Career changing is growing



career woman

Not only did my dad and mom have no experience with career changing, they had little experience with changing jobs.

It was a different age thirty years ago. My dad only worked for two companies his entire professional life.

Times have changed

Counting my years as an IT consultant I’ve worked for 30 companies in 30 years. Having had great success and the privilege of working with the latest technology was not enough to shelter me from the general confusion and instability that exists in many of today’s corporations.

I’ve been downsized more than once – that’s enough for me to wonder if career changing makes sense. Click on the link above and read the case studies. Read between the lines. Feel the emotion they have for SBI. Realize the power of the SBI tool set to change a small business person's life. Bring your own brain and motivation.

I’m still learning

career changing

One thing I’m learning is I enjoy helping people.

Part of my restlessness in the corporate community comes from having been there, done that.

There’s really nothing new to help people manage their fear of change and control their individual destinies.

Why you might be ready for a change

(from What’s Keeping You From Changing Careers, by Julie Jansen, Wall Street Journal)

Where’s the meaning?

Are you seeking a new kind of reward and satisfaction? Is money less important than only a few years ago? Are you looking for personal fulfillment? Do you have a growing desire to help others?

Been there, done that, but still need to earn

Although you’ve been successful may need to keep earning at the same level, perhaps it’s time to start planning for career changing.

This is more of a mid-range plan, say 5 – 10 years. Think along the lines of working into this new career slowly to give yourself time to adjust.

Bruised and gun-shy

If you haven’t experienced this, there’s a growing probability you will. It may take the form of a lay off, or it may be age-related.

It does change the way you think about working. Risk becomes a reality. You’re thinking, if I was let go once, couldn’t it happen again? Is career changing something I should seriously consider?

Bored and plateaued

You may have hit the ceiling at your company. No new challenges can easily lead to boredom. Or if you’ve climbed as far as you can, there’s no place else to go.

Dreaming about being on your own

Are you an entrepreneur at heart? Maybe you’ve dreamed of starting your own business and being your own boss.

More people do it every day. They start in their spare time and grow their idea till it grows and begins to blossom into something people want – enough to spend money on.

The internet is still a great place for career changing practice – IF you find the right opportunity. Click here. for information regarding case studies of people who changed their lives working with the best the internet offers.

Three Steps to Process Change

Step 1: Assess yourself

Putting a plan together for career changing involves learning and understanding your unique values, interests, personality preferences, attitudes and favorite skills.

This information about you is the foundation you build on. It’ll help focus your job search or career direction.

Career guides, conducting online research or working with a career counselor are all helpful activities at this stage.

Step 2: Realize roadblocks lead to opportunities.

Roadblocks can be age, money, time, education or lack of experience.

Opportunities are limitless. People need help everywhere.

By learning what’s holding you back, you can figure a way around these barriers to discover new opportunities.

Step 3: Create an action plan.

I won’t kid you – this is work! It’s critical if you’re going to keep learning and growing into a new opportunity. This becomes your career changing strategy. It will help you set goals to get from where you are to where you want to be.

Remember, you are on a journey. It can be fascinating when you keep your destination fluid, but your purpose in tact.

Your desired destination is satisfying and fulfilling work for as long as you'd like to do it.

I saved the best for last

career changing

The best thing you can do now is begin to evaluate your options. It’s important to take a careful approach as you plan your working life.

Caution is good. A few years ago, before I found Solo Build It, I got burned in a bad way.

My biggest mistake was acting too quickly. The deal included free training. I remember having one session before I realized I’d made a huge mistake.

I’m in the midst of my journey of career changing. The Solo Build It experience has changed my attitude about working. I enjoy slowly building something of value that I can be proud and earn money too.

What about you? Don’t you owe it to yourself and your family to explore options?

career changing

Back to Christian jobs

back to church musician jobs home page