Career Centers Washington DC

Local resource for evaluating career centers in Washington. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to career centers, career counseling and career planning, as well as advice on job search, career change, resume writing, salary negotiation, job interviewing techniques and skills assessment.

Adrienne the SoulPowerCoach
(703) 405-2029
Alexandria, VA
Coaching Types
Executive, Career, Life

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Teri-E Belf
(703) 402-8762
Reston, VA
Coaching Types
Life, Spirituality, Career
$ Installment plans MC, Visa/Hr
Membership Organizations

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Ms. Ali Jost, Strategic Communications
(202) 246-9327
68 V Street Nw Apt. 2
Washington, DC
Mr. Kris MillerPCC
(202) 425-5555
2022 Columbia Road Nw Suite 112
Washington, DC
Mr. Derek Michael Farwagi
(202) 675-1079
318 8Th St Se
Washington, DC
Bonita Brown
(301) 218-9451
Bowie, MD
Coaching Types
Life, Business, Career
Certified Mars Venus Coach

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Dr. Greg Mandrake Alan
202.669.1671, 240.671.9520
2109 10th St
Washington, DC
Mr. Avnish Sabharwal, MBA
(650) 799-5784
770 5Th St. Nw Apt. 600 Washington D.C.
Washington, DC
Ms. Joanne Dea
(202) 564-1449
1220 N Street N.W. #3A
Washington, DC
Kate Neville, Esq.
(202) 997-9854
1625 K Street Nw Suite 310
Washington, DC
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Career Help for College Students

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What makes you tick? What major will fit you best? How will you find a good career? And how can you keep from going crazy trying to sort through this swirl of career-related questions?

Many college students feel confused and overwhelmed by all of the career decisions they must make. Fortunately, there's a strategy you can use to make the whole process a little easier on your nerves, and your brain: Pursue tangible career goals each year you're in school.

The following checklist will help you make better sense of the career development process and give you a reasonably easy way to move through it.

Freshman Year: Know Thyself

You have enough to worry about during your first year of school without trying to choose your life's work on top of it all. So just start from the beginning: Get to know yourself first.

What does that mean? In essence, it means learning what you enjoy doing (your interests); what you're good at doing (your skills); what's important to you in a future career (your work values); and what makes you, well, you (your personality).

There are lots of ways to go about these tasks. You can:

  • Take a few career interest tests at your school's career services office.

  • Work one-on-one with a career counselor.

  • Take a career planning course if one is available.

  • Ask other people in your life (e.g., family and friends) to help you identify your pertinent career related traits.
  • ...

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