A 100%-satisfaction guarantee. We are not satisfied until you are. We promise to draft, revise, and tweak your new resume and cover letter free of charge for first three months after your initial sign-up date.
A personalized approach to resume writing. Our professional writers hate formulaic resume writing. We tailor each resume to the individualized needs and backgrounds of our clients and develop a product that fits each individual perfectly.
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(less than four years of industry experience)
(with four or more years of industry experience)
Preferred Resumes membership also offers you:
Free downloadable MP3 (worth $400) — Created by Steve G. Jones, an expert clinical hypnotherapist, these MP3 provide you with great motivation for your career, in addition to helping you fight through the current recession.
Working at the same job day in and day out can quickly cause lack of passion, excitement and motivation for your job. Whether you are working up the ladder, in a position you hope to have for the remainder of your career, or just starting out, it’s easy to lose interest in what you do each day. But hope is not lost, and you can still find more motivation in the workplace with the following tips.
Find Passion in Your Work
If you are losing some of your motivation, try to remember why you chose that job in the first place. Find something you still love about your work, whether it is the job you do, a feeling of accomplishment, or little things like the work environment, your co-workers, the short commute, or having a boss you can easily communicate with. Finding passion and fulfillment in your job quickly leads to being more motivated each day.
Sometimes the problem isn’t that you no longer like your job or don’t have passion in what you do, but that is has become too easy. If you have been doing the same daily work duties for a few years, you might simply be bored with it. Try to challenge yourself, ask for more responsibilities, and seek other opportunities within your company. Ask for these challenges as it can help you find new reasons to be motivated and work hard.
Don’t Forget About Your Personal Needs
It is very easy to completely forget about yourself when you’re a working adult, and this can lead lack of motivation by not being healthy. Think about your physical and emotional health by getting enough exercise, taking vitamins, eating right, and seeking emotional fulfillment. Try to separate your home and work life so that once you get home, you are only thinking about yourself, relaxing, and spending time with family and friends. That way, when you are at work, you feel ready to take on your career responsibilities.
Set Realistic Career Goals
Another great way to motivate yourself in your career is by setting some goals. Always keep your goals realistic and attainable, even if it might take a few years before getting where you want to be. Look at small changes you can make to meet your goals, as every small goal you reach, you feel like you are accomplishing something great.
Surround Yourself by Motivating People
The people around you also make a big difference in how motivated you are in the workplace. If you are not spending time with the right people, it can be a real damper in how you feel about your job. Spend time with co-workers that have passion and contentment in their jobs, and it is bound to rub off on you.
"I decided to move away from my family and friends and start a new life in Chicago. Unfortunately, I wasn't ready for the job market out there, so I had to come home. I am now attempting to get back on track and fulfill my dream of living in the Windy City. Working with your writing staff has allowed me the potential to jump back into the job market. I know great things will come now, thanks to your new resume and letters. As soon as I get a new position, I will let you know. Thanks!" —Y.L. , Peoria, IL
"My resume looks awesome. I didn't even recognize the person it was describing it was so good!" —C.C. , Modesto, CA
If you are searching for a job in your current line of work, you may claim a deduction of the expenses incurred by sending resumes to prospective employers. This deduction also includes any agency fees you pay as long as these expenses exceed 2% of your income count.