True leisure — when you get to enjoy rewarding activities free from work and preoccupation with work — is vital.
Adroitly handling personal matters frees you up to be more effective on the job.
Our experts identify the most common sources of stress and provide solid advice for managing it. Honest.
According to CareerCast.com’s 2015 ranking, meeting planners have one of the most stressful jobs in the workforce, right along with firefighters, police officers, military personnel and airplane pilots.
Lacking a balance between responsibility and respite, “getting things done” can become an end-all. We begin to draw a link between executing the items on our “to do” lists and our feelings of self-worth.
How much of the time is an assignment or task truly needed as soon as possible? Think about it …
Being a meeting and event professional is one of the Top 10 most stressful occupations you can have in 2015, according to an annual survey from CareerCast.com, an Internet site for finding targeted job opportunities by industry, function and location.
On many days, “change” seems to be the only constant in the life of a meeting professional.
The concerns in your work life might be annoying and relentless, but none are insurmountable.
December is busy for meeting planners, so any breathing space you can find is worth it. Some ideas.
“I always find myself wishing for more time … ” You, too?
As summer gives way to fall, use this time to enhance your breathing space.
Here’s one way to classify intrusions and impediments to our workdays. Do you have a favorite?
On which part of the spectrum do you fall? This list might open some eyes.
New year, new events, new resolve. Everybody talks about work-life balance, right? But what does it really involve? Master these six components as a meeting planner, and you’ve got it made.