New Job Survival Kit: 10 Steps to Surviving and Thriving in the First 100 Days of Your New Job

  • 2h 10m
  • Frances Kay
  • Marshall Cavendish
  • 2006

So you've just started an exciting new job. Now what? It’s only natural to feel a little unsure of yourself, but you can't afford to make a bad impressions. You first three months can make or break your future success. With so much a stake, it pays to prepare yourself. That's what New Job Survival Kit is all about. It gives you a step by step guide to:

  • Making the right first impression
  • Developing good relationships with your boss, colleagues and staff
  • Learning the ropes
  • Ringing the changes

Jobs for life are rare these days, so being the new kid on the block is a situation most of us have experiences more than once. This book provides strategies you need to conquer your fears, capitalize on your strengths and make the most of opportunities that come your way, With the help of this book, you can do more just survive your early days in your new job. Who knows, you may even enjoy them!

About the Author

Frances Kay is a business development consultant who advises successful and fast-growing companies on corporate connections, business introductions and strategic alliances. She also acts as a business coach and course leader.

In this Book

  • So Long, Farewell, Auf Wiedersehen, Adieu: Making a Graceful Exit
  • New Brooms, New Kids, and New Pastures: Rising to New Challenges
  • Here We Go: Start as You Mean to Go On
  • A Matter of Timing: The Importance of Getting and Keeping Yourself Organized
  • Listen Carefully, I Shall Say this Only Once: The Importance of Clear Communication
  • Do You Wanna Be in My Gang? Being Part of the Team
  • New Kids Need Friends: How to Win Friends and Influence People
  • It's Not What You Do, It's the Way That You Do It: Developing Successful Working Relationships
  • Big Stick or Kid Gloves? Dealing with Problems, Laying Down the Law (If Necessary), and the Right Approach to Disciplining Staff
  • If it Ain't Broke, Don't Fix It: Maintaining Performance and Ongoing Development

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