Sometimes the best career choice for executives is not to change jobs, but that decision must come after much soul searching.
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Buzzwords alone are not enough to attract attention; job hopefuls should give key details of roles they held and impact they had. And don't forget to say where you live.
Well-articulated values codify the expectations and desired behaviors at an organization
From gut instinct and observation, to a gauntlet of personality tests, there are many methods both job candidates and associations use to try to determine good cultural matches and long-term success.
Some CEOs are very intentional about shaping culture to drive organizational success. “I work hard at it every single day just by the way I act," NRECA CEO Jo Ann Emerson said.
Senior staff for NACDS’ Anderson, AISI’s Gibson and CUNA’s Nussle find productive collaboration transcends first job together.
Executives share tips for successful CEO-only councils and events.
Associations provide more ways for CEOs of member organizations to interact at exclusive events or take on advisory, advocacy roles.
Heidrick & Struggles’ association practice leader Julian Ha led hunt for new CEO of Association of Executive Search Consultants: “This is our trade association. If I can say I was responsible for bringing in the next leader, that’s part of my track record.”