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The purpose of The Great Workplace 2.0™ is simple: while it is happening, show core changes in great workplaces, so that start-ups, small and mid-size companies, can extract the principles that other companies are discovering. By example, grow in a healthy and sustainable fashion; return to our economy great dividends of revenue, value and innovation.read more →
Each Labor Day weekend, the Cleveland National Air Show hubs legions of aviation fanatics to Burke Lakefront Airport. A highly superb American event and a national attraction, enthusiasts from all over Northeast Ohio and far-off places trip it to the north coast to witness history in the making, climb inside the jets, see the latest and greatest innovations, and to get all-out lifted! Since 1964, the Cleveland National Air Show has soared throughout Northeast Ohio’s skyscape every year. However, the show didn’t just come out of thin air. No captain. It was raised from the downfall of the Cleveland Air Races…yea, that’s right, air races!
Back in 1920, the concept of an air show flew over to the United States from Europe. A publisher from the New York World, Joseph Pulitzer, doled out money for an air race on Long Island, beginning with the first Pulitzer Trophy race. The Pulitzer ...
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Asking for a raise or promotion is not an easy thing to do. Some feel that it’s best not to ask for a promotion, that instead it should come to you. Others have been promised a promotion or raise, but when they reach certain goals, their superiors set the bar even higher.
When a promotion is imminent and you feel that you’ve met the qualifications for the promotion, don’t let the fear of hearing the word “NO” inhibit you from communicating your desire for the job. Before talking to your boss about the promotion or raise, you should know the company’s policy about the time of year promotions and raises are given. Do they happen only at employee review time, or does your company have a different kind of policy? Knowing this will prevent the disappointment from being turned down because you asked at the wrong time. When asking for a ...
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Congratulations! You have served and you have served well. However, as the marching song goes, “You’ll never get rich by digging a ditch, you’re in the Army now,” and you need to get back to work. Your Transition Assistance personnel at the base may have assisted you so far. They have talked to you about your highly marketable skills, the strong work ethic you possess and how civilian employers cannot wait for you to show up and apply for their job. Those are wonderful motivational words, but in reality, it isn’t gong to be that easy.
Finding a new job may require some simple steps, which may require a little detour to better prepare you. It may even require a full makeover. So lets get started, or should I say, “Forward, march!"
As with all job searches, you must first figure out what you want to do. Some military Occupational Specialties make this ...
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There are several things you can do to make recycling easier and more effective. Here are some tips to help you get started:
Create a home recycling area. You will only need a few storage bins. If you have curbside service that accepts mixed loads of recyclables, you only need space for one bin. Place a list of the items to be recycled and the procedures to be followed near the bin.
Have one person coordinate the effort. The coordinator can remind everyone what to recycle, and keep track of upcoming recycling opportunities for items that are not routinely handled at the drop-off center or curbside program.
Find out what materials your program collects and follow their rules. If you have doubts about something, do not recycle it until you know for sure. Why? Unwanted materials add sorting and disposal costs that can limit the effectiveness of your program.
Teach your family how to ...
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