Your library for all things careers and self-development.
The Multi-Hyphen Method by Emma Gannon is an honest, practical and topical career guidance book for the modern-day worker. She argues that working in one path throughout your career is an outdated system with little relevance today, and instead champions the rise of the portfolio career model, or multi-hyphen method, as a way of remaining competitive, … Continue reading The Multi-Hyphen Method
The Radical Sabbatical by Emma Rosen champions the importance of young people and professionals gaining work experience.
How to be Everything by Emilie Wapnick celebrates multipotentialites. What are multipotentialites and are you one? Simply put by author Emilie, a multipotentialite is: “someone with many interests and creative pursuits”. Or in other words: a jack-of-all-trades, a generalist or a renaissance person. So the opposite of a specialist who follows one calling. Emilie describes … Continue reading How to be Everything
Start With Why by Simon Sinek is an extension of his original TED talk. The book makes sense of why certain organisations have survived against the odds, or carved out a loyal following within an already cluttered marketplace. Sinek writes that the consistent reason for success in these case studies is down to the companies putting … Continue reading Start with Why
Find Your Why by Simon Sinek, David Mead and Peter Docker follows on from Start With Why by Simon Sinek. In this second book, it’s assumed that the reader is already informed about the theory of why ‘why’ matters (which is covered in the first book), so the recommendation is to read Start With Why first. Simon … Continue reading Find Your Why
Elle Luna wrote a piece on Medium.com in 2014 entitled The Crossroads of Should and Must, which quickly went viral; shared with five million people and read by 250,000. From there, she wrote a book by the same title, expanding on the original article. As Elle is an artist, she’s included illustrations throughout the book that … Continue reading The Crossroads of Should and Must