Business Career Services Grand Island NE

Local resource for evaluating business career services in Grand Island. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to career centers and career counseling, as well as advice on resume writing, job search strategies, job interviewing techniques, salary negotiation, business etiquette and skills assessment.

Annette McClure
(402) 694-4575
Aurora, NE
Coaching Types
Career, Life, Leadership
Rates
$75/Hr
Gender
Female
Certifications
currently working on MAC for LADC

Data Provided By:
United Food & Commercial Workers
(308) 384-3178
2308 S Locust St
Grand Island, NE
 
Nebraska Workforce Development - Grand Island
(308) 385-6300
1306 West 3rd Street
Grand Island, NE
 
Bergstrom Counceling Llc
(308) 398-6444
2502 N Webb Rd
Grand Island, NE
 
Advance Services Inc
(308) 382-1500
3310 W Capital Ave
Grand Island, NE
 
Ms. Kathleen D Molholm
(308) 210-2306
312 N Elm Street
Grand Island, NE
Qualification
School: University of Wyoming
Year of Graduation: 1982
Years In Practice: 15+ Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: Female
Age: Adolescents,Adults,Children
Average Cost
$80+
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: No
Accepts Credit Cards: Yes
Accepted Insurance Plans: BlueCross and/or BlueShield

Career Center Employment & Training Services
(308) 385-6300
1306 W 3rd St
Grand Island, NE
 
Gr Isld Federation Of Labor Afl-Cio
(308) 382-1103
210 N Walnut St
Grand Island, NE
 
Associated Staffing Inc
(308) 384-4885
820 N Webb Rd Suite 100
Grand Island, NE
 
Annette McClure
(402) 694-4575
Aurora, NE
Coaching Types
Career, Life, Leadership
Rates
$75/Hr
Gender
Female
Certifications
currently working on MAC for LADC

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

Considering a Venture Capital Career

Provided By:

Considering a Career in Venture Capital

By The Editors

If you're at all interested in money and technology—and the place where they intersect—you might give thought to a career in venture capital.  

But breaking into the VC world isn't easy. For one thing, the industry is still very small and concentrated. There are several hundred VC firms nationwide, but each hires only a few lucky people every year at most. For another, VC has traditionally been a very elite club, favoring multiple-degree-holders with Ivy League pedigrees and several years of high-tech or other industry experience. And VC firms are cutting back on hiring due to the tech and dot-com downturn, as well as the other major events that have led to the current not quite stable economic climate.


Despite these shared characteristics, each of these firms has adopted its own approach to succeeding in the competitive and risky world of start-up financing. Firms differ in fund size, regional focus, industry focus, and stage of investing.


You may not find a VC firm in your hometown, but you'll find them in cities as varied as Kirkland, Washington; Austin, Texas; and Fort Lee, New Jersey. Silicon Valley—which stretches from San Francisco to San Jose, California—still has the highest concentration, with nearly a third of all investment funds. Boston comes in second, with nearly 20 percent of funds located in its greater metropolitan area. Minneapolis is another notable center for VC.


Although some firms specialize in low-tech investments, in recent years, most VC firms have focused on technology-intensive fields such as software, biotech, and telecommunications.


A number of players in the venture capital field are divisions of large corporations, affiliates of investment banks, buyout firms, venture leasing companies, small-business investment companies (SBICs), and other wealthy private investors, called angels. Although these players don't usually come to mind when the discussion turns to VC, they also evaluate, fund, work with, and sell entrepreneurial organizations looking for capital.


Depending on your background and interests, you'll want to target VC firms that might be right for you. If you're straight out of college, working for VC firm is a great way to make connections with the people behind the hot, up-and-coming start-ups you may be interested in working for down the road. For MBAs, an up-or-out career track makes it even more important to find a firm that fits with your career goals.

Read article at WetFeet.com

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