Archive for the ‘Attitude’ category

Why A Back-Up Plan Is A Bad Idea (Video by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

November 21, 2011

One of the most common questions I get from job-seekers is “Should I have a back-up plan when I’m going after my dream job?”

Watch this 2-minute video for my answer:

Please comment below with your thoughts and/or to let me know if you liked this video.

P.S. You can also sign-up for my FREE e-newsletter at http://www.PeteLeibman.com so that you get future articles and videos from me on how to get your dream job and create your ideal career.

-Pete Leibman
-Author of “I Got My Dream Job And So Can You! 7 Steps To Creating Your Ideal Career After College” (due out through AMACOM in early 2012)
-Founder of Dream Job Academy
-Keynote Speaker for The Dream Job College Tour
-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

Do You Know Why The Economy Does Not Matter For Your Job Search? (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

July 27, 2011

It drives me CRAZY when people use the economy as an excuse for not being able to land their dream job (or any job).

You don’t need me to bombard you with stats about the recession.  The media has already done more than enough of that.  I’ll just say this.

Take a look at national unemployment data from the Bureau of Labor Statistics over the last 50 years or so.  (This is also great reading material for insomniacs.)

You will see that unemployment has always fluctuated up and down with peaks in the 8-10% range (where it was in 2011) versus valleys in the 2-4 percent range.  Where will it be in the next few years?  Who knows?

More importantly, who cares? 

Let me state the obvious since so many people seem to be missing it.  How many jobs do you need to get? 

One job!  Not 100 jobs.  Not 25 jobs.  Not even 3 jobs.  You just need 1 job.  That’s it. 

There is absolutely nothing you could say that could convince me that you have a legitimate reason to be worried about getting hired due to a down economy.  I shared this philosophy with one of my mentors who encouraged me to tone down my stance for fear of offending some people, but I won’t.  The economy is only a problem if you think it’s a problem.  Don’t worry about unemployment statistics.  Don’t allow yourself to be brainwashed into a state of fear by the media. 

When I was a senior in college, unemployment was the highest it had been in 10 years.  I still landed my dream job even though I had never even had a full-time job before. 

Here is the truth: The economy does NOT matter when you know how to conduct a job search.  You just need one job.

P.S. To receive a FREE 25-page report on Job Search and Career Success Secrets for Students and Young Professionals, visit my web site at www.PeteLeibman.com

-Pete Leibman (Pete@DreamJobAcademy.com)

-Author of “I Got My Dream Job And So Can You!” (due out through AMACOM in spring 2012)

-Founder of Dream Job Academy

-Keynote Speaker for The Dream Job College Tour

-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

Do You Bring Excellence To Your Career? (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

June 22, 2011

Excellence is when you always do what you say you will, and a little bit extra.

Excellence is when you do the right thing, no matter how it will impact you in the short-term. 

Excellence is when you do the right thing, even when you think no one is watching.

Excellence is when you take pride in your appearance, even when you think no one will see you.

Excellence is when you never make excuses, complain, or feel that you are “above” any task.

Excellence is when you never need to be asked more than once.

Excellence is when you treat every person with respect, regardless of who the person is.

Excellence is when you make every person or project around you better.

Excellence is when you pursue mastery and always strive to be your best.

Excellence is when you can admit when you are wrong and learn from your mistakes.

Excellence is rare.  It never goes unnoticed, and it is always eventually rewarded.

When you are a person of excellence, word travels fast, and you become indispensable in your organization and industry.  Your reputation will travel with you throughout your career, so make sure you develop a reputation worth having… 

What’s an example of a time when you or someone you know demonstrated excellence at work?  Please comment below.

 

P.S. To receive a FREE 25-page report on Job Search and Career Success Secrets for Students and Young Professionals, visit my web site at www.PeteLeibman.com

-Pete Leibman (Pete@IdealizeNow.com)

-Author of “I Got My Dream Job And So Can You: The Blueprint For Career Success As A Young Professional” (due out through AMACOM in spring 2012)

-President of Idealize Enterprises

-Keynote Speaker for The Dream Job College Tour

-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

What Can The 2011 NBA Finals Teach You About Achieving Your Dreams? (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

June 14, 2011

Many people fail to get their dream job because they have a back-up plan.  Think about this logically.  By having a back-up plan, you are telling yourself that you might not succeed, which is exactly what you should not be thinking. 

Before I start to get letters from pessimistic parents or career counselors saying that this is bad advice to give students and young professionals “in this economy,” let me make sure you understand my message.

I am not saying that you should target one organization and remain unemployed rather than work for that employer.  Having any job is better than being unemployed given the stigma of being out of work.  What I am encouraging you to do is to commit to getting your dream job, no matter what it takes.  Sure, in the meantime, you may have to stay in a job you don’t love, or you may have to get a temporary job to pay bills.  However, you must commit 100% that you are going to get your dream job eventually.  No excuses.  No doubt.  It is going to happen.  It’s only a matter of when, not if.  It is that mindset that will actually help it happen because you will be more resilient and persistent.

If you knew you would die a slow, painful death if you did not get your dream job in the next six months, you would find a way to get it.  You would do absolutely whatever it took to get hired.  Why not approach your dreams with the same vigor? 

That probably sounds crazy, but most people completely miss the point of life and work. Don’t “plug along” in some job that you hate; go after your dreams with everything you have!  Hold absolutely nothing back, and you will succeed. 

A back-up plan is actually a plan for failure.  When you are willing to do whatever it takes, you will eventually achieve your dreams.

If you follow the NBA, you just witnessed Dirk Nowitzki and the Dallas Mavericks stun the world and knock off Lebron James, Dwayne Wade, Chris Bosh and the almighty Miami Heat.  Before the season started, no one expected the Dallas Mavericks to win the NBA title this year.  Well, no one except Jason Terry, shooting guard for the Mavs.  Before the 2010-2011 season began, Terry got a tattoo of the NBA Finals trophy on his right bicep. How’s that for committing to your dream?!

P.S. To receive a FREE 25-page report on Job Search and Career Success Secrets for Students and Young Professionals, visit my web site at www.PeteLeibman.com

 

-Pete Leibman (Pete@IdealizeNow.com)

-Author of “I Got My Dream Job And So Can You: The Blueprint For Career Success As A Young Professional” (due out through AMACOM in spring 2012)

-President of Idealize Enterprises

-Keynote Speaker for The Dream Job College Tour

-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

The Magical Power of “Why Not?” (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

March 23, 2011

Beautiful, blond hair. 

Striking blue eyes. 

Long, perfect legs. 

A smile that could make a linebacker weak in the knees. 

She was physically beautiful, and I was not the only person on campus who took notice.  Veronica was THE girl at Johns Hopkins University when I was a student there.  All the girls wanted to be her, and all the guys wanted to date her.  We met briefly in a class at the start of my sophomore year (when she was a freshman), and I was blown away by her appearance.  The thought of dating her literally never even crossed my mind even though she sat near me for months in 2 of my classes. 

In hindsight, I had a decent amount going for me at the time (other than a horrendous wardrobe consisting largely of t-shirts and sweat pants), but I had barely talked to girls in high school, and I wasn’t much smoother during my freshman year in college either. 

Fast-forward to the end of my sophomore year, and I found myself waiting for a bus ride on campus. Veronica walked up to the bus stop with a friend, looked at me, and said “Hey Pete,” as she gave me a look and eyebrow raise that seemed to add “Didn’t think I’d remember you, did you?”   

She was right.  As she gave me that look, I thought to myself, “Wow, I didn’t even think this girl knew my name.”  We talked for a few minutes as we rode the bus, and then we went our separate ways.  The following week, school ended, and I went home to New York for the summer. 

She crossed my mind a lot over the next few months.  As summer came to an end, and I got ready to go back to college for my junior year, I thought to myself: “Why not?  She remembered my name.  That has to be worth something.”  More importantly, I thought, “What the heck do I have to lose by asking her out?  What’s the worst thing that could happen?  At least I wouldn’t wonder what might have been.”

When I got back to campus, I still lacked the confidence to ask Veronica out, especially since I didn’t even know if she had a boyfriend.  However, I realized that one of my friends was friends with her, so I asked him if he knew what her deal was.  Unbeknownst to me, he asked her what she thought about me.  She told him to tell me to call her.

The day after learning this, I excitedly mentioned it to one of my other friends, who responded by saying, “Dude, she’s totally out of your league.  You could never get that girl.” 

I thought about what my 2nd friend said and nearly blew her off, but I reminded myself that she had told my other friend that I should call her.  Still somewhat shocked by this development, I told myself again, “Why not?” 

When I saw Veronica at a party the following weekend, I asked for her phone number, and magically, she gave it to me.  Several weeks later, we started dating. 

Unfortunately, this story doesn’t have the happy ending you might have expected, as Veronica and I only dated for a few months.  However, that experience was one of the best learning lessons of my life.  I realized that when you say “why not?” and are open-minded, anything is possible.   Even a shy, quiet guy who had barely dated could get THE girl on campus. 

As crazy as it sounds, it was that experience that ultimately gave me the confidence to go after my dream job to work in the NBA when I was an inexperienced, 21 year-old kid lacking any relevant work experience or connections.  When other people doubted that dream, I just said to myself, “Why not?  They were wrong about Veronica.  Maybe they will be wrong again.” 

They were…

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-Pete Leibman

-President of Idealize Enterprises

-Creator of The Dream Job College Tour

-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

www.IdealizeNow.com

www.linkedin.com/in/peteleibman

Blog: http://CareerMuscles.Wordpress.com

Twitter: @peteleibman

6.5 Common Phrases That Will Make Your Boss Hate You (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

March 9, 2011

No matter what you think about your boss, he/she has a significant impact on the future of your career.  As a result, it is wise to stay on your boss’ good side.  There are certain phrases that drive all bosses crazy.  Make sure you NEVER say any of the following 6.5 phrases to your boss, no matter how tempting it might be.

  1. “Sorry, I’ve been busy.”  One of my biggest pet peeves is when someone uses the “busy” excuse as a reason for not doing something, especially if the task was something that could have been done in a matter of minutes.  Guess what?  Everyone is busy!  We all have 24 hours in a day.  No more and no less.  Being “busy” is never an acceptable excuse at work.
  2. “I’ll try my best.”  What the heck does that mean?!  Your boss doesn’t want you to “try your best.”  Your boss wants you to get it done! 
  3. “That’s not part of my job.”  When I worked for the NBA’s Washington Wizards, one of my colleagues actually raised his hand during a staff meeting and said this to our Vice President in regard to a new policy.  I thought our boss’ head was going to explode.  However, he responded professionally by saying that part of the employee’s job description included “other duties as assigned.”  Note: Saying “That’s not part of my job” to your boss, in front of the entire staff, is not a good way to advance your career…
  4.  “Why do I have to do this?”  Do you want to know why?  Because your boss said so, that’s why!
  5. “Sorry, I forgot.”  I hate to break it to you, but you are not allowed to “forget” to do things at work, unless you want the company to “forget” to keep paying you.  Use your Outlook Calendar or some other system to remind yourself of what needs to be done.
  6. “I didn’t know that’s what you wanted.”  Get clarity on any project or task BEFORE you start.  Your boss does not expect you to be able to read his mind, but he expects you to ask what he wants if you are not sure. 

6.5   “You are an idiot.”  This is not good to say to your boss either…even if it is true! 

What else should you never say to your boss?  Please comment below, and I may reference you and your idea in my job search and career advice book due out in spring 2012 through The American Management Association.  Just keep it respectable. :-)

P.S. To learn more about my speaking availability for The 2011 or 2012 Dream Job College Tour, please visit www.IdealizeNow.com or send an email to Pete@IdealizeNow.com.

-Pete Leibman

-President of Idealize Enterprises

-Creator of The Dream Job College Tour

-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

www.IdealizeNow.com

www.linkedin.com/in/peteleibman

Blog: http://CareerMuscles.Wordpress.com

Twitter: @peteleibman

You Have to Change Your Thoughts BEFORE You Can Change Your Life (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

February 22, 2011

You know what you should do, but that does not mean you will actually do it.

For example… Being overweight or obese significantly increases your chances for developing heart disease, dementia, Alzheimer’s disease, and a host of other mental and physical disorders as you age, and nearly 80% of all colon, breast, and prostate cancers are linked to diet and lifestyle factors.  These statistics clearly illustrate the importance of a healthy lifestyle.  As a result, you would expect that everyone would be certain to eat the right way and to exercise consistently.

However, over 70% of the U.S. is overweight or obese!

Is this because overweight/obese people are not aware of the importance of eating healthy and exercising?  Of course not.

Instead, most people are overweight for 2 main reasons.  First of all, it’s because they have chosen (usually subconsciously) to ignore the long-term, negative consequences of repeating behaviors that feel good in the short-term (i.e. eating junk food or watching tv on the couch).  Secondly, most people are out of shape because they don’t believe they can get into better shape.  As a result, they don’t bother trying.

Our motivations (and subsequent actions) develop as a result of our associations and thought processes, most of which we are not aware of.  In brief, if you avoid something, it’s because you have subconsciously or consciously linked it to more pain than pleasure.  On the other hand, if you pursue something, it’s because you have subconsciously or consciously linked it to more pleasure than pain.

If you want to achieve a new goal, whether it’s related to your health, your career, or anything else, you will need to change some of your behaviors.  However, you need to change your thoughts FIRST.  Otherwise, you will just be relying on the ineffective motivational strategy known as “will-power.” 

Be open to the possibility that you can achieve your goal, and focus on all the benefits you (or others) will receive when you achieve your goal.  The right mindset is a prerequisite for being and staying motivated to endure the inevitable challenges we all face when we try to do something worthwhile.

Win the “battle” in your mind first, and you can win any “war.”

 Like this post or got something to add?  Please comment below!

-Pete Leibman

-President of Idealize Enterprises

-Creator of The Dream Job College Tour

-Creator of The Washington Wizards’ Sports Careers Day

Pete@IdealizeNow.com

www.IdealizeNow.com

www.linkedin.com/in/peteleibman

Blog: http://CareerMuscles.Wordpress.com

Twitter: @peteleibman

P.S. To learn more about my 1-on-1 career coaching programs or my speaking availability for The 2011 Dream Job College Tour, please visit www.IdealizeNow.com or send an email to Pete@IdealizeNow.com.

7 Actions You Must Take BEFORE You Start a Job Search (by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

December 15, 2010

There are certain actions you must take BEFORE you start a job search to ensure that you get a better job faster.  Regardless of the type of job you are looking for, here are 7 ways you can set yourself up for success during your job search:

1.  Prepare yourself mentally and find your motivation.  A job search can take 3-6 months or more, no matter how talented or well-connected you are.  Be psychologically ready to deal with inevitable rejections, setbacks, and frustrations, and don’t internalize these challenges.  Keep your eye on the prize: a better job that fulfills you and pays you what you are worth!  Make sure to identify why you want a new or better job.  What positive results will you experience when you get that new job?  Will you be able to provide for your family?  Will you feel better about yourself?  Will you be able to help other people somehow?  Identify a significant “why” and you will eventually overcome any obstacle.

2. Be thankful.  Make a list of at least 25 things or people you are grateful for, and review this list every morning and night and when you need inspiration.  Your career might not be where you want it to be right now, but you certainly have lots of things to be thankful for, including family, friends, your health, education, fresh food to eat, a warm house, and freedom.  It is easy to take for granted how fortunate you are.  Gratitude helps your attitude, and a great attitude is essential for success in a job search.

3. Identify a teammate(s).  This could be a career coach, a friend, and/or a family member.  Many job-seekers make the huge mistake of looking for a job on their own.  Find at least 1 person you trust who will be there to help you brainstorm ideas and to support you weekly through ups and downs.

4. Analyze your financial situation.  How much money do you have in your bank account?  What are your monthly expenses?  How long can you go without making any money?  Do you need to get a part-time job to pay your bills in the meantime?  Financial stress can be a huge obstacle during a job search because it can make you appear desperate, a huge turn-off to employers.  If you can’t afford to be out of work, get a “stop-gap” job in the short-term, such as a job at a restaurant or retail store.  Being aware of your financial situation will help reduce stress about money and allow you to use your energy on getting a job. 

5. Stay active.  Take on a volunteer or part-time position connected to your career, and get involved in a group, course, seminar, or class related to your career.  While you might need to get a part-time job to pay some bills in the short-term, make sure you also get some experience or add some knowledge related to your career.  For example, there are thousands of non-profit organizations who would gladly accept any services you can provide on a volunteer basis.  Then, you can reference that work rather than saying you are unemployed.  Employers don’t want to hire “unemployed” people.  Do something that shows initiative and that keeps your skills and expertise fresh.

6. Control your inputs and physical environment.  Make a list of the 5-10 people you spend the most time with.  Do they usually lift you up or drag you down?  For those who don’t inspire you, make sure you reduce your time spent with them as much as possible.   In addition, stop reading the newspaper and watching the news, except for topics related to your industry.  Most press is negative, depressing, and completely irrelevant to your life and career.  Lastly, read something inspirational every morning and night, and any time you need a boost.  Click here for 10.5 of my favorite inspirational books and magazines. 

7. Identify a job search “office” and get the right tools.  Select a location where you will conduct all (or most) of your job search activities.  It could be a local Starbucks or your town library.  I’d recommend using a location outside of your house if possible.  It’s always healthy to have some separation from work and home, especially during a stressful job search.  You should also go to Staples or any office supply store, and grab some high-quality resume paper, a notebook, a portfolio pad and/or briefcase, index cards, thank you notes, envelopes, and stamps.  You can also have business cards designed for yourself at a very low price through web sites like vistaprint.com, fiverr.com, or elance.com.  The right tools will make you much more efficient.

Set yourself up for job search success with the right attitude, support system, environment, and tools, and you will get a better job faster!

-Pete Leibman

-Career Expert and Professional Speaker

-Creator of The Dream Job College Tour

Pete@IdealizeNow.com

www.IdealizeNow.com

www.linkedin.com/in/peteleibman

Blog: http://CareerMuscles.Wordpress.com

Twitter: @peteleibman

P.S. I speak about career success to students and young professionals nationwide.  To learn more about my programs and speaking availability for The 2011 Dream Job College Tour, please send an email to Pete@IdealizeNow.com.

9 Ways to Overcome Worry and Fear (by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

December 14, 2010

Your mindset controls which way you go...

The 2 greatest obstacles to the achievement of success, happiness, fulfillment, and inner peace are fear and worry. 

Not talent.  Not effort.  Not money.  Not intelligence.  Not personality.  Not other people.  Not luck. 

The key to creating your ideal career and your ideal life is to learn how to develop a winning mindset and control worry and fear.

As someone who has spent many more hours worrying than I’d like to admit, I’ve learned that I can control worry and fear in my life rather than letting it control me.  I’m definitely not immune to bouts of worry and fear (hey, I run 2 of my own businesses!), but I have gotten much better about minimizing their impact, and so can you.  Here are 9 ways to overcome worry and fear, so that you can enjoy your life:

  1. Plan.  The first step to overcoming worry and fear is to develop a plan to gain control over whatever is bothering you.  Enlist a friend or family member to help you brainstorm some solutions.
  2. Take action.  Once you have identified a few proactive ways to overcome worry and fear, take action immediately and consistently.  Small steps add up quickly.  Action kills fear and builds momentum and confidence.  Inaction (aka procrastination) leads to more fear, guilt, and paralysis.
  3. Take breaks.  It can also help to put some distance between yourself and whatever is weighing heavily on your mind.  Go for a walk outside, hit the gym, watch/listen to something humorous, or do something else that’s fun or relaxing to you.  You’ll feel rejuvenated.
  4. Get inspired often.  Read, watch, or listen to something inspirational, or call a friend who has a knack for making you feel good.  Another idea is to look in the mirror and give yourself a short pep talk.  Sounds goofy, but it works.
  5. Remember past successes.  You have probably achieved much more than you give yourself credit for.  Remind yourself of times when you have overcome obstacles in the past.  You have done it before, and you can do it again.
  6. Give yourself options.  You’ll feel less pressure.  We often feel worry and fear when we feel like everything is riding on 1 event, project, interview, person, etc.
  7. Regain perspective.  Find a way to help someone in need or who is less fortunate than you.  You’ll realize how blessed you are, and your “problems” will probably look less significant.  You should also count your blessings every day; it’s easy to lose track of everything you have to be thankful for.
  8. Use comparisons wisely.  Worry and fear often result from feelings of inadequacy when we compare ourselves to other people who we think are “better” than us.  The only time it’s healthy to compare yourself to another person is if you look at someone “ahead” of you as a source of inspiration.  Otherwise, just focus on yourself.  We all have strengths and weaknesses.  That person who you think is “better” than you could probably find something they envy in you as well.
  9. Stay present.  We usually worry about potential events or circumstances in the future that probably won’t happen anyway.  Stay in the moment and just focus on today.  In his best-selling book, How to Stop Worrying and Start Living, Dale Carnegie refers to this as “living in day-tight compartments.” 

The key to success and happiness is to learn how to develop a positive mindset and control worry and fear.  EVERYONE has worries and fears, and you can control how you respond to these emotions.  Plan, take action, take breaks, get inspired often, remember past successes, give yourself options, regain perspective, use comparisons wisely, and stay present!

-Pete Leibman

-Career Expert and Professional Speaker

-Creator of The Dream Job College Tour

Pete@IdealizeNow.com

www.IdealizeNow.com

www.linkedin.com/in/peteleibman

Blog: http://CareerMuscles.Wordpress.com

Twitter: @peteleibman

P.S. I speak about career success to students and young professionals nationwide.  To learn more about my programs and speaking availability for The 2011 Dream Job College Tour, please send an email to Pete@IdealizeNow.com.

The Lemonade Stand Principle: 4 Lessons For Your Career (written by Career Expert, Pete Leibman)

November 29, 2010

With over 70% of all jobs being filled through personal contacts and networking, networking is clearly the #1 job search strategy.  However, you may be thinking, “Why would someone want to help me, especially if I am not able to do anything for them?”

Consider this… Did you ever have a lemonade stand as a child?

As a boy, my younger brother and I would have lemonade stands every summer as a way to make extra cash.  We would set up a table and chairs on the corner of the street we lived on in the suburbs of Long Island, NY, and people would always stop and buy our lemonade.

Now, did people buy our product because they were so thirsty that they could not wait to get to their final destination to grab something to drink?  Nope. 

Did they purchase our lemonade because it was so delicious that they could not resist it? Nope.  It really wasn’t that good! 

Instead, people bought our lemonade because of something I have coined “The Lemonade Stand Principle,” which contains 4 lessons for your career:

1. Enthusiasm is magnetic.  Because we were so excited about our lemonade stand, my brother and I inspired people to help us (by buying our product).  As a job-seeker (or as a salesperson or entrepreneur), you must have that same passion about your current or future career goals.  If you do, people will be motivated to help you. If not, networking will not work!

2. Youth is an advantage in business.  How do you think I would do now if I set up a lemonade stand on the corner of the street I grew up on?  I doubt that many people would stop and support me now (at the age of 29), even if they had supported my lemonade stand when I was a boy.  The message is that youth is a huge advantage when you are trying to achieve anything.  As you get older, people will feel less and less inclined to help you without getting anything in return.  Use your youth to your advantage, and do not feel guilty about it.  You can return the favor in the future.

3. We love to help people who remind us of ourselves.  Successful older executives LOVE ambitious students and young professionals.  When looking at you, older execs see who they were 10, 20, 30, or 40 years ago.  They remember the challenges they went through at the start of their careers, and they remember how other people helped them get started.  If you approach people the right way, you will be amazed at who will support you.  This happened to me when I looked for a job as a 21 year-old student.  It also happened when I started my business 2 years ago at the age of 27.

4. It feels good to help others.  Older professionals often tell me that the joy they receive in knowing they helped a student or young professional is the only “payment” they need.  You should still always try to return a favor.  However, understand that by thanking someone for their support and by taking action on their advice, you give the greatest gift of all: appreciation.

You don’t have to go through any journey alone!  You will be amazed at who will help you when you approach people the right way.

Do you have a story of how someone helped you in your career without expecting anything in return?  If so, please comment below.

-Pete Leibman

-Career Expert and Professional Speaker

-President of Idealize Enterprises

Pete@IdealizeNow.com

www.IdealizeNow.com

www.linkedin.com/in/peteleibman

Blog: http://CareerMuscles.Wordpress.com

Twitter: @peteleibman

P.S. I speak about career success to students and young professionals nationwide.  To learn more about my programs and speaking availability for The 2011 Dream Job College Tour, please send an email to Pete@IdealizeNow.com.


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