If you’re wondering how to regain motivation at work or curious about ways to be more productive, here are 8 easy tips for how to stay productive at work.
As “new adults,” we have a lot of commitments, which is why the importance of taking time for yourself is something we all need to remember. During this time where our commitments are changing, practicing self care is of utmost importance.
Though challenges come in different sizes, the importance of challenging yourself can’t be understated. Being challenged at work is vital to personal growth.
Here are some “adulting life” truths to digest with your morning coffee and some “because adulting is hard” gifts, like shirts, coffee mugs, signs, and stickers. Adulting is so hard because we’re trying to stay true to ourselves while dealing with all of the life transitions that are happening simultaneously.
The best Adulting 101 tips for how to prepare yourself for adulthood, how to start adulting, and most importantly, how to deal with adulting. You’ll need a bit of your own flair and a solid faith.
While you transition into the workforce, you may feel like you’re stranded in a big city without any road signs. To help with that transition, I’ve rounded up some valuable career advice for young professionals.
I’m surprised to say that some of the best career advice I ever got didn’t come from a career center but a writer’s conference. I was stretched like never before, tested in my faith, and doubting whether I would come out of the other side stronger. Being my first conference, I wasn’t sure what to expect, so I went in with the idea that I would be a sponge and soak up all of the information that I could get. I’m glad that was my mentality because some of the best career advice I ever got came from this writer’s conference. Just in case you’re not planning to go to a writer’s conference anytime soon, it’s my pleasure to share that career advice and life advice with you now. Writer or not, these lessons learned will encourage you in your career, your faith, and your life.
While I’m sure a lot of people are wishing for the church doors to open again so that we can have corporate worship and in-person fellowship, I’m kind of hesitant to say that I’m ready or not ready to “do church again.” I’ve found that lately I’ve been the most captive audience: listening for God’s voice at home. Of course, I agree that we should follow the guidelines of state officials. But if the option were up to me, I’m not sure if I’d be running back into the church doors. And not because of the coronavirus. Are you ready to do church again?
Why do I feel like a failure when God loves me? How can I deny his love and say that it is not enough? I find myself fighting to find the truth when my hands won’t let go of these feelings of failure. I keep stacking myself up against these benchmarks of success and achievement, and I always fall short. I’m holding tight to these standards that I haven’t met, and even as God is calling out to me, “you are a loved child of God. You’ve been bought back, at the highest price,” why can’t I let go of this and cling to his truth?