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Transitioning Military Job Seekers

Q: I have an interview coming up and frankly, I don’t really know if I want to go. I did some research online to find out as much as possible about the company and the reviews are not good – bad pay, no advancement, unmotivated workforce, etc. The interview was set up by a good friend and I don’t want to seem ungrateful, but I feel like I have all the information about the company I need and it’s telling me to run! I don’t want to waste their time or mine, but I’m not sure how much weight I should put into online company reviews.

A: That’s a great question for many reasons. First, let’s start with the obvious. Several studies exist that claim online reviews skew people’s purchasing decisions. If you do your research before making an important choice … you may even put more weight into what you’re reading.

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Minimize Transition Stress

It’s nearly spring and you know what that means. Permanent change of station (PCS) season is right around the corner.

The more industrious among us have already started the arduous process of spring cleaning in a valiant effort to organize our lives and bypass future excess household shipment weight charges.

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Hiring Veterans

UPS believes that hiring veterans is not only the right thing to do, but also the smart thing to do. That’s because veterans and those currently serving in the military have always contributed to the success of the 109-year-old company.

“Veterans help make UPS a more competitive and successful company,” says Lloyd Knight, Director of Government, Aerospace and Project Cargo for UPS Supply Chain Solutions. “Hiring veterans is an investment in our business.”

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Military Recruiting Efforts

Over the long term, car sales are linked to population growth. People need cars to get to work, shop and take care of their families. So along with the projections forstrong and steady U.S. population growth over the next 10 to 20 years, there are projections for increased car sales.

For job hunting veterans, this translates into a bevy of career options within the automotive manufacturing industry say spokespeople from Toyota, Tesla and Nissan. These three companies are hiring and they’re interested in hearing from you.

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Military Transition

In the last issue of Military Transition News, I shared with you the Career Transition Alphabet, letters A to O. Now it’s time to finish up with letters P to Z.

A thorough understanding and implementation of these concepts and those mentioned in Part One will enhance your chances of winning interviews and landing the right job, the first time.

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Achieve Your Goals

I love the start of a new year! It’s a time to reflect on the past 12 months and make plans for the year to come. We get to start from a blank slate; the world is our oyster!

Fast-forward a few weeks, or even days, and unfortunately, despite the best of intentions, our New Year’s resolutions have fallen by the wayside.

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Transitioning Service Members

There are a multitude of personnel on or around military bases who provide valuable support services to transitioning service members and veterans.

This month, we check in with Harold Riggins, Fort Campbell Soldier For Life (SFL) Transition Services Program Manager. Riggins is a veteran himself, having served in the U.S. Army for more than 27 years.

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Employment Resource Group

In the military, you already know what it means for your troops to “have your back” in all situations, whether you’re training stateside or serving abroad. But what if you could take that same spirit of camaraderie, teamwork and understanding that naturally exists among veterans and transplant it into your new civilian workplace?

Meet the “Employment Resource Group” (ERG), a collection of workers who join together based on shared characteristics or life experiences.

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Annual Goals

The stockings are no longer hung by the chimney with care and the tree no longer stands center stage in the house. Welcome to the New Year. What better time to think about and realize those New Year’s resolutions than right now? I recently chatted with a couple military spouses and asked them about their annual goals for 2016.

“This year, I intend to set aside time each day to recharge so I know that I am bringing the best version of myself to the table and being more fully available to the people who I love,” said Jennifer Oswalt, who is currently stationed in Europe with her family.

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Transitioning Military Job Seekers

Bradley-Morris answers questions from transitioning military job seekers.

Q: I will be transitioning out in three months and I feel embarrassed to tell you that I have no game plan. I don’t know what kind of job I’m best suited for, or even what I want to do as a civilian. I don’t know where I want to live, and every time I look at the job boards I feel even more overwhelmed. Do you have any advice?

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