52 secrets to being a c.o.r.e. employee!
Read Online

52 secrets to being a c.o.r.e. employee! (capable. organized. reliable. empowered.) : an insider"s guide to unlimited career success by Bonnie Cox

  • 175 Want to read
  • ·
  • 75 Currently reading

Published by Vanguard Press in Oxnard, Calif .
Written in English


  • Employee motivation,
  • Success in business

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Other titlesFifty two secrets to being a c.o.r.e. employee
StatementBonnie Cox
LC ClassificationsHF5549.5.M63 .C695 2009
The Physical Object
Pagination329 p. :
Number of Pages329
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25114786M
ISBN 109780977291410
LC Control Number2009926783

Download 52 secrets to being a c.o.r.e. employee!


  52 Secrets has been designed to help you develop positive attitudes and skills in two major areas, individually and interpersonally. Part One of this book is dedicated to helping you develop the internal attitudes and beliefs necessary for career success. The second part is focused on helping you develop the skills to interact successfully with /5(4).   The Secret to Being the Perfect Employee. by. Jennifer Winter. Although I wouldn’t necessarily call myself a perfectionist, I’ve been categorized as such by more than a few managers over the years. The first time my boss uttered the word, I was flattered—I thought it was a compliment. One did everything by the book—she did her job Author: Jennifer Winter. The employee who can rise above the everyday problems and embrace challenges will be the person that every employer wants. The following are five secrets to being the perfect employee everyone wants: 1. Respect. Respect others with whom you work everyday. What is respect? Respect comes in many different forms. The following are just a few examples. In his previous books, noted management consultant Glenn Shepard showed managers how to get the most from their workforce. Now, in How to Be the Employee Your Company Can't Live Without, Shepard shows employees how to get the most from themselves, their jobs, and their careers.. This practical, actionable guide explains what today's managers are really looking for in employees, what they place Reviews:

53 Key Sections of an Employee Handbook (and Other Helpful Tips) An employee handbook might seem like a formality: a welcome guide for new staff and a document to store relevant company information. But, it’s much more than that.   3. Community: The Structure of Belonging, by Peter Block."This book is written to support those who care for the well-being of their community," Block begins. Isolation and fragmentation are the. This guide helps counselors improve their skills in leading group therapy sessions for substance use treatment. The guide discusses types of group therapy, confidentiality, client placement, group development, stages of treatment, how-to tips, training, and supervision. 6 thoughts on “ Why You Should Force Your Employees to Read Books ” Elisha Octo at am. Timing couldn’t be better for me to see this. I am sitting here writing a levels plan for my staff and want to include books they need to read as part of advancing to the next level.

  10) Manager’s Guide to Employee Engagement, Scott Carbonara. Enjoy! (Methodology: List was based on results for a search on “employee engagement” and adding Amazon sales rank numbers for both Print and Kindle versions of each book, as of August 4, Books that did not have both Kindle and print-based versions were omitted from results.). 9. Praise Your Employees. Everyone likes to be recognised for doing a good job, so positive reinforcement is a great way to encourage employees, fuel motivation, happiness and pride in the workplace. It’s really not just about bonuses, pay rises and benefits, most people genuinely like to be congratulated, in front of others.   Tweet!: 52 Business Etiquette Postings to Avoid Pitfalls and Boost Your Career. But for an Internet start-up, a polo with khakis makes sense. But for an Internet start-up, a . Specifically, the most productive people work for 52 minutes at a time, then break for 17 minutes before getting back to it (similar to the Pomodoro Method—more on that here). The employees with the highest productivity ratings, in fact, don't even work eight-hour days.