The Epic Mentor Guide: Insider advice for girls looking to their employees, from the 180 boss women we know A yearbook of advice an ambitious young woman never had but desperately needed. From tips on why you should wear it and work, this guide offers practical, no-nonsense sage advice from 180 amazing women who represent nearly every walk of their professional lives.
And they all have one simple feature in common. It’s excellence.
In this guide, some of the most successful women share little secrets that have helped them define their careers and drive their success.
· Priti Dalal shares tips for advancing your career on TikTok.
· Samantha Torstensen talks about her interview with the International Space Station.
Marie Benedict Reveals First Writing Insights new york times best seller.
· Sara Sidner shares advice on being vulnerable at work.
· Tyra Banks explains the importance of over-preparing for each meeting.
Extremely smart and ambitious women fall into the trap of checking everything off, overdoing it, receiving academic accolades, feeling stuffy and confused in a workplace that falls far short of reaching their full potential. Instead, they may play an endless game of trial and error over the years, trying to find the elusive secret to success in their chosen field. In this book, Illana Raia, the founder of the women’s mentorship program Être, distills the precious nuggets of wisdom usually reserved for intimate moments, allowing one-on-one chats over drinks. and break room whispers, and compiled them into a series of invaluable advice. all.
in the meantime Epic Mentor Guide Not only does this book contain big ideas to communicate leadership styles and career philosophies, it also contains easy-to-implement nuggets that are surprisingly practical and can make an immediate, tangible impact. increase.
Gaby Wasensteiner Creates a Standout Profile on LinkedIn
question: What makes the all-new LinkedIn profile stand out, and how newcomers to the world of work can take advantage of everything LinkedIn has to offer?
LinkedIn Brand Marketing Manager Gaby Wasensteiner emphasizes the importance of authenticity. “Your profile is your story, and it sets you apart from others,” she claims. “Bring your unique personality to life through photos, background images, and summaries. Equipped with a personalized profile, Wasensteiner helps newbies expand their connections by sending connection requests with short personal notes to people who currently work for the company or are in a position of interest. We encourage you to boldly reach out to
Emme about knowing when to speak in a room
question: What advice do you have for developing smart habits when taking your first steps in the world of work?
Model, author, and TV personality Emme offers simple, smart advice. When you share, you are well informed. In fact, listening is often underestimated and overlooked, but it seems to be an important part of communication. Developing sharp listening her skills, along with listening habits, can be a differentiator for those who hone a skill that is so important to future organizational leaders.
Alisin Camerota on Breaking into Broadcast Journalism
question: What advice would you give to a girl trying to break into broadcast journalism today? Which college major, internship, or activity do you think is the most important?
Camerota highlights a point many ambitious students overlook in their intense pursuit of top grades. “Network is key!” she insists. “Ask every journalism professor you have for who to contact in that field. Take a hands-on internship (an internship where you can actually write a report) and network with everyone who works there. She advises getting in touch with them to help build your own accessible network of experts.
Audrey Sherman Patenting Your Ideas
question: When is the right time to patent a big idea? Any advice for innovative girls going into that process?
Audrey Sherman, 3M’s “100 Women with Patents,” said, “The best time to protect a big idea with a patent is when it can be described as new and useful.” claim. Given the USPTO’s “first to file” system, there are obvious advantages to filing sooner or later. “To get started, you need to be able to tell the story of how your idea is new, why you need it, and how it differs from past patented ideas,” she explains. “Then, your patent application will be examined before it becomes an granted patent, so you are upholding that known truth.”
Diana Kapp on How to Write the Perfect First Book Pitch
question: Any advice for aspiring writers ready to pitch their first book to an agent?
Diana Kapp, author girls running around the world, suggesting a paradigm shift in thinking about book marketing. “show In your proposal, for what the proposed book would be tell meThe writing itself is just as important as the idea,” she explains. Kapp goes on to suggest that she asks herself, “Why am I the perfect person to put this particular book out there?” She then suggests going about making that point on her pitch.
Epic Mentor Guide It’s a glimpse of the practical advice veteran mentors might offer their closest protégés. It reminds me of the famous saying, “Talent is distributed equally, opportunity is not.”
The truth is that no one can succeed alone. Undoubtedly, tapping into sources of insight and support can actually make all the difference between success and failure.