Changes in the workplace continue at a rapid pace. New ways of teaching, agile ways of management, new leadership, restructuring, downsizing, new initiatives, to name a few. How do we not only respond to the changing workplace but engage with it in ways that support our career development?
Join UBC's Career Navigation & Transition Consultant Pooja Khandelwal in a group coaching series on Building Career Resilience in Change.
This is a three-part series and it is highly encouraged to attend all three sessions in order to gain the most information.
At the end of this three-part series, participants will gain:
Insights into the meaning and importance of career resilience;
Skills to begin creating or improve career resilience; and
Ability to access appropriate resources based on changing career needs.
Part 1: The Changing Workplace and its Impact on Careers
Date: November 14, 2018 | Time: 12:00 p.m. - 1:00 p.m.
In the first session, participants will:
Understand the changing workplace and the importance of building career resilience;
Introduce concepts and methods to develop or improve career resilience; and
Take the first step towards career self-reliance through a guided self- reflective assignment.
Part 2: Career Wellbeing as a First Step to Career Resilience
Date: December 5, 2018 | Time: 12:00 p.m. - 1:00 p.m.
In the second session, participants will:
Gain a deeper understanding of the career self-reliance model from one's personal lens; and
Develop a personalized employability plan based on resources available at UBC.
Part 3: Career Resilience Framework
Date: January 17, 2019 | Time: 12:30 p.m. - 1:30 p.m.
In the third session, participants will:
Understand the framework of career resilience and its application;
Engage in an exercise to anchor the new understanding on building career resilience at UBC; and
Discuss takeaways for moving forward.
Career resilience is not about being a solitary, isolated individual alone against the world; it is about individual accountability and employability in a world that is rapidly changing; about learning to work effectively with others in new ways to achieve mutual goals (Hall and associates 1996)