All This Talk About Careers
You do anything you want - but what do you want to do? Some people know, others have no idea. In this book, people talk about how they started out, the jobs they've done, what they studied and where they...
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You do anything you want - but what do you want to do? Some people know, others have no idea. In this book, people talk about how they started out, the jobs they've done, what they studied and where they are now. They share their dreams, disappointments and struggles, passion and determination as they look back on their lives and at the often surprising career paths they've created for themselves. They all say* develop your strengths, take every opportunity that comes your way, don't give up, don't be afraid to change, and do what you love - you'll be good at it! Fifty men and women from a wide range of professions talk openly about the curly career paths that have led them to where they are today.
Although I didn t have a clear idea of what I wanted to be, I knew what I was good at. Let s face it, having to make career choices can mean major stress. But don t panic! If you choose the wrong subjects, or change your mind, or even fail an exam, it doesn t have to ruin your life. In All this talk about Careers, fifty people talk openly about starting out, and how they discovered what they wanted to do. As they look back on their often surprising career paths, they remember their achievements as well as the obstacles they had to overcome. But they all agree, Do what you love you ll be good at it!
Kate Armstrong is a freelance writer and publicist who is presently working for Australian Volunteers International in Mozambique. She has taken one of life s curlier career paths (and lived to tell the tale). Kate has worked as a PR consultant, media adviser and writer, as well as a volunteer in Peru, grape-picker in France, and dancer in a Bolivian folkloric dance troupe. She has written two children s books and a travel book, and has had travel articles published in <i The Age</i , <i Adelaide Advertiser</i and <i The Sydney Morning Herald</i .
- There Are No Notes