There's a lot to love about Chicago. A big city with a midwestern feel, people say excuse me and smile when making eye contact. While I love SF, It's such a stark contrast from the general vibe there. Chicago is also super affordable by a big city's standards. My traveling companion and California native, Alyssa, had wide eyes every time the check came. Every. Time.
Hi, I'm Hannah. How do you write something here that both isn't cheesy and is authentic? I like to write. I like to travel. I like to give (often unsolicited) advice. This started as a hobby, and now I get paid to write sometimes, which is pretty cool. More of that please.
Almost every interview ends with “What questions do you have for me?” By now, you know you need to ask questions. But which ones are the most beneficial for you to ask? Asking the right questions not only makes you look good, but it can also make it easier for you to spot red flags when it comes to the job you’re interviewing for.
Women are always busy juggling something, and for some Stitch Fix is lifesaver. When you’re busy at work, free time can be limited. Time is money people, and services can greatly impact your work life balance. I worked for Stitch Fix as a stylist and while I can’t legally spill the beans about my job there, I can tell you they are a really wonderful company and they treat their employees and customers with respect.
I get it. Talking about death is uncomfortable. It’s hard to know what to say and being afraid of saying the wrong thing might keep you from saying anything at all. You’re probably comfortable with showing up at your friend’s house when something goes wrong, but what’s appropriate in a professional relationship?
Ah, the dreaded “what’s your biggest weakness” question. We’ve all answered it, but have you answered it well? When I first started interviewing I legitimately thought this was a trick question. I worried exposing a real weakness would make me less competitive stacked against another flawless candidate, (which by the way, doesn't exist).