She still might not agree, but it’s worth having the conversation.
(Do keep in mind, though, that if you don’t currently manage (non-intern) staff and you want to some day, managing interns is a good way to begin getting that experience and build your management skills in a lower-stakes context.) 2.
How to handle a workplace competition when only one person loses I wanted your take on a situation I was witness to a few years ago.
My question is, should I include a blog post when I send back the tasks they assigned to me, even if they didn’t ask for it?
I am incredibly keen on this job and want to show them that I’m willing to go the extra mile. There’s some risk to it because if it’s not exactly what they’re looking for, it could hurt you (even if you’d be able to do exactly what they’re looking for after some coaching and feedback).
The competition was close throughout (and well-received by all the team – there was a lot of good-natured banter flying around), and the final results were calculated and announced in front of the whole office – around 30 people.
It was a three-way tie, with Robb, Sansa and Arya each having booked the same amount of appointments.
However, I can’t help but feel this was a bit unfair to Bran, being the only person on the team to not receive any acknowledgement despite being so very close to the level the others achieved.