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As humans we appreciate familiarity and like the security of feeling comfortable and settled. The thought of change can often unnerve us and fear of the unknown can sometimes manifest itself in our psyche leaving us blind to opportunities that would enhance all aspects of our lives.
It is sometimes expected that you will do a good job. Healthcare workers put their heart and soul into the jobs they do, but when was the last time your employer genuinely thanked you for the job you are doing or any extra work you have done, or is it just expected and not rewarded?
These tips apply to any professional, regardless of if you’re a Vet or an Optometrist and should help you prepare yourself for your first day in the job.
One of the best ways to get potential employers & recruiters to notice you is to have a pretty good Linked In profile.
Whether you’re working in medical devices jobs or in any other area of healthcare, it’s natural that we all have those days at work we’d rather forget. But to try and keep those ‘down’ days to a minimum, there are a number of simple techniques and methods to improve your happiness in the workplace.
It can be so crushing to go for a job that you’d love to do and not even be shortlisted for an interview. It can feel even worse when you are interviewed but fall at the final hurdle.
We’ve all got those aspects at work that we’re not that confident with. Even if you’ve had years of experience in your career, there’s that aspect that we’d rather not tackle, or feel a weakness in dealing with.
We’ve all had days at work that we’d rather forget. Sometimes these bad patches can even extend over a slightly longer period, perhaps for a particular task or project – and people in medical devices jobs are just as susceptible as those in other areas of healthcare.