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Five tips for accurate transition decisions - accomplishment

 

You're making an allowance for a new career, new place to live or new business, retirement, or any other move. You ask, "Will I be happy?" If you consider the old, old song, "What will be" may not be the fulfil you're looking for.

There are no one-size-fits-all guidelines, but there are five questions that can help you anticipate how you'll enjoy what you get.

1. "Did I decide on to make this move or am I being pressured?" When you feel in control, you are most possible to be happy after you make a move. When you feel you have few or no options, begin to explore strategies to regain your power.

2. "Am I affecting to or affecting from?" We've all been tempted to take a big leap and just leave at all we'd like to escape. From time to time the domino effect bring astounding rewards. When you consider what you want, moderately than what you want to leave, you can make more helpful decisions about your next career, city and business.

3. "Can I still be me?" I live in a town where many ancestors move distinctively for retirement. Many decide on the most rural areas of the county, arrogant they'll find illusion when they've left city life behind. And many are miserable as they didn't achieve what they desirable to be happy - more stimulation and satisfaction than you can find in the country.

4. "Does my happiness depend on an added being or organization?" You move to be earlier to your grandchildren - and they're all grown up. You move for a ballet company - and your job disappears due to a document change. You can't foil all surprises, but you can make emergency plans and conceive security nets.

5. "What options will I have three years after I make the move? Five years?" Will you have more opportunities than you do now or will you feel trapped?

There's no way to predict what will happen, whether you turn left or right at the fork in the road. But the odds are a little will alteration in three to five years. You'll be different. Your expert field will be different. Your headquarters will be different. And you'll be ready to make a different move.

Cathy Goodwin, Ph. D. , wrote Construction the Big Move (New Harbinger 1999). She works with professionals who are tossing and rotary over a career choice and need a coach to help them come up with a solution.
Website: http://www. cathygoodwin. com Your Next Move Ezine: http://www. cathygoodwin. com/subscribe. html or mailto:cathy@cathygoodwin. com with "YNM" in business line. Contact: mailto:cathy@cathygoodwin. com 505-534-4294


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