Source: candidatetips.com)