Actively manage your career by continually thinking about the stability of your job, how long it will take you to find another one and how long you will be satisfied with your current duties and management, Scot Herrick writes.
If someone from your business network asks for help, ask for specifics so that you provide the best assistance, Scot Herrick writes. Also, always be clear about what kind of help you need from others, providing as many details as possible, he writes.
Don't focus too much on supplying perfect answers to job interview questions, Scot Herrick writes. Inject your own personality into your answers and your authenticity will help you get the job, he writes.
When joining a new team, don't try to make big changes right away but instead observe and learn how the team functions, Scot Herrick writes. If you cause disruptions right away, "you'll have a harder time building your credibility," he writes.
Companies and jobs might change, but finding people who bring out the best in you will always be important, Scot Herrick writes. When a person who complemented your skills moves to a new department or company, stay connected and look for opportunities to work together again, he writes. "I'd take the people over a company every time, wouldn't you?" he writes.