# Do you like working alone? Do you feel your manager tends to give your colleagues better projects on a daily basis?
# Do you lose your temper at your workplace, at your colleagues, juniors, even clients, when something doesn’t happen the way you want it to happen?
# Is your partner, or spouse, always urging you to take a break from work because you’re always overloaded with tasks from your work?
# Do you feel people are jealous of you at work? Or maybe intimidated by you, even when you haven’t done anything aggressive?
# Do your work-friends lend you tasks for you to complete at your overtime? Or maybe you work on the weekends on tasks originally assigned strictly to your colleagues, seniors, or even juniors? Do you have to bail out your work friends from time to time with their workload?
In case you’ve answered yes to most of these questions, it’s time to revamp your soft skills with our soft skills training.
If you’re a loner, leave that particular persona of yours behind at home. At work, you need to be a team player. If you feel you’re not getting enthusiastic about the type of projects your manager has been shelling out to you, go up and talk to the manager directly. You don’t need to be abrupt announcing what type of projects you want. You can simply drop a line or two about the type of projects that bring greater job satisfaction to you.
Losing your temper at work is a big NO. There’s no excuse. And when you do lose your temper, stay away from work, colleagues, your entire workplace. Go out and cool off.
If your day is crammed up with work tasks, so much that it’s disrupting your life outside your workplace on a daily basis, then it’s time to take a look at your time management. Draw up a better time management plan with our soft skills training.
Even if you haven’t necessarily done anything aggressive at work, your body language might be suggesting otherwise. Take control of your body movements and posture to allow people to approach you at work. Learn how with our business consulting training.
Stop bailing out your work friends. You’re not being a good friend by doing what they’re supposed to do. You can help, work together with them if they’re facing problems. But singularly taking over their workload isn’t going to help you, or your friends. It’s time for you to learn to say no with our soft skills training.
To understand how you can succeed more at work with soft skills, try our free soft skills consultation.
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