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Friday, June 29, 2012

Jobs--Job Hunting-Job Seekers--The Economy

Dear Reader, I am passing on this e-mail that I finally found in honor of a costomer, who was resently laid-off from her job and who at 55+years of age is now back job hunting, despite the fact that the company that she worked for-for many-many years, was very profitable--they still laid-off many people or so I have been told by her, whom I have no reason to call a liar who more than likely is not alone in her circumstances to put it mildly.
What’s next for long-term nonprofit founders and leaders who have devoted their working lives to solving social problems? That’s the focus of a survey featured this week in the Chronicle of Philanthropy.

“Virtually all of the people in the study, which included some leaders who have already retired, said they wanted to continue working for charitable causes as volunteers or in more flexible paid roles,” the Chronicle reported. “But just over half wondered if they would, indeed, be able to find a way to contribute after leaving their current positions, an indication of fears that the nonprofit world might not be ready to make full use of their skills.”

The online survey of 266 nonprofit employees age 55 and older was conducted by the Building Movement Project, a group aimed at strengthening social-change nonprofits, along with and Clohesy Consulting. (See selected stats here.)

Survey results show that nonprofit leaders don't want to retire from being activists to build a better future. They want new ways to continue meaningful work – with more flexibility, less stress and responsibility, and the continued income they need for financial security.
Check out the full study here:

The upcoming retirements of experienced nonprofit leaders will create an abundance of executive-level talent, eager to continue contributing – and pose a challenge to the sector. How can it engage this talent in high-impact, meaningful roles, both paid and unpaid?

As for the talent, long-term nonprofit leaders are apprehensive about entering a new, encore stage of life and work, but remain optimistic about their future. They know what they want even if they may not be sure how to get it or where they will land.
I'm optimistic, too. I believe that we, as an aging nation, will find new and innovative ways to make the best and highest use of our experience. The cost of wasting this opportunity – now and for future generations – is simply too high.
All best,
Phyllis Segal
Vice President,

I live in a community with a

Job Club, but if you live in a 

community without one, 

Maybe--Just Maybe Your 

community is waiting for you 

to start one?????

Hosted By

Community Job Club, Inc.

is a non-profit organization that provides low cost and often free job search assistance to mature professionals of all levels, new grads, vets and anyone who wants to learn how to set themselves apart from their competition or determine what direction to pursue for their next career opportunity.

The Community Job Club, Inc. helps individuals from entry to executive level to achieve financial stability through job search assistance that leads to success.  A team of knowledgeable career coaches delivers programming that addresses each person’s unique career needs from a holistic perspective that
supports the needs of the whole family.


Two Free Monthy Meetings

 2nd Thursday 3- 5 pm
New Member Orientation: 2:15 – 2:45 pm

4thThursday:7-9 pm
New Member Orientation:
6:15 – 6:45 pm

Meet one-on-one with one of our career coaches to discuss occupational questions and challenges. Sessions are designed to meet an individual’s specific situation and work pace.

Services offered include:

Resume Tune-ups

Resumes from Scratch

Individualized Career Coaching
and more...
A sliding-fee scale ensures that our programs and services are accessible to everyone.
The Community Job Club, Inc. programs are generously supported
by the following organizations

ASSET of Northeast Ohio • InterChez Properties, LLC • Coffee News ● Northwestern Mutual
The City of Stow • REA Career Services ● Community Volunteers

email: ▪

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Overcoming the unemployed "stigma" - In the movie "The Company Men," several managers get laid-off. One of them is afraid that the neighbors will find out. He dresses up in the morning, and then leaves home in a suit, only to return f...

Yes, there is something that needs to be over come. After all, there may very well be a name for it, but I do not know it. However, I do remember that feeling of having to explain--'That No, I am not lazy, just unemployed!'
Unfortunately, this is the same thing caused me to stay in a bad job run by dishonest 'Holy Ghost Filled Christians'. It was that fear of unemployment that caused so much problems, but then again, this is why I post so much about jobs. God Forbid Anyone Have To Stay In A Bad Job A Moment Longer Than Absolutely Necessary-Working For NON-Union, Bully Bosses, Who Get Away With Lying and Cheating and Stealing, Just Because They Control The Pay Checks.

P.P.S.>>>> JUST IN CASE, THERE ARE ANY QUESTIONS OF WHY I OCCASIONALLY--NO, ALL TOO OFTEN--GO ON AN ANTI-REPUBLICAN RANT---I Submit this little note that I found on the windshield of my car, which was put on there while I was at work.
Apparently so BIG BRAVE CONSERVATIVE Did not have the courage to disagree with my (Vote D for Ohio) bumper sticker or (STOP THE RIGHT-WING ATTACK MACHINE--Vote For Sen. Sherrod Brown) bumper sticker.  
I AM NOT ANGRY--I PITY THIS POOR COWARD WHO SADLY READ MY TWO BUMPER STICKER WHEN THEY WERE NOT CARRYING THEIR COURAGE - Which ever handgun or shotgun or rifle, They most likely carry around with them to protect them from fear-WITH THEM--since I have no idea of he or she or age or anything else of who left the note.