Ways To Make Most Appropriate Career For Yourself

Society tells us lots of reasons for what we ought to want in a lifetime career and what the options are—which will be weird because I'm confident society knows hardly any about any one of this. In regards to careers, society is like your great uncle who traps you at holidays and continues on a 15-minute mostly incoherent unsolicited advice monologue, and you tune out almost the entire time because it's super clear he's almost no idea what he's referring to and that everything he says is like 45 years outdated. Society is like that great uncle, and conventional wisdom is similar to his rant. Except in this instance, instead of tuning it out, we pay rapt attention to every word, and then we make major career decisions based on what he says. Sort of an odd thing for people to do.

 

This post isn't me providing you career advice really—it's a platform that I believe can allow you to make career decisions which actually reflect who you're, what you would like, and what our rapidly changing career landscape looks like today. You're not really a pro as of this, but you're certainly more qualified to find out what's best for you personally than our collective un-self-aware great uncle. For those yet to begin your career who aren't sure what you need related to their lives, or people currently in the center of your career who aren't sure you're on the proper path, I really hope this post can allow you to press the reset button on your way of thinking and get some clarity.

 

Finally, it feels excellent to put this post up. It's been way, way too long. The last year has been pretty frustrating for me and anyone who likes Wait But Why—lots of build-up of ideas with none of the satisfying release of the ideas on the blog (most of my this past year has been spent focusing on another, way longer post). I'm hoping this WBW Dark Ages era is nearing its end, because I miss going out here. Thanks, as always, to the small group of ridiculously generous, ridiculously patient patrons who've stuck with us through this type of slow period.

 

 

 

Society tells us lots of reasons for having what we should want in a vocation and what the options are—that will be weird because I'm convinced society knows almost no about some of this. In regards to careers, society is similar to your great uncle who traps you at holidays and goes on a 15-minute mostly incoherent unsolicited advice monologue, and you tune out almost the whole time because it's super clear he's hardly any idea what he's speaking about and that everything he says is like 45 years outdated. Society is like this great uncle, and conventional wisdom is much like his rant. Except in cases like this, instead of tuning it out, we pay rapt awareness of every word, and then we make major career decisions based about what he says. Type of a weird thing for us to do.

 

This post isn't me giving you career advice really—it's a construction that I think can assist you to make career decisions which in fact reflect who you're, what you would like, and what our rapidly changing career landscape looks like today. You're not really a pro only at that, but you're certainly more qualified to determine what's best for you than our collective un-self-aware great uncle. For those yet to start your career who aren't sure what you want related to their lives, or people currently in the midst of your career who aren't sure you're on the best path, I really hope this post can assist you to press the reset button in your thought process and get some good clarity.

 

Finally, it feels great to place this post up. It's been way, far too long. The final year has been pretty frustrating for me personally and anybody who likes Wait But Why—lots of build-up of ideas with none of the satisfying release of the ideas on the blog (most of my last year has been spent taking care of another, way longer post). I'm hoping this WBW Dark Ages era is nearing its end, because I miss chilling out here. Thanks, as always, to the little group of ridiculously generous, ridiculously patient patrons who have stuck with us through this type of slow period.

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