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Do you ever find yourself scrolling through job sites, aiming to find the perfect role? The one that will get you to that place in your life where you can finally say ‘I made it’. Despite holding these expectations, it is rare today to find someone who would say that they envision themselves in a job ‘for life’ – even if that role is ideal for them. Statistics even show one in three workers only remain in a role for
Whether it’s inappropriate language, untimely conversation or inadequate staff, bad workplace behaviour is something that can affect even the most regulated work environments. In fact, studies show that the majority of work discrepancies come from those acting in a way that is unreflective of the ethos that a company is trying to portray. For managers this can be a serious problem – once you have employed a member of staff to work in your company they are
Lauren Benali, Social Media Team Leader and Content Writing Co-Ordinator for the TESYouth Jumpstart Project shares her TESYouth experience “I first started volunteering for TesYouth in the Spring of 2019, looking to gain experience in a Communications or Media related role. What struck me instantly about working to promote TesYouth’s ‘Jumpstart’ programme was the ethos on boosting employment opportunities for 18 to 25-year-olds, who I believe are too often dismissed as “snowflakes” and lambasted by generational bias in relation to obtaining work.
It can often be hard for young people to feel like their voice matters. As a result, they do not feel confident that they are worthy of leadership roles. It is important for everyone to feel valued and feel like they can achieve their full potential. By offering advice and support, companies will be able to encourage young people and empower youth leadership. So how can we help to empower youth leadership? 1. One way we can do this is by encouraging