One of the 5 P’s of Life is “Profession” – your work. It’s what you do for a living – whether you work for a company or self-employed.

If you’re not satisfied with your work-life, then take control and make changes. Set goals for this aspect of life by stretching your skills and expanding your network.

Every Wednesday, we offer tips via Twitter to help you with your work-life. Below are tips we tweeted last month.

Disagreeing with your boss takes skill – do it strategically by being smart about timing and making your boss look good.

Tailor your cover letter to the job you’re applying to by highlighting your key accomplishments that complement the job description. 

When returning to the workforce look for companies with a “returnship” program – similar to an internship but for those who took a break from their careers. 

Welcome unforeseen circumstances – it gives you a reason to re-look at your business plan and make adjustments.

Block off time to review and respond to emails in order to stay focused and productive on projects.

References to our profession tips are listed below – click on the title for the link.

Yes – I want more tips about money + life   >

ABOUT US: Transition Planning & Guidance, LLC, (“TransitionPG®”) looks at all aspects of life using the 5 P’s of Life – personal relationships, personal finance, profession, peace of mind, and physical health. While money helps you achieve many goals, it’s not the only thing to consider when developing a financial plan. Our mission is to help you define and achieve your financial, personal, and professional goals – especially during life transitions. Through our planning services and guidance plans, you take control of your money and life.


How to disagree with your boss without losing your job

I’ve hired dozens of people during my career — here are 8 cover letter mistakes that immediately raised red flags

What is a Returnship? (Hint: Something You Probably Want to Check Out if You’re Returning to the Workforce)

The Worst Advice I Ever Got Was…

24% of Americans think reaching ‘inbox-zero’ is an impossibility