How difficult will it be to get buy-in from colleagues? What are the possible implementation and integration issues?
Taking Your Career from Classroom to Cubicle , and writes career and recruiting advice for numerous outlets. The company is passionate about inspiring people to better themselves, to grab opportunities, and to believe in themselves. Waggl is the most human way for organizations to crowdsource feedback. It is a real-time listening platform that surfaces and distills actionable feedback in real time.
Named after the dance that bees do in a hive to transmit important information very quickly, Waggl lives at the intersection of two organizational realities: Ease of use with technology. Social media, computer programs, iPads — these are a piece of cake for young professionals.
An internship is a great way to see how much potential a student or recent graduate has in the field. An interested candidate takes on an internship in hopes of accomplishing something to use on their resume or in future interviews. Give them real, meaningful work that will help your organization run smoother, accomplish more, or be more successful.
Hiring an intern helps spread the word about your company—whether you mean to or not. An intern should not be a replacement for a paid employee; however, they should have real goals and leave the opportunity with additional skills for their career. Just because you need additional help does not mean you should hire interns.
Instead, you can consider hiring temporary employees or contractors to help with your workload. Last Updated Jun 14, With summer upon us, the internship season is in full swing and across the country eager young people and a few older career changers are busily filing, fetching coffee and occasionally doing substantive work. A round these interns swirls the usual controversy and outrage. The issue that most people get angry about is paid versus non-paid and that's the wrong issue to be getting upset about.
Internships are not jobs.
They are not meant to be jobs. They are meant to be educational, mentor-based experiences. If you don't have the educational component, it you don't have the mentor component, to me it doesn't matter if you're getting paid a million dollars a second, it's not an internship and you're not going to benefit from it in the long run.
In this climate where internships are often not living up to their billing as educational experiences, Huhman recommends young people take a tough stance on selecting and participating in internships. First, she insists potential interns should "evaluate the opportunity before you accept it" and suggests possible questions to ask when gathering information on and interviewing for internships, including: What role will I play in the overall organization?
Who will be my mentor and how will that process work? Will there be any professional development opportunities in this internship?