Once the post-graduation dust settles, the next step in life is entering the workforce and the things you learn there might surprise you. As a college student, every moment is spent working towards graduation and eventually, entering the workplace. On graduation day, many are filled with hope, joy, purpose, and determination because they realize every hour spent in the library was worth it, and that they can do anything they set their minds to with hard work.
As a college student, every moment is spent working towards graduation and eventually, entering the workplace. On graduation day, many are filled with hope, joy, purpose, and determination because they realize every hour spent in the library was worth it, and that they can do anything they set their minds to with hard work.
In the weeks following graduation, you start gearing up for your first “real job,” culminating in the big day. You show up to your first day in your perfect business casual attire and proceed to get your ass handed to you every single day for the next six months.
Most post-grad jobs suck either a little or a lot for a variety of reasons. Here are 10 things I learned in my first year attempting to not get fired post-grad.
The New Yorker
Executives typically have 15 or more years of experience and contributed to a couple of wildly successful projects. They were then promoted through the ranks, to the point where they don’t do any work they just have meetings to hear about the work their team does. They make unrealistic requests and ask annoying questions because they don’t understand what their team does day-to-day. Despite this, mid-level employees grovel before them and scurry to complete their every request because they want to be in their position one day.
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