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I found 10 tips to not get fired. They are very good tips. 

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Finding a career you want to go into could be difficult. Here are 10 tips to help you choose a career. 

Here are seven steps to prepare for an interview. I think these are good tips and hopefully will come in handy some day.
1. Research the organization- seek background info, get perspective, and develop a question list.
2. Compare your skills and qualifications to the job requirements- analyze the job description and examine the hierarchy.
3. Prepare responses
4. Plan what to wear- go neutral and dress to impress
5. Plan what to bring- extra copies of your resume, a list of references
6. Pay attention to non-verbal communication- be mindful, be attentive, manage reactions.
7. Follow up- ask questions and send a follow up letter.


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Going in for an interview might seem kind of scary or intimidating. The interviewer will ask you plenty of questions and you are suppose to answer them to the best of your ability. So, let's say your in an interview and everything is going well, you're nailing every single question. Then your interviewer hits you with the question "Do you have any questions you would like to ask?" You freeze up, not knowing what to ask. Here are some questions that you could ask your potential employer.



https://www.monster.com/career-advice/article/nine-questions-to-ask-interview

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When you are working and think that you are doing the job right, and then someone tells you that you are doing your job wrong can be frustrating. It can especially be frustrating if you misread the situation. Instead of taking criticism as a bad thing, take it as a good thing.

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HOW TO GET FIRED FROM YOUR JOB

You can get fired in many ways, including but not limited to:

Lying- on resumes, or on the job

Gossiping

Not showing up to work

And not taking blame for your actions

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Being a greenhouse keeper can be hard work, but I feel like it is something I would enjoy because I like growing plants. I would like to grow my plants and sell them to stores. That is what I aspire to do in life.

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Dressing for Interviews
Before you say a single word to the interviewer, you have already made an impression based on how you’re dressed. The guidelines given here are commonly accepted as appropriate for interviewing. Every company has a different dress code; how you dress at the job may have very little to do with how you dress for an interview.

Men should dress in a manner that is professionally appropriate to the position for which you are applying for. In most cases this means a suit. A dark-colored suit with light colored shirt is your best option. Avoid loud colors and flashy ties. Clothing should be neat, clean, and pressed. If you don’t have an iron, either buy one or be prepared to visit the dry-cleaner’s often.Your hair should be neat, clean, and conservative.

Women should generally wear a suit with a skirt or pants. Your suit should be comfortable and fit you well; if your waistband is cutting you in half or your jacket is too tight, you won’t look or act your best. Wear a conservative blouse with your suit. Do not wear bright colors, animal prints, or anything lacy, sheer, or low-cut. Make-up and nail polish should be understated and flattering. Keep your jewelry and hair accessories to a minimum, and stick to those that are not flashy, distracting, or shiny. One ring per hand is best.

While it may be appropriate to dress more casually for a second interview, you must still dress professionally. It’s much better to be too dressed up than too casual.

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Need a Job?
Seventy-one percent of workers are workers are either actively looking or interested in finding a new position. Here are five steps to help you find a job faster.

- Time your search right
“The big months for hiring are January and February, and late September and October,” Scott Testa, chief operating officer of Mindbridge Software. Job seekers who make contact right at the start of these cycles have the best chance of being hired.

- Let people know you're looking
Don’t hesitate to make your job search public. Personally reach out to former co-workers and others in your network.

-Show employers what you've done
Show hiring managers and interviewers what you’ve done in the past and how that will make you a better employee for them.

- Volunteer
Dedicating some of your time to helping others could make it much easier to find a job.

- Clean up your social media
There’s a very good chance your potential employer is checking out your social media profiles. Forty-three percent of employers are researching candidates on social media, according to a CareerBuilder survey.


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