Are You Ready?


Brian Havig4 Tips for Graduating Millennials Entering the Workforce
by: Brian Havig | Forbes

“When I was your age, I had to physically mail a printed resume to a potential employer, pound the pavement to find a job, and walked to work uphill, both ways.”

People always like to talk about how much easier life is for the newest generation. But when it comes to the job market, that doesn’t seem to be the case. In the spring, more than 3.3 million high school graduates and 3.7 million college graduates are potentially going to throw their hats into the job market. But it’s not just job scarcity and increasing competition that should worry them. This generation, more than any that has come before it, faces the threat of technology continually changing the landscape and decreasing the value of their job skills. People used to be able to learn one skill that would give them job security for the rest of their career. Now they’re lucky if the skills they learned aren’t obsolete by the time they have graduation-day dinner with their parents…

Maura PenningtonMillennial Marketer Narrates What’s Next
by: Maura Pennington | Forbes

We have been called Generation Me, but a better iteration would be Generation I. Millennials are first-person narrators, telling the tales of trifling missteps and early successes in love, work, and play through every modern medium for friends and the unknown public of future employers and fathers-in-law.

We open ourselves up and out pour stories.

While some never tie together the random threads of their thoughts, others hunt down each loose line. It’s how Michael Price tracked the arc of his biography to write a self-help book called What Next? The Millennial’s Guide to Surviving and Thriving in the Real World, which dives into education, career, and personal finance lessons he learned from the ages of 15 to 27.

Price has self-assurance in spades. Articulate and ambitious, he has insight into his own decisions and the intent to share advice drawn from that with a broader audience…

Kate RogersLife Advice to Millennials from a Millennial
by: Kate Rogers | Fox Business

It’s safe to say most millennials have wondered “what’s next” in life, whether it’s life after college, getting a new job or moving out to their own place.

Given the tight job market, massive student debt and a slow growing economy, the challenges this generation faces means they must approach life differently than generations prior, according to Michael Price, author of What Next: The Millennial’s Guide to Surviving and Thriving in the Real World.

“I was having a tough time working into my new role [at work], and was talking with my parents about corporate politics and just my life experiences,” the millennial says. “I realized there are so many people in my generation who are lost, and don’t have a solid foundation.”

Millennials have gotten a bad rap in the workplace, for not working hard enough, being too entitled or not knowing how to properly communicate, Price says, and it’s time to put an end to that reputation…

John - Huffington Post4 Outside-the-Box Career Tips for College Grads
by: John Egan | The Huffington Post

In conjunction with your own website, you should contemplate blogging about your professional interests or your targeted industry, said Michael Price, author of What Next?: The Millennial’s Guide to Surviving and Thriving in the Real World. This will give a potential employer an in-depth look at who you are, Price said.

“It’s also something that 99.9 percent of people are too lazy to do, so when you do it, it instantly shoots your résumé to the top of the pile,” Price said.

Brian SolisThe Millennial’s Guide To Surviving Corporate America
Guest Post: |

A new generation has emerged and they now make up 36% of the U.S. workforce (source: U.S. Bureau of Labor and Statistics). Many have called them lazy, entitled, and unprepared to take on the challenges of the real world. They can often be seen walking into a hiring manager’s office with a gold star on their shirt, an empty resume’, and a shiny new MBA. Their mom may also be sitting in the lobby cheering them on and they may even come into an interview dressed in jeans, a hoodie and flip flops. In case you haven’t figured it out, the generation I’m referring to is The Millennials. You can discount them or you can hold them in high esteem, but one thing you can’t do is deny that they are here and they’re taking over. Accepting this reality has been a challenge for both Millennials entering the workforce as well as their Baby Boomer counter-parts looking to hire them…

Sanjeev Agrawal6 Things I Wish Someone Told Me When I Left College
by: Sanjeev Agrawal | Forbes

With graduation come and gone for the Class of 2014, millions of millennial job seekers are facing one of the biggest decisions they’ve ever made – what now? Millennials will make up 75 percent of the workforce by 2025. For many, the choices they make right now will pave the way for those careers.

If you have a new grad in the family, or if you are a new graduate, here are six crucial lessons everyone should know.


privacy policy.

This privacy policy discloses the privacy practices for This privacy policy applies solely to information collected by this web site. It will notify you of the following:

What personally identifiable information is collected from you through the web site, how it is used and with whom it may be shared.
What choices are available to you regarding the use of your data.
The security procedures in place to protect the misuse of your information.
How you can correct any inaccuracies in the information.
Information Collection, Use, and Sharing
We are the sole owners of the information collected on this site. We only have access to/collect information that you voluntarily give us via email or other direct contact from you. We will not sell or rent this information to anyone.

We will use your information to respond to you, regarding the reason you contacted us. We will not share your information with any third party outside of our organization, other than as necessary to fulfill your request, e.g. to ship an order.

Unless you ask us not to, we may contact you via email in the future to tell you about specials, new products or services, or changes to this privacy policy.

Your Access to and Control Over Information
You may opt out of any future contacts from us at any time. You can do the following at any time by contacting us via the email address or phone number given on our website:

• See what data we have about you, if any.

• Change/correct any data we have about you.

• Have us delete any data we have about you.

• Express any concern you have about our use of your data.

We take precautions to protect your information. When you submit sensitive information via the website, your information is protected both online and offline.

Wherever we collect sensitive information (such as credit card data), that information is encrypted and transmitted to us in a secure way. You can verify this by looking for a closed lock icon at the bottom of your web browser, or looking for "https" at the beginning of the address of the web page.

While we use encryption to protect sensitive information transmitted online, we also protect your information offline. Only employees who need the information to perform a specific job (for example, billing or customer service) are granted access to personally identifiable information. The computers/servers in which we store personally identifiable information are kept in a secure environment.


Our Privacy Policy may change from time to time and all updates will be posted on this page.

If you feel that we are not abiding by this privacy policy, you should contact us immediately.