“If you can become less tactical and more of a visionary, it might ultimately lead to greater balance,” Jo Miller, CEO of Women’s Leadership Coaching, advised during “The Juggle: Work/Life Integration,” the year’s first NEW Leadership Academy webinar, Feb. 16.
If you’re on Facebook, I’m sure you’ve had discussions with your friends as I have about how we work so hard (consciously or subconsciously) to make our lives look great to others on these public forums.
Finding the right work/life balance has been a challenge for many women. Many argue work/life balance doesn’t exist – it’s more about what works at any given time. However you define work/life balance, here are five reasons you should stop working and leave the office on time.
I was doing a radio interview recently and the host read my LinkedIn profile out loud. "This is impressive," he said.
Mindfulness. It’s the big buzzword these days, like kale and quinoa. But is mindfulness just a passing fad or a significant shift in consciousness designed to save us from the burnout of our high-tech, 24/7 existence? I believe it’s the latter.
Work/life balance is a common plea of overworked and overwhelmed employees.
If time were an animal, it would be on the endangered species list. At least, that’s how it seems: Too much to do, too many places to be, too little time to do it all.
Women, especially younger women, are happiest working for companies that give them the same opportunities as men and offer pro-family policies, according to Fairygodboss, a website that collects women’s anonymous reviews of their employers.
When you care more about recharging your digital devices than yourself, it’s time to take a break.
Women are laboring under incredibly unrealistic expectations about career, family and home life, Barnard College President Debora Spar, author of "Wonder Women: Sex, Power and the Quest for Perfection," told a sold-out crowd of 1,200 industry leaders at the NEW Leadership Summit.