Moving abroad (especially as the Expat Partner) can have a huge impact on your career. Legal barriers can make a stop to your professional development as well as language difficulties or low self-esteem after endless rejections in a foreign job market. Facing difficulties with continuing my professional career path was my Number One motivation for starting this website in the first place. I was shocked to find out, that I am no exception but the norm. I decided that something has to change!
On this page, you will find a lot of information about career planning, career branding, and some coaching exercises.
If you want to have everything in a concentrated, detailed, and haptically prepared form in your hands, I recommend my two ebooks for direct download.
Being a side-hustler is a huge thing in the US! You just have to go to a Starbucks on the weekend, and you will hardly find a place as everyone is sitting in front of their laptop, starring at the screen with high concentration and sipping on their one coffee for hours.
In this article, I would like to share with you a short overview of the 4th chapter in my career workbook for Entry Partners that cover different entry options to find work in the hope it will broaden your mind as well when you start your job hunt.
Over the last week, I read a couple of academic papers about expatriation. Many papers are dealing with the effect of expatriation on the relationship and the influence of the Expat Partner on the success of the assignment.
One paper, in particular, caught my attention: “The expat-preneur: conceptualizing a growing international career phenomenon” by M. Vance, Y. McNulty, Y. Paik and J. D’Mello.