If you served in the military, you’ve lived and worked in environments that are specific to the military culture.
The skills you developed as a service member are truly valuable and in high demand, but describing those skills to a prospective employer can be difficult. For instance, you may have trouble communicating without using military jargon or are unsure of how to bridge the culture gap that exists between military and civilian workplaces.
After many years in the own business job, you are ready to make a change. But when you started to look for a job, you got a string of rejections from employers who figured that as a company owner, you wouldn’t be comfortable reporting to someone else.
Career coaches say the big issue for entrepreneurs who want to quit running their own shows and go to work for bigger companies is finding a way not to scare off potential employers.
We all know the feeling: you're ready to leave your current job and you want to apply for a new profession or job. Often, we get comfortable (a.k.a. lazy) in our current positions and don’t think about what might be next for us on the ladder of success.
But you never know when your dream job will come along—or when you might lose the one you have.
A person usually holds several jobs in their career. It is usually easier to change jobs in the same field of work that define ones career. However, switching careers is more difficult and may require the person to start at the bottom of the ladder in the new career.
Read below some comparisons between Career and Job:
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