Sometimes we need to let go and create space for new positive directions in our lives. Equally as important as New Year’s intentions or resolutions is processing the past year. In that spirit, I am sharing two personal messages that I hope can inspire and support you.
I unexpectedly wrote the Creating Space poem (that follows) in 2002 at a Benedictine monastery following the death of my mother and loss of a job the year before. This year I was invited to give a New Year’s Day message at Unity Center of Pittsburgh where I was a member for a few years. The invitation was prompted by my newsletter/blog this year: Letting Go. If you would like a little more inspiration to begin the new year, CLICK HERE FOR THE VIDEO. If you would like to skip to my message, go to minute 33 of the video. The message includes a brief reflective writing exercise and invitation to release and let go of something from 2022; as I have invited job loss outplacement workshop clients in the past, tear up that sheet of paper, maybe stomp on it, before throwing it in the garbage. Or as I invite in the video, safely burn it. HERE IS A LINK TO A CHANT my friends and I have used for end-of-year letting go rituals for decades; you can simply listen to it and add your own word of what you wish to let go of.
I affirm for you good health, peace, and prosperity for 2023.
May we release our unneeded “stuff” to the universe,
that which fills our closets,
clutters our minds,
distracts our souls,
invades our dreams,
That which is from the past,
far away places.
May we release our unwanted stuff to the universe,
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2023/01/letting-go-now-inspiring-better-life-blog-spot-creative-commons.jpg500500Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2023-01-02 15:52:052023-01-02 16:07:47Letting Go and Creating Space
Please do check out Jeff’s great offerings! I was so busy with my Virtual Job Club Tour in the fall that I missed the release of my podcast. So even if you’ve heard me or know what my book is all about, please CLICK HERE to the video and maybe another of Jeff’s links in this article. If your prefer, here is the transcript link instead. We all know how important clicks are in search engine optimization, SEO, and I’d like to support Jeff for the kindness he showed me. Plus, surely you know someone in or thinking about the job search who can benefit from wise counsel, so please consider clicking and sharing! I want to give a special shout out to Jeff’s services on Leadership Coaching and Executive Coaching. Actually, I’ve had a hard time finding people who do Executive Coaching not sponsored by the employer, so I’m excited to refer Jeff to you and some of my future clients!
What was so fun about Jeff’s podcast (besides him) is that he randomly picked and read excerpts from my book and then asked me to comment. One of the topics he opened to was Kindness. With the winter holidays’ emphasis on giving, I encourage us to give one of the most important gifts, kindness. It doesn’t cost anything and just take a few seconds. Kindness might just be a smile or silent blessing to someone you pass on the street or a thank you to a customer service employee. Or maybe a gift of services to a relative, or a monetary contribution to a person or organization in need. May this reminder of kindness warm your heart and holiday spirit.
Kindness Excerpt from My Book
“There are three ways to ultimate success: The first way is to be kind. The second way is to be kind. The third way is to be kind.”
Kindness softens our edges. Although we may feel most in need of kindness during the job search, we are well-served to extend it.
Sometimes we can feel we are being treated unkindly in the job search. We may be not hearing back in a timely way after an interview or from a networking lead. People have busy schedules and competing needs. Give them the benefit of the doubt, and you’ll likely feel better. The alternative may be bitterness, which will not help in the job search.
Beyond the search, spread kindness wherever you can. Because of the stressful job search journey, you may know more than others the benefit of a smile, an encouraging word, or extra effort. Sharing kindness from your heart can help your soul and may even attract kindness towards you.
I extend kindness to others as I would like to receive it.
The recent death of Barbara Ehrenreich, author of the New York Times best seller Nickel and Dimed, reminded me of wanting to write about a neighbor who worked at the local Giant Eagle grocery store as a cashier. I meant to share this years ago. It’s a simple, yet complex story. It’s a story of class and the American Dream.
I was buying some last-minute supplies for our neighborhood’s annual block party celebrating National Night Out. In my welcoming manner, I invited and likely encouraged this neighbor that I didn’t know so well who was bagging my groceries to come to the event. She replied that she couldn’t make it since she was working her second job that evening.
Something about her comment jarred me. I felt sad that she needed to work two jobs. I’m figuring it was to make ends meet, but it could have been for another reason. I felt a bit embarrassed that I’m into this little neighborhood event and she had more pressing ways to spend her time. I felt a class difference that made me feel uncomfortable. Right, and she was bagging my groceries! Being able to earn a living working one job afforded me the privilege to organize and attend a community event.
I had a flashback to Barbara Ehrenreich’s Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By in America. In 1998 she went “undercover” to experience the life of working minimum wage jobs, fully immersed living off of that income, I believe for a year. With millions living in poverty, she was inspired to see if the promise of welfare reform was real, that any job can enable a better life. It was clear that in order to have a roof over her head and food on the table, the $6.00 minimum wage required having two jobs. It is a compelling, classic work that I think is still relevant today. How interesting that she died three days before Labor Day.
Even though wages are going up, partly thanks to the pandemic, they are not keeping pace with inflation. Working two jobs often doesn’t afford the privilege of community activities, school involvement, and children’s extracurricular activities. Wouldn’t we all be better off if this were more possible?
People are sometimes needing to be in two jobs to make ends meet through no fault of their own. Reasons might be parents couldn’t afford post-high school education, divorce, unexpected health costs, and so much more. Personally I think people who work two jobs are most likely hard workers.
It’s hard for me to write this article about class and not mention race, partially because I am just finishing the book Waking Up White and Finding the Story of Race, by Debby Irving. I want everyone to read this book, oops I mean white people! Email me, and I will buy you a copy! It’s had that much impact on me. This topic may be another article, but I wanted to mention it. No, my grocery store neighbor was not a person of color. Yes, I believe there are so many more unseen and historic barriers to the American Dream for people of color from our 400+ year history of racism.
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/09/Nickel-and-Dimed-banner.jpg242328Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2022-09-21 18:44:032022-09-21 21:20:36Making a Living – A Personal Story of Class
I have a complicated relationship with time. Mostly I underestimate the time it takes to do something or try to get just one more thing done before leaving. I’ve even drafted in my head how this would be the answer to my “What are your weaknesses?” question, with well-crafted examples of self-talk about how I am self-aware and have made progress. I often joke that if there was a Time Disorder in the DSM mental health directory, I would have it.
So in these “lazy days of summer,” are you allowing yourself some time to slow down, relax, rejuvenate, reflect, enjoy the ride? A nice touchstone are lyrics from a favorite James Taylor song of mine, Secret O’ Life.
The secret of life is enjoying the passage of time
Any fool can do it. There ain’t nothing to it.
Einstein said he could never understand it all.
Planets spinning through space, the smile upon your face, welcome to the human race.
And if it’s time for your or a loved one to explore greater career happiness, I’d be happy to help, More info here.
Excerpt from my book, Help Wanted: An A to Z Guide to Cope with the Ups and Downs of the Job Search
Available through on-line and brick and mortar bookstores everywhere. Signed copy via my website.
Time can drag when you are waiting to hear from an employer. Time can feel like it’s running out when you’ve been in the job search process for a while, facing impending financial pressures. Some days fly by productively, and some languish in misery.
We try to control time by all manner of goal-setting and time management techniques. While some strategy is important in the search for productivity, pause to reflect on the bigger picture. Allow yourself time for family, friends, and self-care. A layoff may even be a gift of time for things more important than work. You may have heard it said that on one’s deathbed, we don’t say we wish we spent more time with work.
Looking at the past brings regret and looking at the future brings worry. The only time that is real is the present moment. Accept it. Make the most of it. Be fully present whether with friends or family or in your job search. Take a breath and trust your time will come.
Affirmation:I accept the present moment and will make the most of it
Bonus inspiration: The quote on featured picture of my dining room clock.
When I spoke at the Maryland Career Development Association annual conference last month, I enjoyed a keynote address from the president of the National Career Development Association, Sharon Givens. Among other fascinating trends and facts, she shared these about automation:
47% of US employment is at high risk of automation in the next decade or two (Oxford Martin School)
Roughly 50% of work activities are automatable using current technology (McKinsey Global Institute)
In 2022 AI will eliminate 75 million jobs (World Economic Forum)
Over the next few decades approximately 25% of US employment will have experienced high exposure to automation (Brookings Institute)
Then the coolest thing was her introducing a website where you could look up your job to see the chances of a robot taking your job!
To see the future of your job click below to go to:
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/05/robot-horizontal-universetoday-1.jpg186330Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2022-05-25 22:00:582022-05-25 22:19:35Will a Robot Take Your Job?
I was thrilled to be the sole expert interviewed for an article by the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette for their March 20, 2022 Spring Education Guide. Reporter Vanessa Orr wrote the extensive piece, Career Counseling Can Help Students Make Grounded Choices. I hope you can share the article (below and linked) with parents of any high school students. I offer a short four-session High School Advising Package to help with choices for education paths at all levels, including apprenticeships as well as the gap year choice. Sophomore year is the ideal time.
March 20, 2022
Imagine spending thousands of dollars on a college education and then realizing that the career field you majored in wasn’t really what you wanted to do. It happens all the time, and not only is it a waste of money to pursue the wrong degree, but if you have to go back to school, it can cost you a lot more time in the long run.
Finding out a student’s interests, as well as what they’re good at, is one of the goals of career coaching.
“Students and parents are often so focused on choosing a college and picking a major that they’re not always looking at the big picture,” explains Karen Litzinger, MA, LPC, of Litzinger Career Consulting. “Are they making a grounded choice, and what careers connect to it?
“Rarely do high school students undergo a comprehensive personalized career assessment, which involves first looking at yourself in terms of four things—interests, skills, values and personality,” she continues. “The other half is exploring what’s out there in terms of majors and careers.”
Considering that the U.S. Department of Education reports that roughly one-third of students in bachelor’s degree programs and 28 percent of those in associate’s degree programs change majors within three years of enrolling, it’s important that students have a good handle on what they want out of an education. About 1 in 10 students change majors more than once.
“This is an indication that students are not making the best or most grounded decisions,” says Litzinger. “Ideally, they should network with people in a few fields of interest or job shadow or volunteer to test out a career before making that decision.
This is especially important when considering how much it costs to go to college.
“People graduate with tens of thousands of dollars in debt—it’s a national crisis and it definitely limits what one can do in terms of career choices,” says Litzinger. “This type of debt also impacts things like the ability to buy a house or to get married.”
Litzinger advises the students that she coaches to be open to a wide range of options.
“For decades, people viewed college as the only ticket to success, but now society is starting to realize that there are high-paying, highly skilled jobs that can be very rewarding in the trades,” she says. “I always bring that up as part of the landscape because a bachelor’s degree isn’t for everybody.”
While some parents may feel the need to pressure students to make a decision, this may not be the right approach.
“Parents are just trying to help their sons or daughters as much as possible, and they are naturally concerned about their child’s future security,” says Litzinger. “But what works best is when a parent tries to really facilitate the process by recognizing the individuality of that child rather than their own views or experiences.
“Even well-meaning parents may find that they can run into emotional conflicts during this time, which is why they will often call a college or career counselor,” she adds.
While counseling is available in most schools, the reality is that the student-to-counselor ratio is very high, making it almost impossible for students to receive individualized help.
“With so many other things to do, including discipline and scheduling, school counselor may focus more on students just getting into college rather than clarifying goals, or asking how and why a student chose something,” said Litzinger.
“The goal is to not have them narrow their choices to one; whether looking at colleges or trade schools, they should always have at least two education angles in mind,” said Litzinger.
She emphasized the importance of working with students to determine their interests, skills, values and personality, and having them take part in career-researching assignments.
“This is a bigger decision than most people realize,” she added, noting that 63 percent of students seeking a bachelor’s degree now graduate within six years instead of four. “It’s important to invest in what needs to be done to make a grounded decision.”
“What did you do during your summer vacation” has been replaced by “How are you managing during the pandemic?” It’s hard to believe summer is about over. It flew by for me being busier than ever with so many people re-evaluating their jobs and seeking greater happiness: pandemic perspective-taking.
The photo featured is the “coffee shop” wall I created in one of my rooms where I could write my book since the coffee shop where I did most of my writing was closed. What did you create? What did you learn? What do you want to do differently in your life due to the pandemic? I invite you to take time to reflect.
Job seekers will need to answer the new interview questions: “How did you spend your time during the pandemic?” and “What did you learn during the pandemic.” I’d like to share some strategies on that as well as a couple links to remote working and “the great resignation”, two topics I was interviewed about by KDKA radio during the summer.
Remote Working: The work landscape has changed forever. Interestingly workers have different needs. In the Microsoft 2021 Work Trend Index, 73% of employees want remote work options to stay, and 67% of employees want more in-person work or collaboration. Hybrid it is!
The Great Resignation: What has also been referred to as the Turnover Tsunami is underway. Early research was done by Prudential Financial which found that 26% of workers planned to start interviewing once the pandemic subsided, higher for Gen X’ers at 34%.Of the job changers, 72% said the pandemic caused them to rethink their skill sets. A later Microsoft survey found that 41% of workers globally were planning to quit their job. CLICK HERE for a nice summary of trends.
The New Interview Questions: Even though employers may be more forgiving of long-term unemployment during the pandemic, others will wonder if you just decided to enjoy the summer due to added government benefits. It’s not too late to take some action to have an answer to the question, “What did you do during the pandemic?” In addition to mentioning specific health concerns or caretaking responsibilities, it is legitimate to say: “I decided to take some time to re-evaluate my career choice including career counseling/career research/networking/volunteering, and it helped me to clarify my goal of ______________ which is why I’m so pleased to be interviewing with you today.” Better yet, “During the pandemic, I decided to use some time to build my skills, including taking on-line courses in ____ and ____. Doing so confirmed my career interest in _____ and I know these new skills will be an asset to your company.
My friends at March Consulting have created a totally free online virtual event called The Ultimate Guide to College. In this 7-day summit experience that starts this Thursday, September 22, the March Consulting team will be interviewing 15 experts (including me!) in their various fields of work that will leave you with a better understanding of today’s current college landscape, and a career beyond! Please forward this email to friends and family who may benefit.
Topics include: College Admissions, STEM, testing, financial aid, performing arts, athletics, and careers.
Be sure to watch my interview on September 28th, where I will be discussing how to make good educational and career decisions saving time, money and heartache. Your future is in your hands! I give a shout out to all levels of education, including apprenticeships!
This summit is an excellent opportunity for a wide range of students (and parents) to be exposed to different options for their future in an informative, fun, casual, and distanced environment. I so encourage anyone wanting to catch up with what I’m doing, or even just what these trends are looking like currently to check it out!
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/09/Ultimate-Guide-Graphic-Clear-Title-Narrow-for-banner.png3811078Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2020-09-22 12:17:592020-09-22 13:12:49Free High School Summit for Education Planning
I wrote an article early in the pandemic about suggestions on how to take action even when you think there isn’t much you can do during difficult economic times. I was pleased to present a mini-program about this at the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette Career Expo on August 20. Whether you are unemployed or simply unhappy in your current role, this high-energy video with props will give you some ideas.
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/09/Mask-me-banner-wordpress.jpg614735Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2020-09-22 11:53:112020-09-22 13:06:40Don’t Quarantine Your Career – Video Version
Another alternative to setting resolutions and goals came to my inbox from Robert Holden. He shared this sentence from A Course in Miracles: “A healed mind does not plan. It carries out the plan that it receives through listening to wisdom that is not its own.” These are the four spiritually oriented-questions, he suggests to ask:
-How shall I follow my heart?
-What does God wish for me this year?
-What does my Angel (Angel Guides) was me to focus on this
-What does my Soul most want for me this year?
If this spiritual language does not fit your orientation,
consider using “heart” in each sentence…or inner wisdom, inner guidance, intuition.
Is there a co-worker or client who treated you poorly? Or a
supervisor who passed you over for a promotion?
Or perhaps you were terminated from your job and still feeling
resentment or anger? Whether in work or personal life, the act of forgiveness
is for you, to set you free of resentment and bondage. Not forgiving someone or
an institution gives them power over you. It can affect you emotionally,
mentally and physically. In the job
search, the emotions of resentment or victimhood can seep out, including during
networking attempts. On your job, the
negative emotions may contaminate the good work you do and impact your progress
as well as your happiness.
Forgiving isn’t excusing poor behavior or seeing it as
acceptable. Ask yourself if reliving or holding on to the past is helpful to
you. You can choose to forgive someone directly
or within your heart.
If you feel a barrier to forgiveness, consider this alternative
affirmation (by Anthony Diaz from the December 2018 Guide for Spiritual Living)
to release your pain and open space for more positive things in your life:
“I release and move through this experience and the power it has over me easily and effortlessly. I let go of any pain or hurt I felt, knowing it no longer serves me or my life. I am open to those experiences that serve and support me on my journey.”
May this season of Light bring you insight to forgive and begin the year with more Lightness.
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/12/heart-candy-canes-public-domain-pictures-dot-net-open-use.jpg183275Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2019-12-10 21:42:362019-12-10 21:42:37Forgiveness is for You!
I was graced with the creative gifts of my church friends at my 60th birthday dance party. They crowned me Dancing Queen and serenaded me with personalized lyrics to that song, preceded by a memorable poem about me.
What creativity might be in you to be manifested, whether in your career or personal life?
After their gift, I shared a favorite song by Motown artist, Eddie Watkins, Jr. that speaks to creativity and enthusiasm for life.
“What are we gonna create today?
The universe is ready to play.
Spirit surely will lead the way.
Just say Yes.”
The lyrics are from his song, “I’m going to Say Yes to Life.” Eddie has recorded with Marvin Gaye, James Brown, Diana Ross, the Pointer Sisters, among others.
What might you be ready to say Yes to? If you would like to explore more career enthusiasm and creativity, I’d love to help.
I enjoyed creating my birthday party, “Dancing
through the Decades with Karen.” From Dancing in the Moonlight on the back deck
to a grand finale of Katy Perry Firework with sparklers, creativity sparked my
Inspired treats were a Buy Local theme, featuring products from the Swissvale Farmers Market and four Swissvale restaurants.
Related to the buy local theme of my party, I stumbled on beautiful mandala products the week before at a Mind Body Spirit Fair, and purchased four lovely coasters with quotes on the back. Artist, Mara Carlini, shared that her art came from creating a mandala for her wedding for guests to sign. From experiencing the powerful energy of the messages in her home, she was inspired to create pieces infusing them with specific intentions during the creation process.
I met another inspiring artist during my 60th birthday vacation retreat on Lake Erie in Cleveland. Walking into the warehouse-sized Waterloo 7 Studio/Gallery, I felt I was in another world. Jerry Schmidt takes used materials and recycles them into mind blowing, often larger than life sculptures. Jerry told me he was drawn to this work from seeing his father only be happy when he was in his artist studio. He shared that instead of going to bed concerned about troubles, he drifts off thinking about creative art possibilities.
My Air BnB vacation spot was hosted by Cindy Barber, owner of Beachland Ballroom in the Waterloo Arts District of Cleveland. Another creative visionary. After big unhappy changes at her employment, Cindy purchased an old Croatian club in 2000 where she cofounded this music venue that hosts performers from across the country on a daily basis. This was the cornerstone of rejuvenating a section of Cleveland, creating this arts district. It was during a monthly Walk All Over Waterloo that I met Jerry Schmidt and many other artists. Cindy’s made a real difference in her community.
What might you like to create in your career, your community, your life? I’d love to help you explore your passions and talents.
As for me….I’m excited about the next decade and saying YES to life!
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/10/Oct-19-banner-mandela.jpg30234032Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2019-10-30 20:58:362019-10-30 22:06:41What Are You Going to Create Today? Plus a Birthday Story.
There’s no magic crystal ball showing the jobs of the future. However, my respected colleague, Jim Peacock, wrote an excellent newsletter in July about the future of work with fascinating links I want to share.
The other three articles that
are worth a read are:
Want a Job in the Future: Be a Student for Life by Wharton, University of Pennsylvania. I particularly like the guidance to be a problem-finder, not just a problem-solver. A fascinating statistic shared is the predication that due to new technology, 75 million old jobs will go away by 2022 and 135 million new ones will be created.
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/08/Chrytal-ball-free-stock-photo-Pexels.jpg183275Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2019-08-14 20:08:162019-08-14 20:12:57The Future of Work
Introducing yourself to new people or making an introduction to someone new doesn’t have to be awkward. A few simple steps and phrases will serve you in any circumstance, whether socially, at the office, or at a networking event. Also read on for help when you forget someone’s name.
To introduce someone to someone else:
Start with the name of the most important person. In business, this would be the person at the highest seniority level for internal introductions. If one of the people is a customer, client or guest, that person is the most important, so start with their name. Socially, importance is often based on age.
Use introducing phrases. Examples would be “I’d like to introduce _______” Or “please meet___.” More common language may be “I’d like to introduce you to ______” Or I’d like you to meet _____. “
Share brief, relevant background of each. This might include job titles or role, business at hand, or a segue into a conversation.
Example: Ms. Client, I’d like to introduce you to Sam Smith who is Vice President of Sales. Ms. Client, is Supply Chain Manager at ABC company and is here for a meeting about our new XYZ product line.
Example: Mayor Jones, I’d like to introduce you to my colleague, Sally Singh, who is Director of Community Relations for our bank. We were just talking about what a nice event your town is hosting.
Proper etiquette is to not use first names until invited to
do so. Norms can vary by industry and
organizational culture. Public officials
and religious leaders should always be addressed by their title until invited
You may need to do this at a meeting, networking event or if
someone is not making the introduction:
Example: Hello, my name is Hello, my name is Nora Numbers, a staff accountant. Welcome to ABC&D. (or How do you do or It’s nice to meet you)
Example: Hi my name is Fred Fundraiser from ABC agency. I don’t believe we’ve met yet.
If you forget names:
Do something rather than hope the person hovering will go
away or that someone will save you.
Example: I’d like to introduce you to Markita, who is one of our staff attorneys. (Markita will likely then extend a handshake and the guest whose name you forgot will introduce him/herself by name.)
Example: Mr. Client, I’d like to introduce you to one of our sales team members. I’m so sorry, but I blanked on your name even though I remember we worked together on the ABC rollout. (And that person will then introduce him/herself.)
For more help in negotiating business etiquette in social situations, consider engaging me for my workshop: Power Mingling: Network with Ease and Effectiveness. It is highly interactive and includes mock reception exercises. ClickHERE for a small excerpt that is more in keynote format.
A good job market is a good time to explore a career or job
change. Would you like to be
happier? It’s much easier to make a move
when you aren’t worried about just hanging onto a job in a bad market.
Pittsburgh has been in the news multiple times this past year for a top job market. In January of this year WalletHub noted Pittsburgh as #15 in its list of Best Places to Find a Job from research of 180 cities. In October 2018, Glassdoor put Pittsburgh at #1. Click here for the article.
A May 28, 2019 Pittsburgh Post-Gazette article gave highlights of more good news. The Pittsburgh region has seen a record low unemployment at 3.8% in April. The good job market has resulted in overall pay rising at 5.4% compared with 1% in PA and 2.5% nationwide. Top growth industries currently are construction, leisure/hospitality, and to a lesser degree, education.
If you’ve been thinking about a next move….if not now, when?
I’d be happy to help!
https://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/Construction-pixabay-free.jpg635960Karen Litzingerhttps://karenscareercoaching.com/wp-content/uploads/2021/09/Litinger-career-logo-2.pngKaren Litzinger2019-05-29 22:25:112019-05-29 23:34:51Good Market = Good Time to Explore
Here are some interesting links for you! Enjoy your stay :)