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If you're considering a major career change, you may find the process a little overwhelming at first. To help organize your thoughts and feelings on the topic, ask yourself the following 15 questions.

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With the millions of qualified, experienced individuals in the job market, sometimes a college degree just isn't enough to land you the dream job. Yes, college may give us tools and courses to help push through some applicant pools, but there are several lessons we've learned solely from career coaches that'll guarantee success in the job search.

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The references you provide to the employer for the job you really want are more important than you think. A "missing in action" reference can really kill your chances of a job offer, especially if the choice between you and another candidate is a close one.

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As students get further in their college career, many of them begin to explore the possibilities of their future career path. With the vast amount of resources available online and on college campuses, it can be easy to get overwhelmed.

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So, you've been on a career break. How long has it been? Three years, five years, more? Whether you took time off to care for your children or to travel the world, relaunching your career is a major undertaking, especially these days. Just sending out a bunch of resumes won't do the trick.

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Quitting. It's a huge decision. It's also something all of us have considered at least once. Thinking about quitting your job? Before you make any rash decisions, you need to ask yourself a few very important questions.

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So, you think you know everything about writing a good resume? That's great, but a lot of people really don't. Let's clear up a few things.

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In a world where business is now conducted online on a regular basis, it's no surprise that virtual job fairs are becoming very common. In this week's Weekly Update, we'll tell you what you need to know about attending a job fair from your computer.

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Need some podcast recommendations? Check out our episode picks of the week!

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The expenses associated with college can be difficult to anticipate—even if you scored a few great scholarships, or if you commute to school. In order to help offset costs, many students opt to take on part-time jobs, or find paid internships.

Doing so shows great responsibility, and can certainly result in more money in your pocket. However, a part-time job may not work with a busy, disordered student schedule, and it may have nothing to do with the field you're actually studying.

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